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The McLaren MP4/9 was a Formula One car designed by Neil Oatley and used by the McLaren team in the 1994 Formula One World Championship. The number 7 car was driven by Finn Mika Häkkinen, in his first full season with the team, while the number 8 car was driven by Briton Martin Brundle, who had signed from Ligier. Frenchman Philippe Alliot deputised in the number 7 car at the Hungarian Grand Prix when Häkkinen was banned from driving in this race. For the 21st consecutive year, Marlboro was the team's title sponsor, with additional sponsorship from Hugo Boss, Shell and Goodyear. The MP4/9 was the first and only McLaren F1 car to utilise Peugeot engines.
Due to changes in Formula One regulations intended to return emphasis on driver skills, many technologies designed to aid the driver, such as active suspension, power-assisted brakes, ABS and traction control, which had featured on the previous season's car, were no longer permitted. Visually the car was otherwise very similar to the preceding MP4/8.
The MP4/9 was initially powered by the Peugeot A4 V10 engine which produced around 700 bhp (522 kW; 710 PS). The engine proved unreliable and both Häkkinen and Brundle retired from the first two races with each suffering one engine failure. The 760 bhp (567 kW; 771 PS) A6 V10 was then introduced, and while it gave Häkkinen third place at San Marino and Brundle second at Monaco, the engine was generally regarded as a "hand grenade" due to frequent failures in testing, qualifying and races. It was not until Italy that Peugeot started to get reliability from the engine.
By the standards of McLaren's recent cars the MP4/9 was a disappointment, failing to win any races (the first time McLaren had failed to win a race since 1980) and hampered by poor reliability and performance from its Peugeot engine (taken from the Peugeot 905 sports car that won Le Mans twice). Early in the season, Ron Dennis had believed rivalry between the French manufacturer and compatriots Renault would lead to rapid development and performance. As the season progressed the engines suffered regular and frequently spectacular failures (including at the British Grand Prix where Brundle's engine erupted into flames within a second of the green flag), and causing the team to doubt Peugeot's commitment to the project. By late 1994 the team announced it had parted company with the engine supplier in favour of a long-term deal with Mercedes.
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AVI is a video container that contains and encodes both audio and video. This container has less compression ability than other similar formats but still it is supported by most of the DVD players. The multimedia players must have the AVI codec in order to decode AVI data.
MP4, also known as MPEG4 is mainly a video format that is used to store video and audio data. Also it can store images and subtitles. Normally it is used to share videos over internet. MP4 can embed any data over private streams. Streaming information is included in MP4 using a distinct hint.
This is Sony's top end DX body - but it still has some sophmoric features. Single UHS-i SD card slot? Last generation sensor? A small and cramped body (at this level of consumer - you are a pretty avid photographer and can accept some extra size to get a nice, ergonomic body)? This isn't quite a parts-bin camera release - but in some ways it feels like it. The larger battery is welcome. The in-body stabilization is great. But - for a top end body in this price range - it needed to have much better ergonomics and the latest sensor tech. In addition - it needed all of the other pro options like fast, dual card slots - and a better image transfer integration.
You forgot to mention No recording limit in the pro section. This makes the A6600 one of very few reasonably priced options if you want to shoot video of events, podcasts etc on a mirrorless camera without having to restart the video in the middle. This is a huge advantage on recent Sony cameras (especially the ones with a powerful battery), and I think Panasonic is the only other manufacturer who offers this on some cameras, but their AF cannot match Sony.
It seems that the a6600 trades sensor scan speed for heat issues. True it doesn't overheat but the one thing I don't like about the camera (and almost the ONLY thing) is that there is rolling shutter in 4K no matter how stably you hand-hold the camera. It has to be on a tripod. True, the distortion is small, barely visible and isolated to parts of the image but try but try using warp stabilizer and you'll see exactly where your little muscle jitters happen!
I do wish that the A6600 was cheaper where I live, but there is no doubt it is a much more powerful camera than A6400. The better grip and much more powerful battery is vital for proffessional work, and IBIS should be standard on all new cameras. Even if it is not perfect it makes it much easier to get sharp images and videos, especially on longer lenses.
Because a camera must be judged against its peers. In the case of the A6400 it is up against lower priced cameras and compares very well. With the A6500 it is against higher priced cameras (you can even get FF cameras in this price range) and it is only mid-pack. Sony REALLY needs to drop its latest sensor in a DX body. It is a bit frustrating that this is Sony's top end DX body and it is still stuck with a last-generation sensor.
It depends on your use case. The Fujis are better for somethings, but worse for others. Battery life, AF and no recording limit are big pros for the Sony, and they are the reasons I don't even consider a Fuji as my second camera.
Dunno how DPReview can say "The a6600 will produce identical images to the existing A6400 and A6100 cameras" cos when looking at the studio scene, even from iso 100 there is a difference in detail and noise rendering, the A6600 has some of the A9 algorithms and colour science which other A6xxxx don't have, so a bit perplexed by that comment when its easy to see there is a difference...
Don't get fooled about this being a good current camera for action.What a lot of testing sites have found are it is hampered by it s 11 FPS limit.So older cameras like the EM1.2 which shoots at 18 FPS, and the XT3 and G9 which shoot at 20 FPS actually get more sharp keepers per second than the A6600. A lot more. And looking though the specs the A6600 is actually a very old camera with an out dated LCD, EVF USB 2.0, etc. The very old sensor exhibits more rolling shutter than any current sensor too. If you want to shoot action and like Sony find a used A9, or just get a better APSC camera.
If you know what you are doing you would very seldom need more than 9 fps for action. I have the A9 as well and usually turn down the speed to not have to go through too many photos. Sony's AF makes even the A6600 far superior for action vs my old Pana G9. However, the buffer on the A6600 is disappointing, but until this day I still have not found another APS-C camera that is better if you are interested in both stills and video. The Fujis are great in some aspects, but fall short of the Sony in others. The hunt for the perfect camera goes on...
Sony, my wish list. Place the top deck controls of the A9 on the 9000 model. If there is R&D funding left over, back light the controls with red, white or amber LED light. On the back screen, create a night vision mode, where Red color is used. If you really want to impress, create a 5G cell phone grip attachment for the bottom of the camera.
SONY a6600 has IBIS which makes pictures more sharp and perfectly in focus. That slight difference makes this camera above all apc cameras recently launched. Video looks superbly clear and pin sharp. Due to IBIS low ISO is possible even I low light and that is richer color and no noise.
This camera does not have acceptable ergonomics for left eye dominant people like me. Left side viewfinders just don't work well for left eye dominant folks. I looked and tried out this camera. My nose goes right in the middle of the back screen.
Well, as a left eye photographer myself, I actually prefer having the EVF on the left because it allows additional space for my hand on the right, and keeping my right eye safe from my thumb. Also, the camera blocks the right eye making easy to keep open.
I have to ask, because I don't know where else to do so: WHERE is the S1H review? Is there some sort of holdup? And if so, it might be a good idea to throw out a tiny little disclaimer article about it. Not to sound cranky, but it's been available for some time now.
I shoot an A6400. Ergonomic criticism is not just size; these cameras lack a second top dial, touchscreen in menus, etc. Smaller cameras like the GX85 offer more comprehensive controls. These crop cameras also excludes features like UHS-II card slots, sensors with acceptable readout speed, etc. Sony isn't putting the same effort to create well-rounded APSC cameras that other manufacturers are.
It isn't only the size. It is overall ergonomy and menu system. I have used almost all Sony APSC cameras since Nex 3and Sony still is too stubborn to do it right. Just look at Z50 and you'll see how to design a proper camera (ergonomy and menus).Sony is a great electronics company but somehow they try to save penny by not hiring real photographers. 041b061a72