The Morning After: Why Nikon and Canon are giving up on DSLR cameras

    Finally the end for the DSLR. Nikon is said to be pausing development of new SLR cameras, marking the end of a 63-year journey. Canon has confirmed its last flagship DSLR. Sony, which soon got on the mirrorless train, switched to selling only mirrorless cameras last year.

    Until recently, reflex cameras were considered a better option than mirrorless cameras for action photography, so what happened? Mirrorless models have improved so dramatically – and so quickly – that they make DSLRs fun. Having said that, many professional photographers are using their DSLRs, with the main reason being speed. But in the future, even that could be improved by future mirrorless cameras. Steve Dent of Engadget explains further.

    -Mat Smith

    The Biggest Stories You Might Have Missed

    After you create some tips for your ears, a custom kit will arrive in 2-4 weeks.

    Ultimate Ears, best known for its Bluetooth speakers, is having another attempt with custom-fit buds, only this time the company is making the process the same way you would order a set of in-ear monitors (IEMs). ) with UE Drops .

    The main attraction of UE Drops is the custom fit, coordinated through the company’s FitKit. After you place your order, Ultimate Ears will send you a FitKit, which the company says includes “technology and information” to walk you through the process of getting an “ear impression”.

    Continue reading.

    Slide open the front panel to reveal a pop-up game room scene.


    Atari is marking its 50th anniversary with a partnership with Lego: a piece-by-piece recreation of the Atari 2600, released in 1977. The Lego set includes a small ’80s gaming diorama inside a computer case. and is made up of 2,532 pieces. It will be available on August 1st and cost $240/€240. Lego says the included movable joystick is even more like the original.

    Continue reading.

    However, you may not receive a large payout.

    Apple may soon compensate MacBook owners for their troubles with faulty “butterfly” keyboards. The company has agreed to pay $50 million to settle a class-action lawsuit alleging that it knew about and concealed unreliable keyboard designs on released MacBook, MacBook Air, and MacBook Pro models. between 2015 and 2019. Apple has finally begun a return to a more conventional keyboard starting with the 16-inch MacBook Pro in late 2019. The attorneys said they expect a $395 payout for those who have to replace multiple keyboards, $125 for a full replacement, and $50 if you’re just replacing the keycaps.

    Continue reading.

    One report found that ‘at least’ 13% of online discourse is generated by bots.



    According to a report from Rolling Stone. An investigation commissioned by WarnerMedia said: “At least 13 percent of the accounts that participated in the Snyder Cut conversation were deemed fake.”

    Continue reading.

    Twitter’s lawsuit will go to court in October.

    Twitter soon won a lawsuit against Elon Musk for trying to back out of a $44 billion takeover. In an initial hearing, Premier Kathaleen McCormick of the Delaware Premier Court accepted Twitter’s request for an expedited, five-day hearing that begins in October. The company initially sought a four-day trial in September as part of his efforts to get Musk to “respect his obligations”. Musk’s lawyers want the court to adjourn the trial to February 2023.

    Continue reading.

    All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

    Recent Articles


    Featured Article

    Leave A Reply

    Please enter your comment!
    Please enter your name here

    Stay on op - Ge the daily news in your inbox