Well, I usually make photos of landscapes, especially in mountain areas, because I love them. Sometimes I try to perform some macro photography, with Mamiya bellows it's a great adventure to compose and properly expose the film. Last time I purchased a camera from the new digital world - Nikon D200 with 10 megapixel sensor inside. With digital files (from scanner or D200) I do not make any corrections with Photoshop or any other image software. I'm not a graphic designer - I'm a photographer and in my opinion the process of creating an image on the frame of a film is finished when the shutter is triggered.
Mamiya 645 Pro TL with AE Prism; Nikon D200; Nikon F65
Mamiya-Secor 80mm/f2.8 (standard lens for medium format)
Mamiya Macro 120mm/f4 (1:1)
Mamiya APO 200mm/f2.8 (APO means APOchromatic)
Mamiya Teleconverter 2x (for APO lens, so I can combine 200x2 and work with 400mm/f5.6)
Nikon 24-120/3.5-5.6 IF/ED/VR
Cokin P series: grad grey ND2, ND4, ND8, 81A, 81B
Kasemann PL filters
B&W UV filters on every lens to protect the front from accidental damage
Manfrotto 190PROB with 029 Head
Mamiya bellows for macro and close-up photography. It allows you to make enlargements up to 2.3x with standard 80mm lenses.
Three types of focusing screens:
- Type A Matte (provides clear view)
- Type A4 Checker (with perpendicular lines),
- Type E Rangefinder (standard, well know focusing screen with central rangefinder spot surrounded by microprism).