πŸ’ Never Shoot Without Dual Card Slots | Fstoppers

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I've never shot Sony but I imagine they're like most dual-slot cameras. Setup in the menu will determine how the camera handles the cards.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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If you paid any attention to the launch of Canon and Nikon's first full frame mirrorless camerasβ€”the EOS R, Z6, and Z7β€” you'd have noticed.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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Posted: Nov 14, BE.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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New Canon EOS R due in with 70MP sensor, IBIS, dual card slots a High Megapixel camera is % certain," wrote Mirrorless Rumors.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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I never shoot anything without dual card slots, and neither should you. enemies do with these new Nikon and Canon mirrorless cameras.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

B6655644
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I've never shot Sony but I imagine they're like most dual-slot cameras. Setup in the menu will determine how the camera handles the cards.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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Cameras with dual card slots typically offer various modes of operation. First, it is are the Canon EOS R and Nikon Z6/Z7 mirrorless cameras.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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B6655644
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I've never shot Sony but I imagine they're like most dual-slot cameras. Setup in the menu will determine how the camera handles the cards.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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B6655644
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I've never shot Sony but I imagine they're like most dual-slot cameras. Setup in the menu will determine how the camera handles the cards.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

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B6655644
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I never shoot anything without dual card slots, and neither should you. enemies do with these new Nikon and Canon mirrorless cameras.


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mirrorless camera with dual card slots

But while the raw file would be corrupted, the JPEG file on the other card slot would be unaffected and could be edited normally. Virtually all cards experienced some data corruption after years of use - many of them experienced complete corruption of the entire card, to the extent that no data could be read or written," Dr. I know cards aren't going to fall out of my camera and because I use two cards, I know that me losing my cards is much more likely than both cards being corrupted and unable to recover any files. CFast doesn't have flimsy pins like compact flash. Constant improvement by card manufacturers have led to fewer card failures, but they still happen. I once shot an important job for a big client on 35mm transparency film. The idea of corralling children again to repeat the same groups as before resulted in a set of photos where everyone just looks angry and frustrated.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} As Dr. Wischkaemper said, eventually they all cards he used suffered some corruption or data loss. I never shoot anything without dual card slots, and neither should you. Even though that card corrupted during the shoot, I didn't lose a single file because I shot everything to two memory cards. Of frames Capa took on D-Day, only 8 were salvaged after the darkroom assistant turned on too much heat while drying the film. I don't think this is a straw man at all β€” but we should be thankful of the ability not to depend on a single point of failure if we don't have to. Another way you can minimize risk is changing out memory cards before they fail. I don't even want to know how many counterfeit memory cards I have used over the years because I didn't buy exclusively from authorized retailers. My cards are only formatted at home, placed in my camera, and only come out when it is time to ingest. SD cards have exposed pins and are flimsy built. Wischkaemper said. But you won't see it from me. I don't shoot weddings and don't obsess over it but all my cameras do have dual cards slots as the author said, if it is worth shooting, it is worth protecting the images. To shoot a wedding with a single camera is reckless, cameras also fail no matter how many slots they may have. I run two SD's but the second lives for overflow, and saying as each are I really don't need it but you never know if you run out of space. Each mounted slide was half of the previous image and half of the next. I don't see two slots as a necessity saying as plenty of people were perfectly fine without it before it was a thing. You can minimize risk by buying good memory cards from authorized retailers. I mean But a good takeaway from this is to rotate or transition to new cards periodically to avoid even having the possibility of corruption. Being brand new is no guarantee of anything. I won't take the risk. When you have formatted cards for years, it becomes a habit you can do without thinking and so if you never format during a shoot, you will never format the wrong card out of habit. Replace the cards before they corrupt. In the film days, the lab even a pro lab was less reliable than a modern card. I am all about minimizing risk and there are several ways you can do that. CF pins only bend if the photographer jams a CF card into a camera with some reckless force. In the time between starting this article and finishing it, I had two photoshoots. The lab a well-regarded lab in a big city processed the film fine, but when they mounted the slides, someone screwed something up and cut all the image in half. In the second one, a compact flash card actually corrupted and was not recoverable. Luckily, times have changed and technology has advanced. It's more of a circuit board like connector that is much sturdier than pins. Surely you can use the 2nd slot and everyone would do so, if your camera has one, but you guys did not read the whole article. I actually think shooting with smaller cards and switching them out will make you more prone to lose images, because I think the more likely event is human error than card corruption. But cards can still corrupt at any given moment, so every time I take a picture, it is written to card slot A and card slot B. If you ruined the film by not properly rewinding it or in the development process, it was gone and there was nothing you could do. I am wondering what he is doing? We accepted and were often terrified by the risk. Never will I format a card during a shoot. I shot tons of pictures and never had a corrupted card or corrupted raw. Wischkaemper also happens to be a talented amateur photographer, so he understands the importance of memory cards to photographers. If someone steals all my gear after a shoot, I still have the primary images. I've never bent a pin That was true in the film days and true now. Two is one and one is none. You can also do what I do and have a bowl of old cards on a shelf for no particular reason other than I might one day use that 1GIG 80x card from I only use new cards purchased from authorized retailers and I change them out regularly. I am fanatic about not losing any files, be it for clients or just myself. I had cards fail on me twice -- one was well used, second card bought the week prior the failure. CF cards and CFast cards have tiny pins that bend. I tried several different software solutions, but all of them failed to recover the images on the card. Thomas Campbell is a sports and marketing photographer based in Houston, Texas. Sell them or keep them as emergency backup. This stuff happened. For years, photographers shot single images on single frames of film. And I'm sure D-Day would've wreaked havoc on the camera no matter what; it's war after all. More likely than a card corruption problem, though, is human error. I save client photos on 3 different backups. I wouldn't have even tried to recover the files if I was not in the middle of writing this article because every image was safely on my other card. My clients pay me to deliver, and I sure couldn't ask them to redo a wedding because the kiss didn't save to my memory card correctly. A lot of photographers suggest using smaller cards and changing them out more frequently. I am really excited to see what my friends, colleagues, and sworn enemies do with these new Nikon and Canon mirrorless cameras. It doesn't have to happen. I choose to use raw to card A and JPEG card slot B for a couple reasons, but the main reason is when I shot Canon, I noticed that sometimes the raw file would corrupt when I was hitting the buffer, which was often on the horrible buffer and slow write speeds of the 5D Mark III. Really, do you not even consider the physical characteristics of a card to see how reliable they will be? To place all cards in the same category and say they are all the same is ludicrous. Besides, if you're shooting with an F, I'd wager that your film is probably more reliable than the camera at this point. It's not like it prevented us from using cars duh". Of course not all cards are the same, but all cards have some potential for failure. It happens, right? After a shoot, my used primary cards go into a Think Tank Pixel Pocket Rocket and that stays tethered to me. XQD is the only card format in the new Nikon Z7. Check out the Fstoppers Store for in-depth tutorials from some of the best instructors in the business. Large cards are all I use β€” large enough where I do not need to switch out cards during a shoot. But you do NOT need to buy a new Camera just because of 2 slots. My secondary cards stay in the cameras. If it is worth shooting, it is worth protecting those files. I may fall behind the times on this new technology but the risk of losing irreplaceable images for a client is going to be substantially lower. Despite the great specs and form factor, I won't buy either for one simple reason: neither one has dual card slots. Both from reputable brands and retailers. It's not always a function of time. One of my card was bought in December and stopped working about four months later. The CF cards were, without question, the weakest part of the system. If I could have simultaneously shot two rolls at a time, I would have. I'll bet you Robert Capa wishes he had a second copy of all the images he shot as he landed with Company E on Omaha Beach for the first wave of attacks on D-Day. My camera on the other hand, did screwed up before. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}In the past few weeks, Nikon and Canon have released their new mirrorless offerings, the Z7 and R, to much fanfare. Yea, you're right Got cha". When not using his Nikons, he enjoys spending time with his family, working on cars, and cheering on the Aggies. I've heard countless stories of camera bags being stolen, memory cards falling out of pockets, or photographers thinking they backed up the card, then shooting over it without getting all the files.