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At first glance, Heart of Darkness looks like a good game for kids, especially with its E (Everyone) rating. Although the game has no overt gore, there is quite a bit of violence that should make parents consider carefully before buying it for younger kids. Andy is at various times disemboweled, eaten by snakes and shadow-demons, and incinerated by fireballs -- the death animations can get a bit extreme for the squeamish or faint of heart.
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Through the power of friendship, Sora, Donald and Goofy unite with iconic Disney-Pixar characters old and new to overcome tremendous challenges and persevere against the darkness threatening their worlds.
In my review, I will instead write about my experience using a production version of the camera for wildlife (and my dog), landscape and nature photography. My reviews typically follow a tried-and-true format where I discuss aspects of a camera's performance in specific feature-oriented sections. I'm going to mix things up a bit with this Sony A7 IV review and focus on my experience with the camera across diverse photographic situations. I'll discuss things like ergonomics, image quality, and autofocus, but they will be spread organically throughout the review. Without further ado, let's dive in.
A separate day with bright sun put the camera to the test differently. Eevee has brown eyes set against black fur and has white fur patches. It's a lot of contrast, and it often proves challenging for cameras in terms of both autofocus tracking and dynamic range. It's difficult to expose Eevee to have fur detail on both black and white fur. The A7 IV's sensor is fantastic, and it was effortless to process RAW files to preserve detail across the entire tonal range. Even when an image appeared blown out on the camera, I was able to pull back all of the 'lost' highlight detail.
Before getting into my subjective analysis of dynamic range, color performance and overall image quality, let's take a brief detour to discuss objective dynamic range measurements. Photons to Photos has tested the A7 IV, along with basically every other camera out there, and determined that the A7 IV has a dynamic range of 11.57 EV at ISO 100. Don't worry if that sounds lower than what you expected. Their measurements are stricter than what you see from some other sources. For example, the Sony A7R IV, which offers excellent dynamic range performance, is measured at 11.62 EV at ISO 100. Before getting too into the weeds, the gist is that A7 IV has great dynamic range, and it's among the best for full-frame cameras. And it isn't just me that thinks so; lab testing agrees.
Alright, back to it. So, off to Sand Beach I went, A7 IV in tow. Funnily enough, it's the second "Sand Beach" I visited, after having photographed sunrise and seagulls at Sand Beach in Acadia National Park earlier in the week. The lighting proved dynamic and challenging. However, the A7 IV was up to the challenge. Consider the image below, it may not look too difficult, but the foreground rocks are nearly silhouettes. The same goes for the small island outcrop in the distance. However, the A7 IV's RAW images are dynamic enough and flexible enough that it proved very easy to pull detail out of the shadows in the foreground and the small island in the back without introducing artifacts, halos, or excessive visible noise.
You can achieve a lot with its 33MP image files. The A7 IV produces sharp, detailed images with excellent dynamic range, color and flexibility during editing. Further, while 10 frames per second isn't nearly as fast as the A9 II or A1, it's fast enough for many action situations. The autofocus system is consistently reliable and full of user-friendly features.
In the field, the rear display works very well. Quality-wise, the rear LCD is crisp and sharp, and it performs well outdoors in bright light. Sony states that live view quality, for both the LCD and EVF, has been improved, with attention put on reducing false colors and increasing image resolution. The LCD's touchscreen offers a responsive feel when using tap-to-focus functions and navigating through on-screen menus, such as the Function shortcut menu. You can navigate the deeper main camera menus via touch, and while it generally is useable, the UI feels a bit on the small size, in my opinion, to be easily tappable and scrollable. It's fine, on occasion, and it can be done, but I found it much quicker to just use physical controls for menu navigation.
At the heart of the new Sony A7 Mark IV is an all-new 33.0-megapixel full-frame Exmor R back-illuminated CMOS sensor, paired up with Sony's newer BIONZ XR image processing engine that we see inside the Alpha 1 and A7S III. Unlike the flagship Alpha 1 camera (or the A9-series), the sensor inside the A7 IV is not a stacked CMOS sensor design. Nonetheless, the camera's imaging pipeline offers impressive fine detail capabilities, an expansive ISO range and very good dynamic range, and the camera overall has very impressive performance capabilities, despite not having a sensor with a readout speed as quick as the A1 or A9-series.
In terms of specifics, the new A7 IV, despite its newer sensor and updated image processor, offers the same, albeit expansive, ISO range as its predecessor. The native ISO range spans ISO 100 up to ISO 51,200, while the sensitivity can be expanded down to a low ISO 50 and up to a whopping ISO 204,800. Sony also states that the camera offers approximately 15 stops of dynamic range, which is, again, the same as with the previous A7 III. However, seeing as the camera uses the same image processing engine from the A7S III and A1, Sony also states that the A7 IV gains the improved image processing capabilities of these higher-end cameras, which are said to provide improved color accuracy and more natural-looking tonal gradations.
The A7 IV offers a variety of image quality settings and image file modes. In addition to RAW capture, of course, the A7 IV features both JPEG and higher-quality HEIF image formats, in both 4:2:2 HEIF and 4:2:0 HEIF. Both JPEG and HEIF formats each have four levels of quality settings, ranging from Light up to Extra Fine -- as well as Image Size settings (large, medium, small). Meanwhile, with RAW, the camera offers uncompressed, lossless compressed and compressed RAW formats.
The A7 IV includes 10 pre-made Creative Looks, including a multi-purpose "Standard" look, a Black and White look, a Sepia-tone look, one for Portraits, a more neutral look with reduced saturation and sharpness, and more. There are also 6 additional preset slots for allowing for customized versions of these Creative Look presets. Here you can adjust several different parameters, including contrast, shadows, highlights, sharpness, clarity and more. You can, however, also tweak the parameters of the existing set of pre-made Creative Looks. As expected, these Creative Looks are all used for in-camera image processing for JPEGs (or HEIF) images and do not affect RAW files, which is handy. You can shoot RAW+JPEG using a certain Creative Look, but then have the full RAW file available for full post-processing and editing adjustments.
Overall, in my time with the camera so far, I'm extremely pleased with the image quality of the A7 IV, at both low and higher ISOs. That said, given Sony's legacy of fantastic image quality with their full-frame Alpha cameras, I wasn't expecting a poor showing this latest camera. From a sheer detail perspective, there is a lot to like from this new 33MP full-frame camera, even with just JPEG images. Images straight-out-of the camera are crisp and sharp with lots of fine detail and well-controlled noise when shooting at higher ISOs. Colors look vibrant yet natural and not overly saturated when using the normal picture profile or the default "Standard" Creative Look.
Most of my shooting time so far has been during the daytime, so I haven't yet really pushed the higher ISO performance of the camera. That said, trying to photograph wildlife and birds in heavily forested locations and with overcast weather conditions, the high did have to rise somewhat to get properly exposed shots. At mid-range higher ISOs, between ISO 3200-12800, the image quality remains very good. Images pulled straight from the camera look sharp and detailed, and the default "Normal" setting for in-camera noise reduction did a surprisingly nice job at retaining fine detail while removing background noise. Looking closer at higher ISO JPEGs, you can certainly see evidence of noise reduction processing. However, it doesn't feel overly aggressive to my eye. Yes, you can see some smoothing and softness from the NR processing, but fine detail is still clearly visible, and it doesn't appear mushy or overly processed. Beyond noise, colors also remain rich and vibrant at these ISO levels, as well, which is great to see.
In the field, I was, once again, thoroughly impressed with the speed and responsiveness of the AF system and its subject-tracking capabilities, much like I was with the Alpha 1. With single-shot AF-S mode, focusing feels nearly instantaneous and very precise, while C-AF performance is also similarly impressive. So much so that I basically kept the camera on AF-C mode the entire time, as I was going back and forth between shooting various nature scenes, wildlife and other subjects. Using C-AF with tracking focus worked surprisingly well for a vast majority of the subjects I encountered, both moving and static. I often opted to use the Tracking: Expand Spot focus area mode, and then focus-and-recompose, allowing the camera to track and maintain focus on the subject while I focused (no pun intended) on image composition and framing. Of course, if I needed to precisely focus on something very small, for instance, I'd adjust the focusing settings accordingly. But, overall, I was very impressed by the flexibility and accuracy of Continuous Focus combined with the Real-time Tracking capabilities.
When it comes to sheer performance specs, this is one area where the A7 IV differs quite a bit from its super-speed flagship A1 sibling. Despite using the same image processor as the flagship camera, the A7 IV maximum continuous burst shooting rate tops out at just 10 frames per second -- using either the mechanical shutter or electronic shutter -- which is the same burst shooting speeds as in the A7 III. By comparison, the A1 also shoots at just 10fps with its mechanical shutter, but it can race up to an astounding 30fps with its electronic shutter. Given the A7 IV's "slower" non-stacked image sensor, the sensor readout speed is likely not up to the task for faster burst rates. 350c69d7ab