Sony a7III VS a7RIII User Experience Review – BEST Hybrid Mirrorless Cameras of 2019

What’s goin’ on hybrid shooters, it’s Jason Vong and
today, I’m very excited to be sharing with you guys my user experience review
on the new Sony A73. [Vivienne] Wrong camera. Fuck.
(standby buzzing) Alright, so it looks like we accidentally picked up the wrong camera
for today’s introduction, so we’re heading back right
now to get the other one, but I mean, who can blame me? Both cameras look and
feel nearly identical, with of course, the
obvious different labels in the corners, the lock
button on the mode dial, the PC terminal port on the A7R3, and the forever low mic port on the A73. Obviously there are
differences in performance and features and we’ll
get into that very soon, but first we gotta talk
about the similarities and why they make us so happy. The joystick! The dual SD card slots! The bigger battery! These are the things
that pros and reviewers have been asking for for the last couple of years now, and
boom, Sony delivered. (Vivienne clapping) The inclusion of the joystick makes changing focus spots a
lot easier and quicker, although both cameras have
the option of touch focus, having something tactile like this gives us more finer controls
over our auto-focus. The dual SD card slots allows
for redundant recording, so in the event one card fails, you still have another card retaining all of your photos and
videos from the same session. You can of course, utilize the dual SD card slots differently. For instance you can write
RAW files exclusively on the first card, and
JPEGS on the second card, or even separate photos and video files on different cards, and
if your shooting videos, make sure to turn on
auto-continuous recording so when one card fills
up, it will start writing to the second card seamlessly. But by far the most welcome improvement is the bigger battery. The A9 and the Series 3 cameras are sporting the new FZ-100 batteries which holds more charge
and lasts way longer without bulking the
camera bodies too much. It’s also big enough to where I can fit a label with both my first and my last names. But seriously, that’s the biggest reason why I tell my video shooters
to upgrade to these cameras. You’re getting about 2 to 2 1/2 hours of 4k 24p recording per battery, plus because of these new batteries, it makes shooting 4k
on the Series 3 cameras no longer a struggle. For one, the screen does not
dim like its predecessor. In fact, you can amp up
the monitor brightness now to better gauge your
shot in bright sunlight. While we’re out here in the hot sun, let’s just talk about
it okay, overheating. I’ve experienced none of it
with either of these cameras. Now, in the past my 6300 has overheated from long 4k recording, and that has long been fixed now, with an update. My A7R2 as well has
overheated in the hot sun, but I’m happy to report
that both the A7R3, and the A73 were shooting
out in the hot sunny weather, 80 degrees, two and a half hour long, shooting 4k, 24p and it didn’t even get an overheating signal. In fact, you cooking eggrolls here? (Jason sniffing)
– [Vivienne] What? – Gosh, it’s hot, I think it’s me. (Jason sniffing) You sure you don’t want to come on in the hot sun and get a nice tan? – [Vivienne] No, I don’t like the sun. – You sure, Effuse? Feels
kinda nice today, it’s kind– (standby buzzing) So what are the differences
between both of these cameras? Well, lets start off with
the the biggest first: 42 megapixels versus 24 megapixels. The the R on the A7R3
stands for resolution. So it makes sense that your getting about twice of it with this camera. The advantage of having more megapixels not only shows more details, but also allows for extra
flexibility in editing. There are less penalties when you’re doing any sort of heavy cropping, there are a lot more data to sample off of when doing blemish control
and post processing and of course, the ability
to have larger prints. But there is a downside shooting
exclusively 42 megapixels. Things can get very expensive, very fast. First, to really maximize
the amount of details you can potentially get from
a high-resolution camera, you would need lenses that can resolve a lot of those details, and the Sony G Master lenses
are designed exactly for that. However, they do have a hefty price-tag. On top of that, more storage spaces. 42 megapixels per photo is going to fill up your SD cards and hard drives faster than before, so
you’ll need more of ’em. Unfortunately, there is no option to shoot smaller RAW files, only the option to shoot smaller JPEGS. Now, ideally the folks who
will be buying this camera, would be in these types of businesses, including but limited to, commercial, fashion, architecture,
landscape and wildlife. But honestly, 24 megapixels is enough for anything and everything. It doesn’t make the A73 any
less of a professional camera. In fact, it’s still
pretty much the standard, so I wouldn’t worry too much about it. It’s large enough to do any
large, billboard-size prints, and an absolute overkill
for Instagram photos. And speaking of megapixels, I feel like it’s a good time
to bring up Super 35 Mode. For those of you who are unaware, the Sony Alpha Full Frame cameras are capable of also shooting in crop mode, meaning you can use APSC lenses on the A7R3 and the A73 without any vignetting. The camera will crop in 1.5 times, therefore filling up the frame. So if you’re transitioning
from an A6000 series camera, you can still use all of your old lenses, however the drawback is
the amount of megapixels produced when shooting in Super 35 mode. It’s not as bad on the A7R3 as it drops from 42 megapixels to
18, still a decent amount of megapixels to play
with, but on the A73, you’re gonna be going down from 24 megapixels to 10 megapixels. With that said, some
photographers who use APSC lenses would still shoot in
full-frame mode regardless, as they prefer to retain
the high megapixel count and choosing to crop
the vignetting in post. However, using Super 35 Mode
is incredibly advantageous when you’re shooting 4k videos. If you’re using full frame lenses, you essentially have two
different sets of focal lengths. For example, the Zeiss
55 millimeter 1.8 is 55 in full frame, but in Super 35, it’s roughly 83 millimeters,
this 24 to 70 would be as it is in full frame,
but in Super 35, it becomes a 35 to 105 millimeter equivalent. This is incredibly helpful,
to get an extra reach add your full frame lenses. Unlike in photo mode, there
is minimal quality loss when shooting 4k videos in Super 35 mode. In fact, with the A7R3,
you’re technically getting better quality as the
camera will be shooting 5k in a 4k composition, offering
more details in your footage than it would in regular full frame 4k. On the other, though,
in full frame, the A730 will be shooting 6k in a 4k composition, outperforming the A7R3 in terms of image quality in video mode. Now, is that a big deal in the real world? Likely not, as your audience
may not be able to tell a huge difference between the
two unless shown side-by-side, and you really forcing them to pixel peep. Let’s talk about the autofocus now. On paper the A730 has the clear advantage of 693 face-detection autofocus points, versus 399 on the A7R3. The A730 has more focus points
spread out on the screen, meaning it can grab and
stick focus on a subject that is close or gets close
to the edge of the frame. But when it comes to the speed at which both cameras grab focus, they
honestly felt the same to me. Fast and reliable. Both cameras are capable of continuous face detection autofocus
and eye detection autofocus, just like their series two predecessors, but that doesn’t mean Sony
didn’t make any improvements. Compared to the Sony A7R2,
both the A7R3 and the A73 does a great job keeping
the subjects face in focus even when it’s slightly obscured. In fact, what surprised me
the most was the fact that both series three cameras
does a great job picking up a face from quite a bit of distance away. For example, I shot wedding
ceremonies, and both times, right when the doors opened up,
the cameras would lock focus on the bride’s face right away
at the start of the aisle, and it did a great job tracking
her and keeping her in focus as she walks down the aisle. In the past, the bride would
have to be in a medium shot before the A7R2 detects and
locks focus on their face, so I’m honestly very impressed with the new autofocus performance. Thanks to the new image
processors being implemented into the series three cameras,
photos are being written in much faster than before, plus clearing out the buffer a lot quicker. Especially on the A7R3 with
the 42 megapixel photos shooting both raw and jpeg,
you can get in about 76 shots versus 22 on the A7R2, I
mean just listen to that. I can’t tell you how much it’s been joy to have this camera keep up
with me as I get trigger-happy. Also, previously on the
A7R2, the camera would lockup after you max out the bufer,
rendering it completely inoperable until its finished,
but now you’ll be able to preview your photos
while the A7R3 finishes writing in the background,
tremendous improvement on this. If you’re a fan of slow motion, then I got some good news for you. Both cameras are capable of
shooting 120 frames per second in 1080P with no cropping,
and is a definite improvement in the image quality as well, compared to the series two cameras. Now, one thing I would highly
advise is to avoid using S and Q when doing slow
motion, as this mode shoots at a lesser bit rate per frame. Although the footage will be played back in slow motion automatically,
fellow YouTuber ZedProMedia and I did notice
the quality did not match up to the footage we got in
shooting in regular 60 or 120P, and slowing it down in post afterwards. However, if you’re doing
any sort of time-lapses or hyperlapses, then S and Q
will be a great mode to use when shooting one to 15 frames. While we’re on the topic of frame rates, there is a 1.2 times crop when
shooting 4k 30 on the A73. Now, I personally don’t
shoot 4k 30 too often, but for folks that do,
just be mindful of that, the A7R3 will not have this crop. And yes, I am bummed that
Sony did not include 4k 60 on either of these
cameras, which is honestly the biggest deal-breaker
for me personally. But they were still able to
hook me with a bigger battery, the joystick, the dual SE card slot, and the new color science,
which I’ll get into in just a bit, but our only
hope of seeing 4k 60 now is in the next low light
beast, the Sony A7S3. Speaking of low-light, though, the A73’s low light
performance is quite on-par with the current A7S2, as
demonstrated by Max Yuryev, the A73 is capable of
keeping up with the A7S2, as high is ISO 12800, that
is honestly very impressive. For the full low-light
performance comparison, be sure to check out Max’s
video linked up here, and in description box below. In the real world, I
witnessed it first hand, how clean my jpegs and
footage looked at ISO 6400. Even at 12800, it looked
incredible, a number I would never-ever dare touch on the A7R3, R2, and especially the 6500. Now, I know a lot of video
people will be asking me this, should they not wait for the A7S3 then, if the A73’s low light
is already this good? Well, if you’re constantly
finding yourself in the dimly-lit situation,
and I’ll throw this in too, in need of 4k 60, then yeah,
maybe you wait for the A7S3, but if none of those matter
to you, then go ahead and get yourself the A73,
it also has SLOG2, three, and hybrid log gamma profiles as well. Same goes for the A7R3, so
both cameras are well-equipped to do high-production video work. Let’s talk about in-body
image stablization. Both cameras have it, and has proven to be one of the greatest
blessings in camera body history, especially if you do a lot
of hand-held video work. But I’m gonna say the A7R3
here has the slight advantage with it’s 5.5 axis in-body
image stabilization, versus just five on the A73. Now half a stop of
difference may not sound like a whole lot, but
a solid difference of extra stability is definitely there. Another subtle difference
is the EVF and LCD display. Now on paper, the A73 has a slightly lower resolution display compared
to the A7R3, but when I’m out on the field, it’s
not something that I notice when jumping back and
forth between two cameras. However, others have reported the A73 has a similar soft display like
the A7R2, so for video shooters who rely on punching manual focus a lot, it’ll be a little hard to
gauge focus, so you may want to consider an external monitor. The A7R3 has a sharper
display, and I can confirm the punch-in manual focus on
this camera is much better. In fact, I just found
out during this review, that the sunny-weather monitor brightness is noticeably brighter on the
A7R3 than it is on the A73. Now, what’s not a subtle difference is the newly-implemented color science in this series three
cameras, which I think a lot of camera-switchers
are gonna be happy about when they come over to Sony, both cameras now favor the red tones a little more. All right, so we’ve spent
a little too much time on the video portion of this
review, so let’s get back on to the photography
track, let’s talk about off-camera flash options,
most Sony shooters are using Flashpoint or Godox,
they’re both the same thing. They’re relatively inexpensive compared to the other competition out there, for the quality that you’re getting. The most popular one right
now is the Evolv 200 model, which is equivalent to three
speed lights, great for outdoor portraits and perfect
for wedding receptions. If you’re looking for something
that can overpower the sun, or just more power in general, then consider the Xplor 600 model. For general speed lights,
look into the R2 units. I have a more in-depth buying
guide on these flashes, so click up here to check it out. All right, there are a
couple of bees pollinating the flowers right now, what
a magical moment, and I’m just firing shots away thanks to the science shooting feature. It allows me to capture
this magical moment without disturbing my surrounding,
perfect for quiet events and weddings too, oh (bleep). – [Director] Why are there any bees? However, if you start to notice
any banding in your photos, you’ll want to turn
off silent shooting and electronic front curtain
off, as those are some of the known causes to that issue. (heavy sigh) All right, so it’s time for everybody’s least favorite topic, money. How much of it are you
going to have to take from your kids college savings fund? Well, the A7R3’s gonna
run you about $3,200, while the A73 will run you about $2,000. If at this point of the review you’re still gonna be asking
me if the ace of an R3 is worth the extra $1,200 over the A73, (inhale loudly) then go ahead and get yourself
the A73, trust me on it, take the extra money and get yourself some decent prime lenses,
there’ll be folks out there who would know if they need
the 42 megapixels or not. Now, if you’re coming
from an older Sony A7, or A6000 series camera,
then absolutely I think either of these cameras are
definitely worth the upgrade. A6000, A63, A6500 users,
if you’ve been wanting to hop on the full-frame
train for a while now, then there’s no better time
to do it than with the A73. A7, A72 users, you’re going to find the auto-focus performance on
the A73 tremendously improved, light-years ahead of your current model. A7R2, A7S2 users, the bigger battery alone will make you want to cross
over, it certainly made me do it and I’ve never been happier. Was there anything that
I missed in this video, were there anything
crucial that you discover from both of these
cameras that you feel like current Sony users and
potential future Sony users should know, leave in
the comments down below. As time goes on, more
experiences will be unfold, new tips and tricks will be discovered, so definitely subscribe
to my YouTube Channel. For future micro-updates on both the ace of an R3 and
the A73, give this video a like and leave in
the comments down below which camera you decide to pick up after watching this review, both cameras, all of the lenses, all of
the accessories that I used and featured in this video are linked in the description box below, so don’t forget to check that out. Guys, I’ll see you guys
in my next video, peace.

100 Replies to “Sony a7III VS a7RIII User Experience Review – BEST Hybrid Mirrorless Cameras of 2019”

  1. Which Sony Series 3 Camera are you going to get? Or are you gonna wait for the a7SIII? Let me know!
    Sony a7III

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    Sony a7RIII

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    Zeiss Batis 135mm f2.8

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    Zeiss 55mm f1.8

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    Zeiss 16-70mm f4 APS-C


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    G Master 24-70mm f/2.8

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    G Master 70-200mm f/2.8

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    Sony 85mm f/1.8

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    Flashpoint eVOLV 200


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    Sony G 64GB SD Card

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    SanDisk Extreme Pro 128GB

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    📕 Suggested Videos & Guides

    Video Autofocus Guide for Sony Alpha


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    Max Yuryev's a7III vs a7SII Low Light

  2. Anyone know where I can buy that attachment to mount 2 cameras on the same tripod ?? At 12:45 on the video


  3. Hi Jason ! We are into baby photography and most of our shoots are done indoor with the help of continuous/Flash studio lights. So which camera you will recommend me to buy ?

  4. sir i am little bit confusied which is better a73 r a7r3 i am from india and my budget is 2lakhs rupees plz rplz sir

  5. not a photo editor so i’m choosing the a7iii because a lot of reviewers have said it has the best 4k video of its respective class 💜 hope it serves me well

  6. Jason, please advise.

    I'm switching from Canon to Sony. I'm still photographer. I shoot everything. So potraits (studio and family/candid), travel, street, astro and lately birds/wildlife. I'm buying sigma mc-11 to use my EF Sigma glass and hopefully some Canon/Tamron.

    I wonder which would be better. Just Sony A7RIII for everything. For birds I would crop a lot so super 35 on 42mp is better in that case than A7iii. But for the same price I can buy A7III and A6400. So I can use APS-C for birds, it got better tracking that both A7iii and A7Riii. So I can have my Simga 150-600 all the time on the small body and use A7iii for other purposes (sometimes for birds also). I know that all 3 cameras work fine with MC-11 and sigma 150-600 (and other supported Sigmas).
    I wonder which package got the adventage. I know that with 2 bodies my footprint is bigger and I have to deal with 2 kind of batteries, and probably have to buy 2 Sigma MC-11. But then I got 2 cameras so I'm more flexible.
    With A7Riii I got smaller footprint, 1 battieries type to carry/care. I wonder if there is something I've missed that set one of the choices much better.


  7. I’d say the a7iii would be best all around. But I would use the a7Riii if I had only the two cameras and had to choose out of the two for portraiture/headshots. (Would use a completely different camera other than Sony for headshots though)

  8. Great video… Thanks.. But can you please share your thoughts on the weather sealing and build quality too

  9. Quick question, does G lenses can keep up with the resolution of the a7R III or should I stick with the GM lenses? Great video B.T.W

  10. I wish I had this for my YouTube channel admire dede 😂 btw that’s one of my goals. I’m sad idk why in watching this because im getting more sad 😞

  11. Which is best for Portrait, wedding, Sports, landscape ,low light shoot and also street photography???? Plzzz reply me….

  12. Jason, today the price difference between these 2 models is less than $500. Which one would you choose today?
    I am considering the 7Riii at $2.070 vs 7iii at $1.630.
    The 42mp and better EVF are the key points that make me think on the R3 over the M3. The AF is the same? the 7iii has 699 points vs 399 in the R7iii.

  13. Excellent comparison, Jason! As a landscape and product photographer, I ventured into the Fujifilm X-System (currently X-T3, some stellar Fujinon XF lenses) and haven't looked back. I can print super sharp and detail-rich 24×36" posters. And using focus-stacking with my small product images, I think the detail and sharpness rivals FF or even medium format. That said, I've always wondered if I could see a noticable difference in overall sharpness and detail retention (when printing large) if I went with the Sony a7III and say, the Sony GMaster 90mm f/2.8 Macro?? (I currently use the stellar Fujinon XF80mm f/2.8 Macro, which is the sharpest lens I've used in 40 years of photography.) Thank you.

  14. Does anyone else have this same issue?, I am running the latest version 2.1 Firmware,
    The camera Turns off IBIS after 3-4 seconds on the Tripod when there is no movement and only comes back on if there is a lot of movement, so it doesn’t stabilise camera handling (adjusting iso, Wb, audio etc etc) or small tripod vibrations, it only kicks back in when the camera is moved a fair bit, when it is working, it is rock solid for the first 3 seconds, but after that it is the same as being turned off. My canon was always on and never turned off unless I switched it off.

    It is the same on all 4 Sony cameras on all lenses. (70-200, 24105, 2875, 85, 28 etc etc)

    Anyone else experience this issue on firmware 2.1?


  15. This camera is getting cheap I have canon 1300D with kits 18-55 as my first camera thinking about moving into mirrorless full frame should I get it as an upgrade camera ? Any comment would be helpful

  16. Hey Jason can you recommend a good 'wireless' remote shutter release for Sony A7R3. I used to have this ( one for my Nikon D7200 , but I couldn't find a good equivalent for the Sony. I bought this (, but as the reviews said, it doesn't work as reliably. It gave up on me in the field.

    There are some bulky ones like this (, which require an attachment to be mounted on the hot-shoe of the camera, but that feels like another burden to carry along every time. The pocket size remote like the Nikon's, would be super handy.

  17. Hi Jason,
    Thanks for the review, Is it worth switching from 5D mark IV to a7iii ,I shoot Stills most of the time but want to try Video as well.

  18. A7R ii vs a7 III is the AF Speed improvement worth the upgrade? A comparison between their success rate on eye AF would be really helpful.

  19. What lense to get for lowlight photography. I see how good the G master 16-35mm f/2.8 but could I get the same result from a SONY SEL85F14GM G Master Lens FE 85mm F1.4. In regards to lowlight photography.

  20. by dropping the resolution to the a7 Riii would it be able to compensate for the lack of performance in low light shots? would it be better than before? might it be better than the a7 iii in any way?

  21. I've been using the a7III for a week the 24GM, and I realize that ended up croping a lot and really miss those extra pixels. I was really aiming for sharpness, that I thought I'd get no problem on the A7III, but I do see myself coming up short. Am going to try to exchange for the A7RIII.

  22. Jason, you have me convinced to upgrade. As a current A6300 shooter with 9 APSC lenses, where can I sell my whole system to upgrade to the Sony A7R3? Thanks.

  23. Hello. I am extremely torn between these two cameras right now. I am a freelancer who shoots a lot of different genres – events, real estate, interiors, portraits, sports, weddings, depending on the projects I get. But, my favourite style of photography is wildlife, always has been. I have recently got into video as well, for my commercial projects only. The reason I'm torn is because I know that the A7III is more than enough for any 'work' that I'll be doing in the near future. However, I still love wildlife photography and birds, and feel like the extra resolution or effective reach from the A7RIII could be crucial in situations. I don't normally print very large though, do make some prints here and there. The first lens I'll be buying for my Sony camera is the Tamron 28-75, since that'll get me started with most of my work. I will buy a telephoto lens later for wildlife. The difference between the two cameras is about $700 in my country. I could spend that money on a gimbal or some other lens or accessory. I would consider myself a semi-professional right now and am coming from APS-C. So, as a multi-genre photographer and videographer who's also into wildlife, which camera would be the right one for me? Sorry if I have jumped between several points, its just I really can't decide which one to get.

  24. Funny fact, secondhand the A7R III is now cheaper than the A7 III. Probably due to the recently released A7R IV. This changes the financial picture quite substantially.

  25. Hi Jason, I'm considering purchasing the A7Riii for video purposes. I have my own channel for automotive repair and will be expanding my channel in the new year. With the expansion, I want a camera that can video 4K. I own a lot of Minolta and Sony A mount glass and Konica AR lenses. What adapter will I need on an A7Riii in order to be able to use both A mount and Konica AR mount lenses?

  26. I really enjoyed your video Jason…thanks…I can see the Sony aiii coming my way next!!! and an iMac and moving house and leaving work….cheers again 🤓

  27. I'm sorry I watched this 5 times and when you get to that shot with Nicki Bright at 10:59 I stop listening to you and watch her. Then I rewind, hit play and holy shit! It doesn't help! Went on and googled her. OMG, she is an ultramarathon runner like me! I need her telephone!

  28. Jason, now that the Sony A7RIII is down to $2498 (since the announcement of the A7RIV, or about 1800-1900 used with less than 4000 shutter count, I already purchased the A7III and it is working well. I have been wondering about a second body (I also shoot wildlife, have the Sigma 150-600mm w/MC-11 adapter) – thinking about the A7rIII now that the price has been nicely reduced, as well as waiting for the Sony A6600 which would use the same battery but give me the 1.5 crop with the lenses I have. Not a professional, just an interested amateur. (lenses: Sony 35 FE 1.8, Sony 85mm f1.8, Tamron 17-28mm f2.8, Tamron 28-75mm f2.8) Thoughts?

  29. I just recently acquired the A7III, after a couple of years with an APS-C. I do mostly photography now, but thinking about getting into some video, nothing fancy but have a little fun with it. Was thinking about the A6600 APS-C, the batteries would be the same and I could use that one for video (and I also have the Sony 100-400 GM, for wildlife) and keep the A7III for my main camera – OR – with the price of the A7RIII coming down with the release of the A7RIV, I can get a used one for about $1800 or new one for $2400 – seems like the used one (Less than 5000 shutter count) for only $350 more than the A6600 would be an interesting thought. I don't know that I would need 42mp, but who knows – you don't know what you are missing if you don't have it. What are your thoughts?

  30. Hey Jason. Nice Video👌🏻 2 questions: Tracks the eye-af of the RIII as fast as the eye-af of the a7III? What ist the maximum iso of the a7RIII you shoot? Thx a lot😊

  31. I just wanted to apologize I must have fell asleep on YouTube of accidentally presses it but I went to rewatch this video and realized I disliked it. Wouldn’t have done it on purpose sorry

  32. Hello Jason. I am looking at switching from my a99ii to a Mirrorless camera. I am looking at iii vs Riii I do a lot of portrait type stuff and I thin, I THINK I need the mega pixels I have gotten used to, but watching your video low light capabilities kinda have me intrigued……. In terms of moving from the a99ii, am I taking a step back going with the a7iii? Would I be best to just move to the a7riii? I'm really stumped.

  33. Hi Guys. I am thinking to get one of these cameras because of switching from Nikon DSLR to mirrorless. I am a travel photographer. At the moment the A7 iii is £1236 and the A7R iii is £1536. Because of the only 300 difference im not sure witchone should I get. I am thinking maybe I should get the A7R iii and saving money by taking one prime lens with me on the trips and changing in between crop and FF mode if I need to….. without loosing too much megapixel. What do u think?

  34. @Jason Vong, if i take the shot of real estate work like indoor, facility, room(bedroom, living room, ect.)
    Which flash is best for that?

    Please advise me,

  35. So confused that you compared several different models together in the video but not only comparing a7iii vs a7R iii as the video title. Really confusing

  36. Hey Jason, I’ve been a subscriber for quite a while and love your videos. I am currently deciding between the a7iii or the a7riii, since the price difference here in Europe is about 500€. (2000€ for the a7iii and 2500€ for the a7riii). What would your recommendation be at this point? I am tempted by the riii (cropping flexibility, better EVF, better screen) but the low light ability of the a7iii is really important… 🤯

  37. what about the problem with dust build up on the censor on the sony , I have herd it is a problem with this camera? I herd from a another reveiwer .

  38. How many years do you think this model will keep up to date? 5 years later, we can still tell someone, "You should get A7 iii." Besides, what would be your answer if we asked the same question for A7R iii? Technology is advancing rapidly but which of these machines can compete with this rapid development for longer?

  39. Sony A7 series would be a no-brainer for hybrid folks if they did 10 bit video. Sadly without that it makes the decision to move to Sony for primarily video folks who are also hybrid a bit harder (1 person's opinion) 🙂

  40. But I already got 4 apsc sony lenses, for my a6300, which I can't use anymore except if I'm buying the a7riii. Would it be worth buying the a7iii and use the money I save on Sigma/Sony full-frame glass or should I buy the a7riii, use it with my old glass and buy new Full-frame lenses later?
    For context: I'm a Event Photographer/Videographer who occasionally dies portrait shoots

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