Home of Caitlin Imbimbo

Digital Media Producer & Social Media Marketer.
Photographer & Aspiring Documentary Filmmaker.
I like shooting technology, food, and toys.
Greater New York City Area

There are few areas of photography I have yet to venture into. Up until about a month ago, one of those areas had been micro four thirds systems. As someone who truly debated purchasing a Panasonic Lumix GH1 before purchasing the Canon T3i in 2012, I have always respected the systems, but never had enough faith in one to leave the Canon ecosystem. When the GH4 was released this year, I didn’t bother to take a second look until I started hearing the buzz on Twitter about a 4K camera with interchangeable lenses that was priced in a consumer range. Having just bought the Canon 70D about a year ago, I wasn’t convinced about taking the plunge. After watching test footage and doing excessive amounts of research (so much that my friends began to comment on it), I came to realize that the Panasonic Lumix GH4 had everything I had been wishing Canon would give me and more.

Sharpness and detail were a constant struggle with my EOS cameras. Without buying an L lens, I felt I was out of luck in that area. With the GH4, I can put an adapted Rokinon lens made for Canon cameras and still retain massive amounts of sharpness. Sharpness comes with the territory in the GH4 world, no matter what glass you’re using.

Another attractive feature that the GH4 had was the ability to mix and match accessories. For example, I was given a Yongnuo flash years ago that never became supported on the 70D. I also have some vintage lenses that my grandfather used. All of these work with the GH4 out of the box. No hacking needed. 

Of course, let’s not forget the pro features like 4K video, 96fps slow motion and focus peaking (to name a few). When you wrap all these pros into one package, it seems difficult to find the cons. So, that is why I took the plunge into micro four thirds cameras and specifically, the GH4. I have zero regrets.

All the footage in this short demo reel was shot with the Lumix G X 12-35mm f/2.8 lens (equivalent of a 24-70). I figured I might as well go big or go home when it came to this camera. As you can see, the myths about depth of field being terrible on a micro four thirds camera are simply myths.

I want to thank you for sticking around for this past year. I know I have been scarce and I appreciate your loyalty. I am looking forward to getting back into YouTube production and covering this camera extensively for you all. If you have any specific GH4 questions, please leave them in the video comments on YouTube and I will respond to as many as I can. I want to answer YOUR questions in the review because my questions have already been answered.

Thanks again,


“ When you come out of the storm, you won’t be the same person who walked in. That’s what the storm’s all about. ”
Haruki Murakami; Kafka on the Shore

Long time, no see, Tumblr! Enjoy my latest video, wishing America a happy birthday. This was shot with the new Panasonic Lumix GH4, using a Lumix X 12-35mm f/2.8 lens. I edited in Final Cut Pro X (if you didn’t notice from the “REC” brackets). Given the nature of the video, it was a one take deal. As you can also see, the bakery screwed up and put our lettering backwards. My actors improvised and by adding that home video style in post production, I think we saved it. What do you think?

More updates from me coming in the very near future! Thanks for sticking around this past year. It’s been a crazy one.

Been thinking this type of thing all day. Gotta be brave, gotta give anything and everything a whirl if you want a SHOT at being happy

Been thinking this type of thing all day. Gotta be brave, gotta give anything and everything a whirl if you want a SHOT at being happy

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