Canon Powershot G11



Mi padre me regaló esta cámara cuando cumplí  21 años. Llevaba meses buscando una cámara digital compacta buena con la que grabar vídeos para mi blog & llevarme de viaje. La Canon Powershot G11 es una cámara de 10.0 megapiíxeles que dispara imágenes en RAW o JPG (manual o automático) & videos en HD. Tiene pantalla visualización LCD de ángulo variable (perfecto para hacer vídeos), y la vida de la batería dura un montón. 

La tengo desde hace un par de años, y me encanta. Haz clic aquí para ver el último vídeo que he grabado con ella 🙂 



My dad gave me this camera when I turned 21. I’d been looking for a good compact digital camera for months: a camera that would be good for my blog videos & using in my travels. This is the camera I’d been recommended by most people I’d asked. The Canon Powershot G11 is a 10.0 megapixel camera that records RAW & JPG images & HD videos. It has a great fold out, swivel LCD display screen (perfect for video), and its battery life is amazing. 

I’ve had it for the past 2 years, and absolutely love it! Click here to watch the latest video I used it for 🙂 




4 comentarios en “Canon Powershot G11

  1. Corey Crawford not bothered by Blackhawks’ pursuit of Martin Brodeur

    «Blackhawks goalie Corey Crawford isn’t going to play the blame game.

    He’s not upset with the Hawks for making a play for future Hall of Fame goalie Martin Brodeur before Brodeur decided to re-sign with the New Jersey Devils.

    Even if Crawford had produced the kind of sophomore season the Hawks were expecting from him in 2011-12, he wouldn’t have blamed them for flirting with the idea of bringing in Brodeur. He’s just not getting wrapped up in it.

    »Having a chance at [Brodeur], he’s a great goaltender,» Crawford said. »But at the same time, I can’t really focus on all that stuff. I’ve got to worry about what I’m doing and how I’m preparing myself for the season. All that other stuff, if you start listening to that, it’s just going to become a distraction.»

    Despite the Hawks’ flirtation with Brodeur and other rumors about his departure, Crawford is the team’s No. 1 goalie and said he is focused on preparing himself to take the next step.

    Does the fact that the Hawks

    entertained the idea of replacing him serve as motivation? Sure. But it’s not like the motivation wasn’t there before.

    »I want to do well, and I want to be the No. 1 guy here,» Crawford said. »No matter what happens outside of my situation, it doesn’t change what I’m doing.»»

    Stiemsma agrees to offer as Wolves continue casting for free agents

    «Restricted free-agent center Greg Stiemsma was born, raised and educated in Wisconsin, but he still considers the contract agreement he reached Saturday with the Timberwolves a homecoming.

    Never mind the border issues.

    «There’s still reciprocity, isn’t there?» asked Stiemsma’s agent, Mike Naiditch.

    The Wolves signed Stiemsma to his first NBA contract in April 2010, even though he never played in a regular-season game for them.

    When the Celtics played at Target Center in March, the evening was something of a home game for him after more than 100 friends and family from Wisconsin and South Dakota — where he had played for the Development League’s Skyforce — attended and serenaded him afterward with a Britney Spears song he once was forced to sing on a Boston radio station.

    Naiditch said «Minnesota is always where Greg wanted to be,» both because of his history with the franchise and because the team called at 11:01 p.m. on July 1, one minute into the NBA’s free-agency period.

    The Wolves also need a backup center to starter Nikola Pekovic after waiving Darko Milicic last week to clear salary-cap room.

    The 26-year-old Stiemsma, who played for the University of Wisconsin from 2004 to ’08, signed with Boston in December when the lockout-delayed season began. He played 55 games during his rookie NBA season and played 19 games during the playoffs despite battling injuries to both feet.

    He withdrew earlier this month from playing for the U.S. Select team in scrimmages against U.S. Olympians in Las Vegas because of plantar fasciitis, a troublesome foot injury.

    Contract terms were not immediately known, but his multiyear deal is believed to worth between $2.5 million and $3 million a season.»

    Anatomy of a deal: How the Rockets landed Jeremy Lin

    «The meeting was no different from so many others, but it would change everything.

    Playoff hopes that had swelled with a four-game sweep of a road trip a week before had crashed. Another offseason was certain to come early.

    The Rockets’ front office — including general manager Daryl Morey, vice president for player personnel Gersson Rosas and vice president for basketball operations Sam Hinkie — gathered in the conference room on Toyota Center’s second floor April 17 to begin mapping out the team’s free-agent strategy.

    Talks continued over the coming months, but one decision never changed. The Rockets had decided they would pursue guard Jeremy Lin as a restricted free agent. They would not ignore the likelihood that the Knicks would match any offer he received but would instead try to come up with a way to get him back.

    «We planned the free-agent targets we were going to go after at that meeting,» Morey said. «He was high on the list. We thought that strategically moving (Kyle) Lowry might be the right choice because we thought we could get the most for him. We thought turning him into a lottery pick would be the right thing. We did anticipate we might lose Goran (Dragic) because we knew he was going to be pursued by multiple teams and if it was a deal we were not comfortable with, we knew we’d have to walk away. We were going after Jeremy no matter what.»»

    Magic’s coaching search enters critical phase with Vaughn as presumed front-runner

    «The Orlando Magic’s search for a new head coach is entering its final phase.

    San Antonio Spurs assistant coach Jacque Vaughn, widely presumed to be front-runner for the job, met with Magic CEO Alex Martins on Friday in Las Vegas for a second-round interview.

    «We’re not going to comment on the process and where it stands,» Martins told the Orlando Sentinel on Saturday.

    The interview occurred in Las Vegas because the city is the site of the annual NBA Summer League and Vaughn served as the head coach of the Spurs’ summer-league team. Martins also was in Las Vegas for a meeting of the NBA’s Board of Governors.

    Spurs officials excused Vaughn from coaching in San Antonio’s game Friday, but Vaughn coached Saturday in the Spurs’ summer-league finale against the Dallas Mavericks.

    Magic general manager Rob Hennigan conducted first-round interviews with six candidates and whittled the field down to three: Philadelphia 76ers associate head coach Michael Curry, Phoenix Suns player development coach Lindsey Hunter and Vaughn.

    Martins was going to conduct the second-round interviews and then narrow the list to one or two finalists for meetings with the DeVos family.»

    For Nashville Predators, clock is ticking on Shea Weber

    «On the eve of NHL free agency, the chairman of the Nashville Predators’ ownership group said the team’s business operations had improved to a point where players would not be lost because of money.

    Now, with the clock ticking on whether the hockey club will match a $110 million offer to captain Shea Weber from hockey heavyweight the Philadelphia Flyers, the pledge by Predators Chairman Tom Cigarran is being put to the test.

    Citing more home sellouts, improved season ticket renewal rates, increased luxury suite sales and expanding corporate support, Cigarran said earlier this summer that the club’s budget for the upcoming season would be larger than ever before, and «we’re not going to lose players because of money.»

    «The only way we’ll lose them is if there’s some chemistry issue, or their grandmother lives in Montreal or something, the intangibles,» Cigarran said at the time. «But they know we’re competitive, and they know we’re committed after this season, so we’re in a really good place.»

    Some Predators supporters insist that their continued support — and willingness to keep buying tickets — doesn’t hinge on whether the Flyers’ offer sheet ($110 million over 14 years) to Weber gets matched.

    Those fans say that even if the star player leaves, Predators General Manager David Poile has built up enough cache with seven playoff appearances in the past eight years to earn their commitment, even as Poile has toiled with the disadvantages of running a small, nontraditional hockey market club.

    Among the loyalists is Chad Schmidt, a business executive who shares a season ticket package with friends.»

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