Do you usually expose your photos within 1\3 of a stop of what you actually wanted? Can you ensure you're within 1\3 of a stop of some of your shit blowing out?
You can either say no, and admit mirrorless is useful, or you can say yes and look like an insecure fucking moron. Your choice.>>3856921
I think being well lit means ensuring where you want shadows to be dark, they are dark, and where you want light, there's the correct amount of light.
An ovf can't tell you when you're blowing or crushing an area, it can't meter creatively, it doesn't know how you want to implement chiaroscuro, it can't read your mind. An EVF can do all of the above.
As for speedlights, lmfao, that's one of the biggest bonuses of EVF, being able to accurately set your ambient light (where again, creativity is going to come before any technical aspect a meter can tell you) before adding in your lights is awesome; either you've never shot flash or you've never shot mirrorless.>Sun to hit something just right
Again, mirrorless wins, your eyes see light relatively, and with zero context of an imaging sensor, a sensor sees in absolutes with zero concerns for context, there's none of the equalising of contrast which our eyes do.>>3857032>Newer photographers will use AE
Except they don't, when you give a DSLR to a new user, leave it on matrix metering, they'll click with blind faith in the metering. Give a mirrorless to a newbie and they will go straight for the EV adjustment dial to adjust the exposure to be what they want the photo to look like. I work in a camera shop, and when customers play with EVF cameras I've frequently heard "how do I make it brighter or darker", which I've never heard when someone is playing with a DSLR.
EVF literally makes taking photos note intuitive.>>3857375
So you think what your eye sees is more important than what the sensor sees, when the photo is coming from the sensor, not your eyes?
You're real dumb, kiddo.