Friday, April 8, 2011

Canon EOS Rebel T2i 18 MP CMOS APS-C

Canon ® EOS Rebel EOS T2i brings professional features into easy to use, lightweight digital SLR.

Displays the class leading 18.0 megapixel CMOS image sensor and increases light sensitivity for low light photography, T2i EOS Rebel also has a Movie mode for the beautiful HD Full HD movies. Advanced Live View, a new wide-area screen, and features such as Auto Lighting Optimizer and Highlight Tone ensure brilliant pictures and movies, easy.

The best camera like this sold out very quickly, be sure to Ordet now, to prevent running out of stock.

IMAGE QUALITY: I'm afraid that so much to cram megapixel sensor, there will be a lot of 'noise' images (the myth of megapixels). Fortunately this is not a problem, and I've been very pleased with the pictures taken with this camera! Besides the issue of White Balance (see below, Cons), image quality is quite good!

VIDEO: Some people have been disparaging to say that the Video on a DSLR is just a tool. I disagree. Based on the sample clips I've seen on YouTube, I was glad to get HDSLR, and while the video sometimes wobbly if you do not have a very steady hand, tripod eliminates concerns. The audio quality in T1i criticized by many, but T2i have a microphone input jack, which allows you to connect the mic. I do not own one so can not comment on that feature, but will update this review if and when I save enough to try this feature out. In addition, it offers improved recording options, including high fps (frames per second) compared with T1i, which technically offer "true HD" recording of 1080, but only at 20 fps choppy.

LOW-LIGHT PERFORMANCE: I am much more impressed than I expected. Rebel XS I can go to ISO 1600, but will look very bad in there. This not only can go up to ISO level is significantly higher, but doing much better. Less noise means you have to throw a bit of time editing your photos, and guard much more!

SDXC SUPPORT: Only own SDHC cards up to now, but it's great to know that it supports the next generation of flash storage, which means you will in the future could hold many more images than are currently available.

SLR NOT FULL-FRAME: This is not a full-frame SLR like the Canon 5D Mark II, and APS-C size sensor results in crop factor (1.6x), and no need to provide the same picture quality as it is, the larger full-frame sensor no. However, less than half the cost of Mark II, I think this is a trade-off is well worth it for most users.

Plant factors mean that this camera, like other Canon DSLR has a sensor that APS-C size image, will not be true for the appointment of the lens. A 50mm lens will produce pictures better suited to 50mm, 80mm x 1.6 or the full-frame. This not only makes a difference for those who want to do landscape photography (which usually benefit from wide-angle view), but for those with shaky hands. General logic is that in order to ensure steady shots, you need to shoot on the reverse of your focal length. So to 50mm focal length, you have to shoot at speeds faster than 1 / 50 seconds to shoot steady. Keeping in mind the crop factor, you should really shooting at speeds faster than 1 / 80 sec.

Crop factor is used for most digital SLRs, a full-frame sensors boost production costs, which then passed on to consumers in the form of very expensive camera. So it is not so much weakness Rebel T2i, but just a note to keep in the back of your mind.

DIFFERENT BATTERY: This is more than inconvenient for those who have a spare battery than those who first SLR will be T2i, but Canon changed the battery. Once again, no big deal, but probably inconvenient for some who find that their old batteries can not be used in this model.

WHITE BALANCE: I found that White-Balance setting 'Auto' is wildly inaccurate in my Rebel XS (often giving a shot in the yellow room unless I change the WB to the mode 'light bulb'), and I felt that the WB setting on this model still not as accurate as they should. If you want to be completely accurate WB, you can use a gray card, or an alternative would be to just try to edit digital photos on your computer after the shooting.

NO SCREEN articulate: No screen articulate, but this is a rare feature in DSLR in general, so not a weakness of T2i. Because most of the shots you may be prepared using the viewfinder, not a big deal, though it would be convenient! If you really must have a screen on HDSLR articulate, looking into the Nikon D5000

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