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Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF 24-105mm f/4L IS USM Lens Kit - Wi-Fi Enabled
|Price:||$1,884.74 & FREE Shipping|
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- 20.2MP full frame CMOS sensor
- 4.5 frames per second continuous shooting
- 1080p HD video recording with manual controls
- 11-point AF system
- 3 inch LCD with 1,040,000 dots
- SD Memory
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From the manufacturer
- 20.2 megapixel Full-frame sensor
- ISO 100-25600, expandable to 102400 (expandable range L:50, H1:51200, H2:102400)
- Built-in WiFi and GPS**
EOS 6D is the world's lightest* full-frame DSLR equipped with a 20.2 megapixel CMOS sensor with precision 11-point AF system and also offers built-in WiFi and GPS support**.
* Lightest full-frame DSLR as of 13 September 2012, a Canon survey.
** There is also a 6D variant model without built-in WiFi and GPS.
20.2-megapixel full-frame sensor
High resolution 20.2-megapixel images of superb quality and detail are attained from Canon's cutting-edge full-frame CMOS sensor technology. New photodiode construction, gapless microlens array and on-chip noise reduction circuitry on the CMOS keep image data clean and clear even at high ISO settings and long exposures, so your photographic vision is never compromised.
ISO expandable to 102400
No matter your exposure requirements, the EOS 6D allows flexible ISO speed settings of ISO 100 - 25600 and expandable to L: ISO 50, H1: 51200 and H2: 102400 to adjust the camera's sensitivity to light. From low light indoor environments to the great outdoors in broad daylight, the EOS 6D captures every picture in the best possible light.
Built-in WiFi and GPS
Built-in WiFi capability allows EOS 6D to connect to wireless networks at high speeds, allowing it to transfer data quickly to PCs and smartphones and print photos with PictBridge-enabled wireless printers.
EOS Remote, a Smartphone app (iOS / Android), takes advantage of EOS 6D WiFi capabilities by allowing smartphones to control it, allowing users to browse and download images, change shooting modes, adjust focus and even snap a photo.
High sensitivity, high precision built-in GPS in EOS 6D allows users to tag images with GPS coordinates, recall shooting locations and even route travelled with its logging function.
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Canon EOS 5D Mark III 22.3 MP Full Frame CMOS with 1080p Full-HD Video Mode Digital SLR Camera (Body)
Canon EOS 80D Digital SLR Camera Body (Black)
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||ThePixelConnection||Amazon.com||Kaleidoscope Electronics||TheImagingWorld||Abe's Electronics Center||Amazon.com|
|Screen Size||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in||3.2 in||3 in|
|Focus Type||Includes Manual Focus||—||automatic_only||Includes Manual Focus||Automatic with Manual||manual-and-auto|
|Image stabilization||None||—||—||None||None||Image Stabilization|
|ISO Range||Auto, 100 - 25600 in 1/3 stops, plus 50, 51200, 102400 as option||—||—||Auto, ISO 100-16000 (expandable to 51200)||Auto, 100 - 25600 in 1/3 stops, plus 50, 51200, 102400 as option||100 to 12800|
|Item Dimensions||2.8 x 5.71 x 4.37 in||5.7 x 2.9 x 4.4 in||5.69 x 2.8 x 4.35 in||3.07 x 5.87 x 4.41 in||2.99 x 5.98 x 4.57 in||5.47 x 3.09 x 4.14 in|
|Item Weight||1.7 lbs||1.69 lbs||1.5 lbs||2.01 lbs||2.09 lbs||1.4 lbs|
|Megapixels||20.2 megapixels||26.2 megapixels||—||20.2 megapixels||22.1||24.2 megapixels|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||20.2 megapixels||26.2 megapixels||20.2 megapixels||20.2 megapixels||22.3 megapixels||24.2 megapixels|
|Photo Sensor Size||Full frame (35.8 x 23.9mm)||full_frame||full_frame||APS-C (22.4 x 15 mm)||Full frame (36 x 24mm)||APS-C (22.5 x 15.0mm)|
|Style Name||w/ 24-105mm USM||24-105mm USM Kit||Body Only||18-135mm STM||Body Only||Body Only|
|Video Capture Resolution||1080p_hd||—||1080p||1080p_hd||1080p_hd||1920 x 1080 pixels^1280 x 720, 1920 x 1080 pixels|
|Viewfinder||Optical (pentaprism)||optical viewfinder||lcd||Optical (pentaprism)||Optical (pentaprism)||Eye-level SLR (with fixed pentaprism)|
The Canon 8035B009 EOS 6D Digital SLR Camera with EF 24-105mm f/4L IS USM Standard Zoom Lens provides compatibility and convenience through its design and features. With the DIGIC 5+ image processor and 14-bit A/D conversion, the sensor is capable of recording imagery with expanded sensitivity up to ISO 102400. The processing power affords noise reduction techniques and the ability to record continuous still images up to 4.5fps. Full HD video recording is possible up to 1080/30p in the All I-frame or IPB compression, as well as the standard H.264/MPEG-4 AVC codec. When you record HD video, full manual control over exposure and sound enables you to take complete control over the final appearance of your movies. Built-in Wi-Fi and GPS technologies provide extensive connectivity to the 6D. The included standard zoom lens provides a useful range of focal lengths from wide angle to standard portrait length. It features Image Stabilizer Technology for reduction of camera shake.
Top customer reviews
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Image quality: *****
Camera reliability:*** (initially was * based on my exprience with my old 6d. The refurbished replacement so far is *****. Average of the two ***).
I bought this camera on December 4th, 2012. I really enjoyed it until May 2013 when I used it at Magee Marsh OH to shoot a great horned owl. The camera went dead completely just before I could get a good shot of the bird. The battery was almost full before it went dead. I tried re-inserting the battery and restarting the camera. It didn't work. After 2hours driving home, it suddenly worked again. I hoped it was just a random glitch and would not happen again. So I didn't sent it back for repair. However, the same problem happened a few more times in June. I didn't return it because I really need a good camera to shoot various events. Starting in July, it basically died on me every time when I went outside for more than 2 hours (maybe 2 or 3 hundreds shots). I made sure it's not a battery problem by inserting fully charged canon batteries after the problem happened. It usually came back to life after 2 or 3 hours rest. It became so unreliable so that I had to send it to NJ canon service center for repair on July 5th. One week later, I got it back. The first time I used it, it became dead after 3 hours. So I had to send it back to NJ service center the 2nd time for the same problem. They replaced "power assembly" this time. I thought the problem should be gone. To my disappointment/surprise, when I used it for 3 hours/297shots, the camera was dead again! I had to send it back the 3rd time last Friday(8/2) for the same problem. I had to call basically everyday to get status of the problem/resolution. Just one hour ago, I was told by Canon PR person on the phone that they found the problem it was a faulty CMOS. They replaced it and will mail me back the 6D.
Three "repairs" in one month for the same problem! Countless lost opportunities/wasted time on the phone/wasted gas to/from photo destinations! I am not even sure this third "repair" will fix the problem! I now totally lost confidence in my 6D.
I suspect that the problem is NOT an isolated case. I saw at least two people had the same 6d problem as mine on canonrumor forum. One of guys had 6d repaired three times including replacing "base plate" (I don't know what that is). He still had the problem after 3 repairs. So Canon gave him a new retail box. I asked Canon to give me a replacement 6D. They refused. I thought that they at least should treat customer equally and do the same thing for me.
In short, 6D's quality is not reliable. It may die after 3-4 hours heavy use (maybe 300+ pics) in 80F degree temperature. I suspect that more 6D having the same problem. It is just not discovered by most users because it is only exposed after heavy use in relatively high temperature. (I used it + canon 100-400mm lens/Al Servo AF mode for birding).
If you do have a 6D, test it heavily before your 1 year warranty expires. It may expose this problem you may otherwise won't be able to discover.
I will get my camera back after 3rd repair in the next few days. I'll report back the outcome again.
9/6/2013: I received a replacement 6d after sending it back 4th time for a SD card slot problem. I change the 6d rating from * to **. I will test out the replacement 6d and adjust rating based on my experience with the replacement and the original one. Please don't criticize me for giving 6d such a low rate. I can only rate things based on the cameras I used. I don't have canon 6d statistics. I am pretty sure the overall 6d rating should be higher than mine. I hope that everything will be fine and I will enjoy 6d again.
10/8/2013: Just came back from a 3 1/2 week photo trip. The replacement refurbished 6d was fully tested under tough weather conditions. It performed pretty well. I changed my rating of 6d to *** based on my experience with the initial 6d and the replacement.
I've now been using my 6d for a bit over a week and feel that I've handled it enough to write a comprehensive review. First, let me tell you that I upgraded from a Rebel T2i, which I absolutely loved. I'm by no means a pro, and I don't typically get paid for my work; but I would classify myself as a photo enthusiast. I travel a lot and size and weight were factors in my decision to go with the 6d. I also like to shoot with available light, which is why I wanted to go full frame for the high ISO performance. For some reason it says I purchased the body only, but I actually bought the kit.
Let me address some of the "cons" that people are complaining about right out of the gate. I'm going to assume that most people considering the 6d are like me - looking to upgrade from a nice point and shoot style camera or a Rebel series or other APS-C style DSLR. Nearly everything that people are stating are "cons" I never had on my Rebel in the first place, so I don't miss these features. The AF system has gotten a lot of attention, but on my Rebel, I used the center point 90% of the time for focusing. The center point on the 6d is just amazing. It focuses in an almost completely dark room. Certainly it will be able to focus for any situation when you are going to shoot hand held. I will take the simplified control of 11 AF points and an absolutely fantastic center focus point over 61 points (caveat: I don't shoot sports or other fast moving objects so I wouldn't really benefit from the addition points for tracking a moving subject).
I rarely, if ever, shoot video so not having a headphone jack doesn't bother me in the slightest. Also, not having a built in flash is no big deal to me either. I'm going to assume that people looking at this price range for a camera have an external flash and understand the limitations of a built in flash. I never used the one on my Rebel anyway. Finally, not having two SD card slots doesn't seem like a big loss to me. While I think the redundancy of two slots might be nice, I've never had an SD card fail on me and perpetually back up my images anyway.
24-105mm f/4 Kit Lens:
Honestly this was probably what was holding me back the most about going full frame. I previously have been using the Canon EF-S 17-55mm f/2.8 IS and I have to say that better than 90% of my pictures taken with my T2i were shot using this lens. While the 17-55 doesn't have a red ring or L in its name, it defiantly can run with the L glass. I worried that going from a relatively fast 2.8 (EF-S lenses do not fit on the 6d) to an f/4 would be limiting, but I also didn't want to give up IS and the 24-70mm was out of my price range anyway. Let me say that given the higher ISO performance, I don't really miss the stop I lost going to an f/4 lens. I actually like having a bit more reach with the 24-105. I would defiantly have kept my 17-55 f/2.8 if I could have, but I also don't feel limited by the 24-105 f/4. In the future I plan to get the 16-35 f/2.8 for use alongside the 25-105 f/4. So in summary, if you are like me and hesitating about giving up your 17-55mm f/2.8 for the 24-105 f/4, don't worry - the kit lens is fantastic and you won't regret going full frame for a second.
Let me sum it up in one word: amazing. I hate noisy pictures and I'd hesitate to shoot much above ISO 400 with my T2i. I have no problem shooting at 3200-6400 with the 6d. I took some shots basically in the dark at 25,600 and they were defiantly usable. Low light performance is just amazing. I can't comment on how it compares to other full frame cameras, but I do know there is just no comparison between APS-C sensors and this one.
Auto ISO on this camera is awesome. I never used Auto ISO on my T2i (as I said above I hate noisy images and didn't like the camera constantly trying to push up the ISO). The Auto ISO on this camera lets you set a minimum shutter speed (great for people, like myself, who rarely use a tripod). It brings the shutter down to (near) the minimum, and then starts to the boost the ISO. Additionally (like most SLR's) you can set the maximum and minimum Auto ISO speeds.
I touched on this above, but for its limitations, I actually like the AF system. I shoot mostly still subjects in available light and absolutely love the center AF point and its ability to focus in near dark conditions. AF is fast and of the few hundred pictures I've taken so far, hasn't missed yet. I like the simplicity of the 11-point AF system. I find the 61-point system hard to navigate. Coming from a Rebel, the AF system is very similar so there was really no learning curve when going to the 6d.
Design & Button Layout:
The 6d is surprisingly small and light. It's honestly not much bigger than my T2i, and only slightly heavier. It defiantly doesn't feel cheap though. It feels rugged, well built, and substantial in your hand. It doesn't have the plastic feel that the Rebels do. It feels like a pro-level camera. Coming from a Rebel, I felt pretty at home with the button layout. A few things are in different places (e.g. the mode dial is on the other side to make room for the top LCD screen) but I was adjusted within a day or so. The mode dial lock is a cool little feature, but I can't say I ever had an issue with the mode dial moving itself on my Rebel.
The 8-way rocker is a bit annoying, but still a step above the four way buttons on the Rebel series. It's also nice to have the wheel on the back to adjust aperture (or shutter speed) in Manual mode, instead of having to press and hold a button and use the main dial on the T2i. The menu system feels well laid out and everything is pretty easy to find. Also having two custom spots on the mode dial is a nice addition (people seems to be complaining there are only 2 instead of 3, but let me say that 2 is much better than the zero I had before!). You can use the custom spots for pretty much anything (I have my set up for exposure bracketing and portraits). The ISO button location also takes a bit of getting used to when moving from a Rebel to the 6d, but the reassessed button and raised dot make it relatively easy to adjust quickly. Also you can customize a lot of the button assignments in the custom functions menu.
Battery life seems to be pretty good so far. As expected, using GPS and WiFi considerably shorten the life, but it's certainly still acceptable. A note about aftermarket batteries: they work, but the camera doesn't play nice with them. If you put in an aftermarket battery the camera warns you that it isn't a Canon battery and asks if you want to continue. It also doesn't know how much battery life is remaining. I'm hoping the aftermarket battery manufacturers will update their batteries soon (Wassabi indicated within a month or two they would be releasing an update).
WiFi & GPS:
I bought this camera not really thinking I would use either of these features very often, but let me say they are welcome additions. The WiFi is pretty simple to set up (if you've ever set up a router or even configured your smart phone to connect to WiFi then you shouldn't have any issues). In less than 20 minutes I tried out connecting to an iPad, Android phone, laptop, and even a uploading directly to Facebook without any issues at all (note that you have to connect to your laptop first to set up Facebook and you have to register with Canon). Transferring images wirelessly from the 6d to a laptop is surprisingly fast and easy. Also, viewing images on an iPad wirelessly is easy (**01/07/2013: Canon confirmed to me that no dedicated iPad app is being developed and you must use the iPhone app). I don't have much to say about GPS, other than it works. I stepped outside and it acquired a satellite signal pretty fast. You can view the geotagged information either in the provided Canon Maps application or in Adobe Lightroom. I think this will be really great when I am traveling. Note that the GPS stays on even when the camera is off (WiFi does not, however). You can turn off (or at least turn down the frequency) of the "bread crumb" feature (which tracks your location at set intervals to plot your path) to save some battery life.
**01/06/2013: The 6d only supports 2.4 GHz wireless bands, so if you are running a 5 GHz band router you won't be able to connect. Note most routers operating in the 5 GHz band also support 2.4 GHz so it may just be a matter of changing some setting on your router.
Advanced Shooting Modes:
HDR, white balance and exposure bracketing, and multiple exposure modes are all really great features. I love to shoot HDR and the camera does a pretty decent job of aligning and merging the images when shooting hand held. I do feel limited in that you can only take three exposures in HDR mode. I also find it a pain to have to turn off RAW mode in order to turn on HDR. I actually prefer the exposure bracketing. You can bracket up to seven shots in 1/3 EV steps (note that if you want to bracket more than the default three shots you have to change a setting in the custom functions menu).
The camera contains a lot of features for JPEG shooters (since I shoot mostly RAW I don't use these features often, but they seem nice to have for people who don't use post processing software). The camera will now do lens profile corrections (fixing distortion, brightness, vignette, etc.) for the lens that is attached. I always apply this to my photos using Lightroom and it's nice to have in-camera.
In sum, the 6d is a fantastic camera. I don't at all feel hampered by the so called "limitations" pointed out in some of the reviews (lack of pop of flash, only 11 AF points, a single SD card slot, etc.). If you are upgrading from a Rebel you will love the improved center AF point, high ISO performance, speed, build quality, advanced shooting modes, and WiFi and GPS built in. I don't feel the need to compare this camera to Nikon's or Canon's other offering, because honestly this is a fantastic camera in its own right. I was already invested with several lenses in the Canon system, so Nikon was never really a consideration for me. The choice was really between the 6d and the 5d M3 and given the relatively large cost difference the 6d was the clear choice. Also if your considering the 5d M2, I think the benefit of five plus years of development has greatly benefited the 6d, and therefore would highly recommend the 6d over the 5d M2 for the sensor and new Digic 5+ processor.
+Awesome low light / high ISO performance
+Great center AF point for very low light focusing
+WiFi and GPS built in provide awesome flexibility in shooting, especially for travelers
+Relatively light and small (for a full frame) without sacrificing solid construction
+Very bright and clear viewfinder (especially when compared to the Rebels)
+Digic 5+ processor provides great JPEG improvements and fast enough shooting speed
-Kit lens is only f/4, and the 24-70 f/2.8 is pricey!
-HDR mode is slightly cumbersome to use and disappointing with its three shot exposure limitation
-Button layout takes a bit to adjust to
Please feel free to sound off in the comments with questions!
July 2015 Update: Got a 7D Mk ii this month and it is everything that the wildlife photographer might hope for. Still use this 6D for wide angle shooting, but that's about all. Those who wish to proclaim their love for the 6D should write their own reviews.