Canon EOS REBEL T7i Video Creator Kit
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|Shooting Modes||P Tv Av M SCN Creative Auto|
|Model Name||Canon EOS Rebel T7I|
About this item
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- Optical Viewfinder with a 45 point All Cross type AF System
- Fast & Accurate Dual Pixel CMOS AF with Phase detection
- 242 Megapixel CMOS (APS-C) Sensor
- Use the EOS Utility Webcam Beta Software (Mac and Windows) to turn your compatible Canon camera into a high-quality webcam
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From the manufacturer
EOS Rebel T7i
The EOS Rebel T7i camera has professional features in an easy-to-use and highly customizable package. With a 45-point all cross-type Optical Viewfinder AF system*, Dual Pixel CMOS AF with phase-detection, Canon’s legendary image quality and more, it lets you create whatever your imagination sees.
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|Sold By||Focus Camera LLC||PAGING ZONE||BuzzPhoto||Amazon.com||PAGING ZONE||Amazon.com|
|Continuous Shooting Speed||6.00||6.00||6.0 frames_per_second||—||6.0 frames_per_second||7 frames_per_second|
|Screen Size||3 inches||3.0 inches||3.0 inches||3 inches||3.0 inches||3 inches|
|Focus Type||manual-and-auto||Auto Focus||automatic||automatic_only||manual-and-auto||Autofocus|
|Item Dimensions||3.00 x 5.20 x 3.90 inches||5.20 x 3.90 x 3.00 inches||10.00 x 8.00 x 6.00 inches||3.10 x 5.10 x 4.00 inches||5.20 x 3.90 x 3.00 inches||3.00 x 5.16 x 4.04 inches|
|Item Weight||1.18 lbs||9.00 lbs||3.00 lbs||1.04 lbs||1.17 lbs||2.90 lbs|
|Max Resolution||24.2 megapixels||24.20 megapixels||24.2 megapixels||24.1 megapixels||24.20 megapixels||24.1 megapixels|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||24.2 megapixels||24.2 megapixels||24.2 megapixels||24.1 megapixels||24.2 megapixels||24.1 megapixels|
|Photo Sensor Size||APS-C||APS-C||APS-C||APS-H||APS-C||APS-C|
|Style||Video Creator Kit w/ 18-55mm||—||—||18-55mm||—||—|
|Video Capture Resolution||1080p||1080p||Full HD 1080i, 1080p, 480p, HD 720p||1080p||1080p||2160p|
|Wireless Communication Technology||Bluetooth, Wi-Fi||Wi-Fi||Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, NFC||BuiltIn; 802.11b/g/n with NFC||Wi-Fi||—|
Marvelously designed the Canon EOS T7i Rebel is truly a masterpiece in its own right. For starters consider its high resolution 24.2 megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor which allows you to shoot crisp clear natural looking photographs. Some of the camera's other outstanding features include Canon's advanced EOS scene analysis system which automatically adjusts the camera settings to produce quality photos including landscape, sports and portrait photography even in tricky light situations. For added convenience the camera is also equipped with built-in Wi-Fi and NFC (Near Field Communication) which allows you to easily share movies, photos and videos no matter where your are. The NFC connectivity feature allows for easy pairing with compatible android devices and at the same time connects to Canon's connect station CS100 device. Bundle Includes: • Canon EOS Rebel T7i DSLR Camera w/ EF-S18-55mm 1:4-5.6 IS STM • Rode VideoMic Go • SanDisk 32GB Class 10 SDHC Memory Card
Top reviews from the United States
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So let’s start this review off by taking a look at the build quality of the Canon T7i. Now if you’ve never used a DSLR before the T7i might seem like quite a large camera, but in fact compared to most DSLR’s, it’s actually quite small. Just for comparisons sake I’ve a Canon 70D right here and it really makes the T7i feel very light. And to me thats a great thing. Because the T7i is a little smaller, I think that this means you’ll be more likely to take it out with you and to take more photos. For beginners and intermediates thats a great thing. Now I used the Canon T6i a lot last year and not too much has changed on the body of the T7i.Buttons are exactly where you’d want them to be and easy enough to find.
Like i said in my review of the Canon 77D however, I do wish the buttons were a little more pronounced because they are a little flat and hard to find when you’ve got your eye up to the viewfinder. At the top of the camera here you’ll notice that this is a little to the bigger brother the 77D. On the right the camera, we have your main mode dial. Essentailyl this where you can change the different setting that you want to shoot in whether that be automatic or the manual modes. One thing you’ll notice is that in the T7i you’re missing the mode dial lock that we saw on the 77d. This isn’t a huge deal to me but it’s one thing to be careful with so you don’t accidentally change your settings. At the top here we have a dedicated record button which is nice to see as well.
So overall the build quality is nice on the T7i. It’s definitely a smaller build than most DSLR’s which could be a big bonus if you like to travel or walk around with a lighter camera.
Let’s turn this camera around now and take a quick look at the rear LCD screen.
As with last years model, the T7i has a brilliant rear LCD screen. I think Canon actually make the best LCD screens out of any camera company at the moment. The screen is fully articulating which means you can flip up and down and to the side .
This is great for setting your composition because it means you can take photos from up high or down low without having to look through the viewfinder. And if you’re a youtube or a blogger, having the ability to flip the screen completely around is great, because it means you can see yourself while you’re filming, which is what I’m doing right now. A little tip is that if you get one of those cheap $5 remotes off of amazon, you start and stop your recording without ever having to touch the camera.
One thing that I didn’t mention before was that the Rear LCD Screen is also a touch screen. Now this might seem like a big deal but it really does make using the camera a breeze. Rather than having to use the dial on the side here to change your settings, you can simply use your finger to quick change what you want. It’s very similar to using your phone and it’s also very responsive. Sure it might seem like a beginners feature, but I’ve found myself using it a lot to move quickly though the menus. Not only, now that the Canon T7i has it’s new dual pixel autofocus system, you can simply touch on the screen where you want it to focus and it will quickly and cinematically come into to focus. It’s great.
Dual Pixel AF:
Speaking about Autofocus, lets now talk about that new dual pixel autofocus. This has been a feature in the higher end 70d, 80d and 7D Mark 2 cameras and is one of my favourite features. A few years ago, getting good autofocus in video with a DSLR was un heard of, but now with this new system it works great. So I was reall happy when the t7i included it. So how well does it work?
Fantastically. It’s almost flawless. Face tracking works great and if you use the spot focus setting, whatever is in the centre frame will smoothly go into focus. You can even do focus pulls by simply pressing on the screen.
I’m actually surprised canon put this in a lower end model and I’ve gotta give them props for that, this is a brilliant inclusion in the t7i.
So if you’re looking to buy the Canon T7i, theres a good chance you would have look at some other cameras in the same price range.
So what are the competitors to the T7i. Well the obvious camera that a lot of people might be looking to buy is the Canon 77D.
This was released at the same time as the T7i and it’s a fantastic camera. It’s got the same dual pixel autofocus but also has a few minor differences. Firstly we’ve got this lcd screen on the top. This gives you a little bit more information without having to look through the viewfinder. We’ve also got this scroll wheel on the back. To be honest, these aren’t huge differences between the two and the t7i is a smaller camera, so if you can live without those two features, the t7i will be good for you.
You might also be looking at the older T6i. I reviewed this camera a lot last year and it was a great beginners dslr. It doesn't that dual pixel autofocus, instead it has a hybrid autofocus. Personally id recommend getting the t7i instead. On the upper end you could look at the Canon 70D or 80D. I actually use a Canon 70d and love it, and the 80d is a step up again. For beginners to intermediates, the t7i will be more than capable, but if you really want a great camera, go for the 80d.
On the nikon side you might looking at the Nikon D3400 or the Nikon D5600. Both of these cameras were released last year and they’re both very nice. The D5600 is the most similar and also has a fully articulating screen. If you’ve never used a nikon dslr before it might take you a little while to get used, but again both of these cameras are quite good although I would still give the advantage to the T7i.
Lets talk about video now with the T7i. Normally if people ask me which camera I’d recommend for beginner cinematographers, I’d say something like a Canon T3i or T4i, but these days, I’m going to recommend this camera here. And thats its actually packed with a lot of good video featues.
We’ve now got 1080p recording at 60 frames per second, which to be fair was a long time in the making. That means you can get some pretty nice slow motion in post. Sure theres not 4k video recording, but i wouldnt trade for the great dual pixel autofocus in video. Like i said before, it works fantastically. Especialyl for beginerrs who aren't used to manually focusing, essentially now they can just point the camera where they want it and it’ll be in focus. On the side here we have a dedicated microphone input which means you can add a shotgun mic on top, which is something id recommend as well.
Again I'm disappointed that that canon haven't included a headphone jack in these cameras, but hopefully its something they'll add next year.
We've also got HDR video recording now in the T7i which last year was just in the high end t6s model and I’m really happy to see that we have timelapse mode included now. If you're up an up and coming blogger thats going to be a great feature for you. So overall this is a great little camera for up and coming cinematographers.
Burst Mode & AF:
So lets quickly talk about the burst mode of the Canon T7i and I'm happy to say it’s had a nice upgrade to 6 frames per second.
Thats pretty quick for a camera under $750 and just for reference sake it sounds a bit like this. Pretty impressive. That should be fast enough for most sports and even some wildlife shooting.Autofocus is also much improved and should get you through most situations, although I did find it struggled a little bit in very low lighting conditions.
So overall as with the Canon 77d i think the T7i is a real winner. Whereas last year they left out a few options, this i think this camera is the real and a big competitor to the 70d and 80d from canon.
The T#i line is what they call a "pro-sumer" line, which is basically between a consumer line camera like a very basic DSLR and a professional DSLR camera, thus the term "pro-sumer." Typically what this meant is an DSLR with an APS-C sized sensor, decent resolution, and some hand-me-down professional features of pro-grade cameras from a few years ago. For this reason, sometimes it's not worth upgrading from one of these cameras to the next until at least a few generations have past (meaning if you have a T5i, it's not really a giant leap forward to upgrade to a T6i). However, the T7i is somewhat different. When I was doing research on what features it has and what it is missing compared to the pro-grade DSLRs that are considered "current" right now, I was surprised to find very little. The main differences really is that the pro-grade cameras have the LCD display on the top that would display all of your relevant camera settings, and then a few of them would also sport a full-frame sensor. Other than that, the differences are very minor. Something like maybe 1 or 2 frames less in burst mode or something like that. Nothing that would really jump out at you and make you regret not stepping up to the professional grade equivalent (Think it would be the 77D?). It actually has pretty much all of the big features of even their current pro-grade DSLRs, making the T7i probably one of the best prosumer DSLRs to buy.
Now one big question I know is on everyone's minds. APS-C or Full-Frame? Now the obvious answer is that if you're making money with the camera, go full-frame, if not, APS-C. But actually it's not that simple. First, there's no reason someone doing photography as a hobby shouldn't get a full-frame camera, other than the fact that they cost a whole lot more. But if you can afford it and you want the advantages of a full-frame camera (better resolutions, better low-light photography, etc.) and you don't mind the extra bulk, then why not? And on the flip-side, if you're a pro and want a smaller, less bulky camera to take with you on a shoot, then there's also no reason to say an APS-C camera will not be worth buying... But since you're looking at the T7i, let me go over a few actual advantages to an APS-C camera regardless of your status as an amateur or professional.
First is the 1.6x multiplier you get to have for free with telephoto lenses. Because the APS-C sensor is smaller, you're basically "cropping" the image that comes in a lens made for a full-frame camera. Thus the term "crop sensor" used to describe something like an APS-C sized sensor. But rather than cropping the image post-process, all of the camera's light sensing pixels work within this cropped area. So if you buy a lens that is meant to work on a full-frame camera (the way you can tell is by the prefix. An "EF" lens is a full frame lens while an EF-S lens is made for the APS-C sensor. You can use an EF lens on any camera, full frame or APS-C, but if you use an EF-S lens on a full-frame camera the edges of the image will be cut off by the edge of the lens), whatever the specifications are, multiply that by 1.6. So for example, I bought the EF 70-300mm IS II USM lens to use with this. So being that this is an APS-C camera, that lens for me is effectively a 112-480mm lens. Of course the downside of this is if you want a more wide angle, a 10mm EF lens would actually be 18mm, meaning no longer wide-angle. But for those you just make sure to buy an EF-S lens, then the specifications will be correct. For me I have the EF-S 18-135mm IS USM lens for it, and at 18mm it's perfect for general use wide-angle photography. If I wanted even wider there is an EF-S 10-18mm lens out there as well.
The other advantage of having an APS-C camera is your lens selection. Obviously you get to choose between both EF and EF-S lenses, but that's not what I mean by it. Canon has a very wide selection of EF lenses and you will read a lot about what lenses are great and what lenses are not so great. Well, the faults with the "not so great" lenses typically happen toward the outer edges. That's typically where the complaints would be while the center of the image will generally be good across almost all of Canon's quality EF lens selection. Well, since the APS-C sensor "crops" the image out of the center, you effectively crop out the "bad" parts of even the so-called "bad" lenses. So actually a lot of these lenses that get bad reviews, if you use them on an APS-C camera such as the T7i, you will never notice the faults people complain about with those lenses. I mean, this isn't ALWAYS the case, but if you read the consensus is that the outer parts of the image have distortion or is too dark while the center is fine, you likely would not notice those problems, or will notice them a lot less, while using the T7i combined with that lens.
The next advantage is something I already touched on earlier. The size and bulk. These prosumer line cameras are typically much smaller and lighter than their pro-grade cousins. However, I am now completely spoiled by USM lenses (specifically their new nano-USM system), and they are unfortunately bulkier than the "kit lenses" that typically come with these cameras. But overall even with the bulkier lenses, it'll still be much easier to move around with the T7i than with a 5D or a 1D...
Now back to the T7i, it has Canon's latest DIGIC processor inside of it, think it is up to 7 now. The auto focus system is a dual pixel AF with phase detection which is great. My old T3i didn't have phase detection, and the way that helps is that when something is out of focused, the camera can now tell which direction it needs to go. Before the camera basically had to guess and if it got less focused, it'll then go the other way. So sometimes it'll go the right direction the first time, other times it'll have to go both ways before it finds the right direction. This sometimes meant getting the subject focused took quite some time. With this new dual pixel with phase detection, it not only knows which way to go, but it also locks into focus much quicker than before. Phase detection has been around for a few years, but the dual pixel CMOS AF is actually new, even to the pro-grade cameras, and it made its way to this prosumer grade camera which is really nice.
The ISO is also quite high for a prosumer grade camera, at 25,600. Obviously even with the best cameras using very high ISO's will result in more noise in your photos, but when it's capable of such high maximum ISO's, that means you can push the ISO numbers higher with less noise. For an example, with my T3i, once I hit ISO800, the image is already getting quite noisy. On the other hand, with the T7i, I've shot photos at ISO6400 (8x that for you not so handy at math, lol) before I start to notice some noise. So low-light photography is actually quite nice with the T7i, as are low-light movies.
Another feature that's new to me coming from a T3i that I love is the grid that you can have showing in the view-finder. Before you had to buy a replacement viewfinder eye-piece to get a grid and they didn't offer one for the T3i. Now it's done digitally and it's awesome. My only gripe is that you can't actually customize what grid pattern you want. But it's definitely a step in the right direction.
The phone also has a whole lot of connectivity features. It can connect to your phone via bluetooth and wifi, and even supports NFC for easy pairing. This is great, not just for the social-media-crazed millennial but also for backing up photos in case you find yourself running out of space on your SD card (and you didn't bring spare SD cards. SHAME!! lol). But yes, this also means you can easily share photos you just took with the T7i on social media. :-)
Shooting movies is also great now with the servo AF feature. My T3i required that I manually focused while shooting movies. With the servo AF, the camera will actually follow the moving subject adjusting the focus on the fly. I mean, your cell phone can do it and so could my point-and-shoot Canon camera, but their old DSLRs actually didn't have that feature, but now (well, since like the T5i I think) they do and it's very useful. Speaking of movie mode, I very much like that they added another step in the power switch for movie mode instead of requiring you to turn the knob all the way to the very end to get to movie mode. Now you simply flip the switch to it.
The swivel LCD is another great feature, although not new, my T3i had it, but still worth a mention. One difference, think starting with the T6i, is the LCD is now also a touchscreen. Although I turned mine off because I don't want to accidentally change anything since a lot of things can touch the screen, from my hands to my nose... I'd rather use the buttons which have a lot less chance of accidental activation. But I know everyone has been conditioned to love touchscreens, so it's there, hooray. :-)
There are like a million features in this phone, so I think I'm going to stop listing them one-by-one here and instead point out one more that I think can make the difference between for someone who is unsure of the camera. I think one major reason someone would be unsure enough to be reading this long review before buying this, is actually someone who is thinking about getting this as a first DSLR. Meaning you've either only used point-and-shoot cameras, or even worse, you've only used your cell phone... lol. :-P
So you might be a little intimidated by the idea of a DSLR with the different lenses and the switches and the buttons and you were probably hearing me and others rant about the ISO, APS-C, aperture, etc. and wondered what the heck that is and why they are good or bad... Well, completely understandable. And while I recommend reading some good books on the topic ( Understanding Exposure by Bryan Peterson is an excellent one BTW), this phone has a new feature that is sure to make the transition a lot easier and less intimidating. Now the default LCD information view shows like a feature guide. Basically when you select a mode on the knob, the LCD will actually display an easy to understand summary of what that mode is called and basically what it means for your photo. Sometimes with some basic graphics to represent the differences. I turned this off and is using the old-style view, not because I'm a snob, but because I have used DSLRs before and have a little technical experience with it to know what they mean. The guided view is just too bright and I like the dark theme of the standard information view. But this new way of showing the different modes is actually quite awesome if you're just starting out with DSLR photography.
I hope I've been somewhat informative with this review, but to end it, I would like to mention a few things I don't really like or things I would like to see improved or changed about this camera.
First, I already kind of mentioned, but the grid view inside the viewfinder, they should give you options and the "thirds" grid should definitely be an option as the "rule of thirds" is a very good guide to follow in the absence of a clearer way to frame a photo. I hope in their future cameras they will have this. Or if somehow a firmware upgrade could add this, I'm not sure how hard-wired this grid is in the viewfinder if moving the lines would even be possible through software...
Another thing I don't like is how they decided to "encode" their batteries. I'm sure there's some advantage to it, most likely safety to ensure you're using a genuine Canon battery they can quality control, but how it's affected me is that now buying an aftermarket battery means that you won't get a read-out of how much power you have left while using them. Not a huge deal, but it is kind of annoying. I like to have spare batteries, but at almost $60 a pop, no way I can afford to have a genuine Canon one. So I'll have to live with one made by a 3rd party and not knowing how much power is left in it if I have to use it... It also means the Canon charger will refuse to charge these batteries, so the 3rd party charger will be required to charge up these 3rd party batteries...
The last downside, and perhaps the biggest one for some people, is the lack of 4K video recording. It's kind of a disappointment that phones can do it now but this DSLR still cannot. There are some comparably priced DSLRs from Nikon and others like Sony that have this feature. But honestly, even without this I will still prefer to stay with Canon simply because your camera is only as good as your lens, and Canon has probably the best lenses out there, but definitely without question has the widest selection of lenses to choose from.
Besides those few things though, I'm very satisfied with this camera so far. HIGHLY recommend.
The WiFi/bluetooth feature is very convenient! I am able to transfer photos to my phone for immediate sharing.
Better capture of images in low light situations than my previous camera.
Vari-angle screen has been useful as well, for low-angle shots and over head shots. (And selfies or usies!) It is also a touch screen, but I forget and don't use it.
The feature assistant is great for newbies to photography. It can be switched off to use the traditional user interface if preferred.
Camera is fast, color is nice, images are sharp and beautiful!
I was able to use all of my lenses from my previous Rebel. But not the batteries or the battery grip. But that's not a huge deal, as it was time to replace those as well.
The T7i is a worthwhile upgrade from the T5i I previously purchased. Without getting into the expensive full-frame cameras, I received a 33% upgrade in megapixels, double the effective ISO, and slightly faster burst speed, from 5 to 6. The auto-focus is improved and buttons for quick access to display modes and ISO added. The built-in WiFi will allow quick transfer to mobile devices with the Canon app only. Bluetooth is only for camera control, and pictures cannot be transferred via bluetooth.
Top reviews from other countries
Todas mis cámaras tienen sus pros y contras pero hasta ahora las Nikon han sido mis preferidas por ergonomía y experiencia de uso, aunque siempre he sufrido las deficiencias del modo live view de Nikon, principalmente por la lentitud del enfoque y la torpeza del enfoque con escenas con poca iluminación.
Después de probar la T7i durante varios días y al compararla con mis demás cámaras, creo que tiene el potencial de convertirse en mi cámara favorita.
La calidad de imagen es buena, el desempeño con ISO altos y la nitidez es similar a mis demás cámaras, en este punto todas son muy buenas.
En ergonomía y peso la mejor es la d3500 aunque en general la experiencia de manejo de la T7i es excelente, su combinación de peso, tamaño y ergonomía es muy buena, en contraste, la d7200 tiene buena ergonomía pero es muy pesada y grande lo cual complica un poco la experiencia de uso y la a6000 aunque es muy ligera, no me gusta que sea tan pequeña principalmente por que esto hace que su LCD sea muy pequeño y también que su ergonomía sea muy mala, quizás sea la más personalizable pero sujetarla en la mano es horrible por lo que es la que tiene la peor experiencia de manejo.
El viewfinder es bueno, solo la d7200 le gana ligeramente en tamaño, precisión de color y calidad en general, algo que me gustó y que es único de Canon es que al hacer el enfoque manual aparece el punto de enfoque pero además suena el sonido de enfoque para indicar que hemos llegado al enfoque correcto, en Nikon el enfoque manual solo muestra el punto de enfoque sin sonido, aunque en este punto la mejor es la d7200 en la cual al estar cerca del enfoque aparecen flechas indicando en cuál dirección hay que girar el lente para lograr el enfoque perfecto.
La pantalla LCD es buena, se puede girar y acomodar a cualquier ángulo, tiene buena calidad de colores, negros y el tamaño está bien, es táctil y esto ayuda a cambiar más rápido algunos ajustes aunque la mayor utilidad es en live view para hacer el enfoque justo donde toquemos la pantalla, además se puede configurar rápidamente para que al tocar la pantalla además de hacer el enfoque también tome la foto sin tener que presionar el disparador principal.
Los botones y diales se sienten bien, con mucho plástico pero en general se sienten bien, solo la d7200 le gana por mucho en este aspecto. Los accesos directos son suficientes para trabajar a gusto, además el botón SET se puede personalizar, yo utilizo ahí la compensación de exposición por lo que en Manual tengo fácil acceso a todo lo que necesito.
Algo que al inicio me molestó mucho y casi hace que me arrepienta de mi compra, es que al apagar la cámara y volver a prenderla la compensación de exposición se resetea a 0, esto fue muy molesto porque normalmente al tomar fotos las condiciones de luz no cambian sino hasta después de muchas horas, por ejemplo, en la calle de noche yo normalmente suelo tomar fotos con compensación de -1 1/3 y no lo cambio hasta que estoy en el día y normalmente uso un ajuste en -1/3, sin embargo, con la T7i cada vez que la apagas y la enciendes la compensación vuelva a 0, esto es muy molesto porque tienes que cambiarlo a cada rato. Afortunadamente, después de buscar en el Manual encontré que este reset es configurable, por lo que al desactivarlo mi T7i ya funciona normal como todas mis otras cámaras que conservan el nivel de la compensación de exposición, y con esto mi enojo desapareció, la verdad no entiendo quién querría que esto se esté reseteando todo el tiempo.
Hasta aquí todo iba bien, aunque todo normal sin destacar en nada, sin embargo, al comparar la velocidad de enfoque fue donde la T7i se despegó bastante con respecto a mis demás cámaras, el auto enfoque es realmente muy rápido, al usar el view finder sí es la más rápida pero no hay mucha diferencia porque todas son bastante rápidas en este modo, sin embargo en modo Live View la T7i enfoca muchísimo más rápido que mis Nikon, la diferencia es abismal, también es más rápida que mi Sony a6000 aunque no por mucho, realmente esa tecnología de enfoque por dual pixel es muuuuuuy buena, funcionando muy bien aún con poca luz.
En Live View tiene detección de cara y funciona muy bien pudiendo cambiar fácilmente la cara de interés. Esto funciona igual de bien en todas mis cámaras.
El bufer de memoria es muy bueno, tomé fotos RAW a 6 fps en ráfaga y aguantó 38 fotos antes de alentarse, en este punto es muy superior a mis otras cámaras.
La pila está bien, es de 1040 mAhr, las de Nikon son de mayor capacidad pero la diferencia es poca, es una lástima que a pesar de que la cámara es del 2017 no se pueda cargar directamente por USB, solo mi Sony a6000 que es del 2014 se carga directo por USB, esto es algo un poco molesto, esto también le falta a Nikon.
El lente kit 18-135 mm es muy bueno, con desempeño parecido a mi Nikon 18-140 mm, buena calidad en general para ser un lente kit, el enfoque es muy rápido y bastante silencioso.
En conclusión la T7i es una excelente cámara réflex semi profesional, casi perfecta, 100% satisfecho con mi compra con rebaja. Tiene muy buena calidad de imagen, la experiencia de manejo es excelente por su combinación de ergonomía, peso y tamaño, el viewfinder es muy bueno y el modo Liew View es también muy bueno con su excelente enfoque de dual pixel que está muy cerca a la velocidad de enfoque de las mirrorless, finalmente los botones y accesos directos son suficientes para trabajar muy a gusto.
Con respecto a las áreas de mejora, respetando su gama a mi gusto sería perfecta si tuviera un segundo dial solo para la apertura, si fuera un poco más ligera, si se pudiera cargar directo por USB y si en el modo Live View tuviera la opción de mostrar líneas de Zebra para resaltar los blancos saturados como en las mirrorless o en algunas reflex más avanzadas.
En cuanto a opciones de lentes, me sorprende que Canon no tenga una opción para APSC de lente 35 mm sino que solo tiene versiones para full frame muy caras, a mi gusto el 35 mm es el mejor lente para APSC, por lo que será difícil encontrar en oferta un lente similar Canon o de un tercero. Está el Yongnuo pero no me convence, al parecer la calidad no es muy buena. Posiblemente espere alguna oferta del Sigma 30 mm 1.4 y con esto se completaría mi juego de equipo Canon.
Creo que ahora debo vender mi d3500 porque ya es muy redundante, me quedaría con la LX10 como mi cámara de bolsillo, la a6000 ideal para bares o reuniones sencillas donde tenga planeado tomar pocas fotos porque es ligera, pequeña y casi no estorba, la T7i con lentes 18-135 mm y un lente fijo posiblemente un Sigma 30 mm 1.4 para uso general y la d7200 con mi buena colección de lentes Nikon y filtros para portarme serio. Usando analogías, la LX10 sería una invisible bici, la a6000 sería un práctico mini, la T7i sería un cómodo Accord y la d7200 sería un poderoso Corvette.
I didn’t have a chance to try out the camera until recently. The camera is great and my son loves it. It feels great in the hands and is very comfortable. The touch screen is one of the main reasons I bought this camera. It’s responsive and easy to learn. The other reason is the video capability. My son is super happy with the video quality and has been using the camera for his college film projects. Overall experience of this camera is just amazing and I highly recommend this camera to anyone who might just start learning photography or experienced photographers who need a second or backup camera for their work. If I have to buy just one Canon camera (I am a Nikon guy), this is the one.
I selected Camera Canada and they sent me a new camera inside of a week's time. Camera was well packaged as well as the lens and everything was there including the original box, manuals, insert cards and warranty card. Plus of course the battery, charger, carry strap, and all caps.
It has a external mic terminal which was one of my "non negotiables".
Camera's fit and finish is excellent. It's a pleasure to hold. It's made in Taiwan which makes better products than mainland China in my humble opinion.
I'm still learning all of the features and watching Canon's free courses that one of the included insert cards mentioned are available through a Canon phone app.
This is the best value I could find in a new camera and I did alot of product comparing on Amazon.
If I could say one thing I would have liked the camera to have is a headphone jack. But that's about it.
Very happy with the Rebel T7i and the reputable seller!