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Canon Mirrorless Camera [EOS M6 Mark II](Body) for Vlogging|CMOS (APS-C) Sensor| Dual Pixel CMOS Auto Focus| Wi-Fi |Bluetooth and 4K Video, Silver
|Model Name||Canon EOS M6 Mark II Body (Silver)|
|Type of product||Mirrorless|
About this item
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- High image quality with 32.5 Megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor,
- High-speed continuous shooting of up to 14 fps with AF/AE tracking
- Dual Pixel CMOS AF with 5, 481 manually selectable AF positions*, and eye AF Servo support
- 4K UHD 30P/ Full HD 129P video
- Use the EOS Utility Webcam Beta Software (Mac and Windows) to turn your Canon camera into a high-quality webcam, or do the same using a clean HDMI output.
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From the manufacturer
For Everyday Photography Adventures
The EOS M6 Mark II camera blends high-quality optics with a compact, mirrorless design. A 32.5 Megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor, DIGIC 8 Image Processor, high-speed shooting and more features combine to make capturing sharp, inspiring images and videos easy, wherever or whenever the moment strikes.
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Canon EOS M6 Mark II Mirrorless Digital Camera with 15-45mm Lens + 32GB Card, Tripod, Case, and More (18pc Bundle)
|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Al's Variety|
|Screen Size||3 inches||3 inches||3 inches||3.0 inches|
|Item Dimensions||1.90 x 4.70 x 2.80 inches||1.90 x 4.70 x 2.80 inches||3.02 x 3.02 x 3.50 inches||4.71 x 1.94 x 2.76 inches|
|Item Weight||1.10 lbs||1.10 lbs||3.91 lbs||0.90 lbs|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||32.5 megapixels||32.5 megapixels||26.2 megapixels||32.5 megapixels|
|Photo Sensor Size||APS-C||APS-C||Full Frame (35mm)||APS-C|
|Video Capture Resolution||2160p||2160p||2160p||1080p|
|Viewfinder Type||Tilting LCD||flexible LCD||—||flexible LCD|
The EOS M6 Mark II camera blends high-quality optics into a compact, mirrorless design that’s perfect for your everyday photography adventures. Boasting an enhanced 32.5 Megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor, DIGIC 8 image processor and ISO range of 100-25600 (expandable to 51200), The EOS M6 Mark II makes it easy to capture sharp, inspiring images and videos, wherever or whenever the moment strikes. Be ready in an instant with high-speed continuous shooting of up to 14 fps, plus innovative AF technology, including touch & Drag AF that works in tandem with an optional electronic viewfinder, eye detection AF and dual Pixel CMOS AF — All designed to help you quickly lock focus on fast-moving subjects. For the video enthusiast, The EOS M6 Mark II camera doesn’t disappoint, offering beautifully-rendered uncropped 4K 30P videos that impress. Operability is also more streamlined and advanced, with an electronic shutter that helps you silently capture images — perfect for quiet settings, such as Dance recitals, school concerts or presentations. With an interchangeable lens system and its compact size, The EOS M6 Mark II is a versatile and portable option, ideal to take with you wherever you go.
Top reviews from the United States
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I went out into the yard and experimented with M6 and my EOS 24-70 F2.8 and am very pleased with the results. It is very early in this relationship and I plan on updating this review in depth in the next few days. I will admit that it is a bit smaller than I thought but I will get used to that. More to come....
12/18/19. I’ve spent some time learning about the camera and can tell you that it is GREAT. It is full of functions and I find the photographs to be excellent. I am planning on a trip in the Spring and will be using this as my backup camera but will probably be using it extensively. I works flawlessly with my Canon EOS lenses. I am very pleased with it.
April 27. I've taken hundreds of photos with this gem. It is an amazing camera. I would give it 10 stars if it was possible.
Great camera. No doubt about it.
Sigma has released three quality EF-M fast prime lens. I have been using both the 16 mm f/1.4 (24 mm equivalent focal length for full sensor) and 56 mm f/1.4 (84 mm). Along with Canon’s 32 mm f/1.4 (51 mm), these are excellent lenses. The advantage of the Mark II higher resolution sensor (compared to the M50) and good prime glass can be seen in 11x17 and 13x19 prints. Hopefully, Canon will release a quality EF-M zoom lens in the near future.
Why spend thousands on a prosumer crop sensor camera? Two reasons. First, you avoid the greater bulk and weight of full sensor camera body and glass. Second, the Canon M6 Mark II is an excellent camera for concert photography without a photo pass. It passes for an inexpensive compact camera. Buy a good seat within reach of the 32 mm or 56 mm lens. No EVF or zoom lens to call attention. Elevate the camera slightly to clear the heads of those in front of you. Limit shooting time and dim the LCD display to be courteous to those behind you. The wide shots and medium crops will be excellent to print and share with family and friends. Leave the commercial stuff to the pros.
2/4/2020 - just returned from a 10 day vacation in US Virgin Islands and British Virgin Islands. The camera and lens got a workout in all conditions, including pouring rain. The Canon 32 mm f/1.4 was the sharpest lens and produced the best photos. After many hours of Lightroom processing and review, I believe the Canon lens outperformed the Sigma 16 mm f/1.4 which excelled in indoor photos, such as the one of the St. Thomas synagogue. The Sigma 56 mm f/1.4 did a nice job as well.
I chose to shoot most outdoor shots with an aperture of + or - f/5.0 and a shutter speed of 1/2000th - 1/3200th of a second. Setting my focus point a third or so into the frame, I was able to obtain pretty sharp focus foreground and background. (I am just an amateur. Please forgive my lack of mastery of technical terms.) For what is it worth, I felt the camera struggled a bit with dynamic range, especially shooting the Baths in Virgin Gorda where giant boulders blocked the sunlight and created deep shadows. I was only partially able to bring up the shadows in Lightroom. This was one of those times in the trip (there were others) that I wished I had brought along a full-frame camera, like the impressive Nikon kits lugged by 2 German visitors wadding through the Baths (don't slip).
Now a downside or two to this camera. The touch shutter constantly defaults to ENABLE mode, despite constant disabling in the menu. This produces a lot of wasted shots and a focus point on the display that moves around all over the place. And, the EVF stayed in my bag nearly the entire trip. (I used flash on several occasions and had to remove the EVF each time to mount a flash or remote trigger.) It is just easier to compose the shots using the display. I turned the display brightness to maximum, and could make out the display even in the intense sun of the Baths. Seriously consider buying this camera as a body only without the EVF and mediocre kit zoom lens. I doubled down and ordered a second body.
I've been using bracketed exposure for years because that's what I was taught back in the film days. I had to dig a little to find it in the menus, but now I have a short cut in the user menu. Because on the M3 I used bracketing to create HDRs in Lightroom I assumed the "HDR" menu setting would do the same thing. It does do automatic bracketing but also creates the HDR in camera. I'd like to have the option of post-processing, but it seems to do OK with the "natural" setting and +/-1 stop or the auto setting. Some of the more arty HDR settings look cartoonish to my eye. I've been doing both HDR and bracketing and just picking out the one I prefer, which could be any of the 4 shots. I haven't done much with the other in-camera effects modes, preferring to get a clean image and post-process. In fact I typically just put the mode dial in M and leave it there. Otherwise what's the point? The poorly done self-portrait example (more on that below) was taken in P mode just for reference.
I don't have the hot shoe mounted eyepiece because my my shooting style has adapted to screens and depending on autofocus. In bright sunlight I'm still able to read the screen, although I do rely on the histogram and meter more than I might using a viewfinder. It gets a little cluttered but I've trained myself to look through the text and make use of the "info" button when composing.
One thing that hasn't improved is the communication between the app and the camera. It is very confusing to set up. Some features (specifically geo referencing), require Bluetooth while others (remote shooting) require WiFi. Why can't the camera connect to the iOS app using both? Or just send the data however it needs to? The connection between my Mac and the camera is WiFi only, even though it will connect via USB-C cable for photo transfers. Again more futzing around with settings then should be necessary. And the WiFi radio is so underpowered that I couldn't get more than a few feet away before it cut out. That picture of me on the rock ledge was basically just randomly pushing the shutter button on the app and guessing. I suppose I was testing in a high-RF environment (note the antenna farm in the example pic), but I've confirmed it's pretty bad in a suburban environment too. Probably not a normal use case, but still...
The thing that has me most excited about this body is a plan to eventually use it on a homebuilt drone. It's a little heavier than I'd like, but otherwise Canon seems to have got this part right for a change. They've included the standard Canon three pin remote shutter release. I can use a simple relay on my drone to trigger the shutter. The HDMI output can show the exact same information as the screen on the back (and will change with the info button). And the hot shoe should be able to supply feedback to the drone for a time stamp in the log. Well done. It remains to be seen how much remote control using WiFi can be hacked, but even if I have to use P mode I'll still have a lot of control.
The elephant in the room is of course the question of will Canon continue to support the EOS-M line? I think they probably will, if only because they need to keep in the compact mirrorless category that Olympus created with the PEN and Micro 4/3 format. The lens selection isn't the greatest, but covers most of the normal shooting I do (and there's always the adapter). I think this format fits nicely in the classic rangefinder's position in the catalog.
One funny note. Many people think this is a small camera. I compared the size to my old AE-1 and Nikkormat film cameras. These were considered fairly big cameras back in the old days and the M6mkII compares favorably. Sure, when you added a film-burning motor drive and high capacity back (if they were available options), the film cameras got pretty big, but these days what's the point? It might be better ergonomically to have a large camera just to keep from randomly pushing buttons (something I find myself doing with the M6), but then you need bigger cases and more bulk to carry around.