CAMERAS Canon Powershot G5 X Review

Canon Powershot G5 X Review

-

Canon Powershot G5 X Review

Home CAMERAS Canon Powershot G5 X Review

Canon Powershot G5 X Review: Canon PowerShot G5 X as big sister of the PowerShot G7X – With OLED viewfinder

With the PowerShot G5 X, Canon pimped the G7 X for ambitious photographers. Although the same sensor/lens combination (20 megapixel 1″ BSI CMOS and F1.8-2.8 24-100 mm) is available, the G5 X comes with a built-in OLED viewfinder, handle, hot shoe and swivel/rotate screen. The second dial, the touch screen, WLAN and NFC as well as the Full-HD video function complete the equipment.

Pros

  • High quality processed metal housing
  • Despite compact design good handling and many direct selection keys
  • High resolution electronic viewfinder
  • Very fast lens with good optical performance
  • Freely movable touch screen

Cons

  • For a 1″ sensor poor performance at higher ISO sensitivities
  • USB charging function does not work with standard smartphone chargers
  • Front dial is too close to the zoom lever

Although the Canon PowerShot G5 X has the same sensor-lens combination as the G7 X, it doesn’t have much in common with its little sister. [Photo: Canon]

At first glance, the Canon PowerShot G5 X seems to be a camera dream come true: Compact, elegant housing with handle, viewfinder, hot shoe and on-board flash, fast zoom lens with 24 millimetre wide angle, sufficiently large 1-inch sensor, three dials, rotating and swivelling touchscreen, WLAN, NFC etc. pp.

The BSI CMOS sensor in 1″ format, which has a resolution of 20 megapixels, should ensure high image quality. It is supported by the Digic 6 image processor, which enables up to almost six continuous images per second. For Full HD videos the frame rate is even 60 fps. The Smart Auto mode recognizes up to 58 different subject scenes, but semi-automatic and manual exposure are also available. Thanks to the lens ring and the front dial, the recording parameters can be easily adjusted. In addition to the buttons, the 7.5-centimeter touchscreen can also be used to focus on a scene mode detail with a fingertip. Thanks to the panning and rotating mechanism, the display allows photography from all conceivable perspectives. In the same way, the screen can also be folded upside down to the back for protection.

The OLED viewfinder resolves a fine 2.4 million pixels and covers 100 percent of the image field. Thanks to a frame rate of 120 fps, even fast-moving subjects should be able to be followed smoothly. The large exit pupil of 22 millimetres ensures a comfortable view even for spectacle wearers. In addition, the Canon does not display the recording parameters in the viewfinder above the live image, but below it, so that the subject can be viewed undisturbed. In addition to the built-in flash, the PowerShot G5 X also features a TTL system hot shoe that can be used with Canon E-TTL flash units. In addition to the 31-point autofocus, manual focusing can also be used. The Peaking function with its edge enhancement helps to find the right level of sharpness.

With its F1.8 to F2.8 high-speed 24- to 100-millimetre zoom and 20-megapixel 1″ sensor, the Canon PowerShot G5 X aims to deliver high image quality. [Photo: Canon]

As a bridge camera, the Canon PowerShot G5 X offers not only an electronic viewfinder but also a system hot shoe. [Photo: Canon]

The swivel and tilt touchscreen can also be flipped upside down on the Canon PowerShot G5 X to protect the screen surface. On the back, the Canon PowerShot G5 X has an electronic viewfinder and a freely movable touchscreen [Photo: Canon]

For a tripod thread in the optical axis of the Canon PowerShot G5 X it was unfortunately no longer sufficient. [Photo: Canon]

The 4.2x optical zoom covers a focal length range of 24 to 100 millimetres equivalent to a small image and, with F1.8 to F2.8, offers a high initial light intensity both in the wide-angle and telephoto range. In addition, the optical image stabilizer compensates for camera shake for up to three EV steps longer exposure times. The built-in WLAN including NFC not only enables the transmission of the recordings to smartphones, but also allows remote control of the camera including live image transmission with the help of the corresponding app. Since November 2015, the Canon PowerShot G5 X is available at a price of just under 790 dollars.

Ergonomics and Workmanship

Beautifully compact and of high quality, the Canon PowerShot G5 X. At just under 375 grams ready for use, it remains portable. With the exception of the underside and the viewfinder boss, the housing is made of metal, the rest is made of high-quality plastic. The small rubber-covered handle does not protrude beyond the retracted lens, which supports the compactness. The G5 X is not a camera that fills your hand, but it is quite easy to hold on to, not least because of the thumb rest and grip.

Canon’s PowerShot G5 X, weighing in at 375 grams, has a well-crafted body that is largely made of metal. [Photo: Canon]

Three interfaces are concealed under a flap on the right side of the case: A 2.5mm jack connector for the optional cable remote release, a micro HDMI and a micro USB socket. The latter theoretically serves to charge the lithium-ion battery, which is very economical with a runtime of just 210 shots according to the CIPA standard. Practically, however, recharging with standard smartphone chargers worked just as little as on a PC. Here Canon should urgently work on compatibility. However, an external charging cradle is included in the scope of delivery. The battery is inserted with the SD memory card in a common compartment on the bottom of the camera. This is located directly next to the metal tripod thread, which is arranged outside the optical axis. Even small removable tripod plates block access to the battery and memory card. The latter can be read out via USB (Canon does not supply a suitable cable), instead of the battery, a dummy with power cable can be used optionally.

The rear, 7.5-centimeter screen resolves a good one million pixels and has the same aspect ratio as the image sensor: 3:2, so no space is wasted in live image display. The screen is fully movable: it can be swivelled sideways by 180 degrees and rotated by 270 degrees. This makes it possible to take pictures from all conceivable perspectives – including self-portraits or selfies, as they are called currently. The screen is touch-sensitive, which not only allows focusing and optional fingertip triggering, but even the complete operation of the camera including the menus. The latter get by without annoying vertical scrolling, typical for Canon. Nevertheless, the sheer number of menus, up to eight recording menus alone, makes for a certain confusion. How good that most of the relevant recording functions can be operated without a menu. If necessary, the Quick Menu can be used, which allows access to some functions that are not on the keys. Furthermore, a “My Menu” can be filled with preferred menu items. There is also a user memory on the program dial for storing favorite recording settings.

Instead of the screen, the electronic viewfinder can also be used to compose the image. The recording settings, histogram, spirit level, grid lines, and other information can also be displayed in the electronic viewfinder if desired. Thanks to the eye sensor, the very fine-resolution mini display with 2.36 million pixels activates itself automatically when the camera is held to the eye. Dioptre correction is also adjustable. If possible, spectacle wearers should use them, because with glasses the viewfinder corners shade a little. Unfortunately, Canon does not indicate the viewfinder magnification, but according to our subjective opinion, it is about 0,6 times as high as the 35mm, thus approximately the level of a middle class DSLR with APS-C sensor and 0,9 times viewfinder magnification.

Three dials plus exposure-compensation dial plus program dial ensure that the PowerShot can be operated easily and without detours. Various functions can be assigned to the lens ring, the wheel on the handle and the wheel on the four-way controller on the rear panel. The somewhat filigree thumbwheel works better than feared. It is quite handy and you can operate it well without accidentally triggering the button function. The wheel on the handle, on the other hand, is not so ergonomically positioned, especially due to its 90 degree rotated arrangement. This may look unusual, not least because of the small red decorative ring, but sometimes it happens that the wheel is unintentionally activated when the zoom rocker is operated. The exposed exposure-compensation wheel is also a little too easy to operate and runs the risk of being accidentally operated when handling the camera. The program selector wheel is a little more sluggish. In addition to the many dials, there are eleven control buttons, some of which can be assigned functions other than those printed on them. The buttons all look high-quality.

Equipment

From full auto, scene and effect programs to creative programs including manual mode, the PowerShot G5 X has something for everyone. The fully automatic mode sets the camera to match the subject completely, drawing on 58 automatically recognizable subject programs. The scene mode selection only allows access to a small, selected portion of those scene modes. There are also some effect filters. The HDR mode can also be found here. It takes three pictures with different exposure and combines them to a high contrast photo. Unfortunately HDR cannot be activated in the creative programs. A panorama mode is completely missing, however. In the creative programs, ISO sensitivity, aperture and shutter speed can be set manually, depending on the program. The shortest exposure time is 1/2,000 seconds, the longest 30 seconds. The bulb mode allows even faster shutter speeds. The aperture of the F1.8 to F2.8 fast lens can be closed to a maximum of F11. Thanks to the swing-in grey filter, which absorbs light in three aperture settings, it is possible to work in bright environments with the aperture open. When the aperture is closed, the filter can be used to achieve slow shutter speeds even in daylight, for example to create flow effects in water or to blur other movements.

The Canon PowerShot G5 X offers a hot shoe and numerous dials. [Photo: Canon]

Unfortunately, the tripod thread of the Canon PowerShot G5 X is not only outside the optical axis, but also right next to the memory card and battery compartment. [Photo: Canon]

In addition to the continuous shooting function, the G5 X also offers a continuous shooting function. While it works quite fast in JPEG, one cannot speak of a fast continuous shooting function when saving in raw format. Only the first two photos are taken halfway fast one after the other, before less than one frame per second follows in continuous mode. By the way, the autofocus works with less than 0,3 seconds quite fast; but still, the serial image speed slows down if one wants to photograph with tracking autofocus. The G5 X is not a sports camera.

The Canon PowerShot offers a small built-in flash, but it wants to be folded up by hand. Since the space in the hump is almost completely used for the viewfinder, there is not much room left for the flash. It does not open up very high and has only a guide number of just over five. Nevertheless, it is suitable for brightening up scenes, especially since it also synchronizes with the fastest shutter speed of 1/2,000 seconds. Optionally, the flash fires at the end of the exposure instead of at the beginning, and flash compensation can be activated. If you wish, you can even manually control the flash output in the Tv, Av and M programs in one of three output levels; the typical TTL pre-flash is also omitted. Thanks to the TTL system hot shoe, large system flash units can be used on the G5 X. Or you can use a small flash that is better suited to the camera or use a Speedlite transmitter and ignite the large system flashes wirelessly. So despite the small camera, all creative paths are open to the photographer.

The G5 X is also capable of recording movies as MP4 files. On the one hand, this is possible at any time thanks to the movie recording button. The maximum resolution is Full-HD. But those who want some faster frame rates than 25 or 30 frames per second have to switch to the film mode by means of the program dial. The frame rates available here depend on the video system selected in the camera settings. In PAL, 50 and 25 frames per second in Full HD are possible, in NTSC 60, 30 and 24 frames per second. Parameters such as aperture, exposure time and ISO sensitivity can also be adjusted in video mode. However, the sound is only transmitted to the video via the built-in stereo microphone, as the G5 X does not have a microphone connection. A level control is missing as well as a corresponding display, only a wind noise filter can be switched on. The Canon autofocus is smooth and noiseless and the optical zoom can also be used. It works very smoothly and slowly, zoom noise is still audible very quietly, but this is only disturbing in quiet environments. In addition to the 4.2x optical zoom, a digital zoom operates, which uses the resolution reserves of the sensor for a loss-free digital zoom.

The G5 X can be connected to mobile devices via WLAN. Thanks to active NFC, the camera does not even need to be switched on beforehand. If one holds the NFC tag of the Canon to that of the Android smartphone, the camera turns on by itself while on the smartphone the app Canon Camera Connect starts. This can be used to control the PowerShot remotely. In addition to live image transmission with touch focus and shutter release, certain functions or recording parameters can also be set. Changing the recording program, on the other hand, requires disconnecting and reconnecting after the recording program has been selected on the camera. JPEGs can be transmitted wirelessly in contrast to raw recordings. As raws cannot be converted into a JPEG within the camera, you can’t access these images on the road without a laptop or card reader. Videos can be transmitted, but before that, lossy recompression is performed to save transmission capacity.

Apart from the WLAN antenna and the loudspeaker, there’s nothing else to be found on the left side of the Canon PowerShot G5 X. A stereo microphone connection would have been good for her at this point. [Photo: Canon]

On the right side of the Canon PowerShot G5 X is a micro HDMI socket, a micro USB interface and a jack cable remote release connector. [Photo: Canon]

Image quality

The Canon PowerShot G5 X not only has an F1.8-2.8x 4.2x zoom with a focal length of 24 to 100 millimetres, but also a 1″ sensor (13.2 x 8.8 millimetres) that is large enough for compact cameras. Both raise expectations of good image quality, not least because Sony in particular, but also Panasonic in the past have shown that these 1″ sensors can keep up with older DSLRs in terms of image quality and deliver a useful performance even at somewhat higher ISO sensitivities.

Based on a 20 by 30 centimetre paper print, the lens delivers perfectly sharp results from the centre to the edge of the image at all focal lengths and apertures. The lens does not expose itself even when the edges are darkened. With a maximum of half an aperture stop, this always remains at a low level. The same applies to the distortion. This is most pronounced in the wide angle with a one percent barrel shape, which is hardly significant in practice. At medium and long focal length, the images are virtually distortion-free. Even color fringes in the form of chromatic aberrations are on such a small level that they can practically be neglected.

The true qualities of the lens, however, become apparent in the resolution measurement, which takes place at 50 percent contrast (MTF50). Here, the G5 X achieves up to 56 line pairs per millimeter (lp/mm) at F4.0 in wide-angle, and even at open aperture the lens resolves only slightly weaker, while above F4 diffraction slowly sets in. However, it is only at F8 that the resolution falls below the 50 line pairs per millimetre, but even at F11 it is still just over 40 lp/mm. All this, however, only applies in the centre of the picture, at the edge of the picture it looks a little different. Here, at most half of the resolution in the image center or even slightly less is achieved. This is indeed sufficient for sharp image edges of 20 by 30 centimetres, as mentioned above, but contrary to the resolution in the image centre, unfortunately not for much more. At medium and long focal length, the resolution of the image edge is much closer to that of the image center, but the resolution level here is generally lower than the maximum at wide angle. At just under 50 millimeters corresponding to 35 mm, it is a good 39 to 50 lp/mm (the latter at F5.6), at long focal length 31 to 39 lp/mm (the latter at F4) are achieved. But a little more than sharp A4 images are possible.

Thus, the lens cuts a pretty good figure, except for the edge resolution in wide angle. However, it is important with the 1″ sensor that the performance also meets the higher expectations at higher ISO sensitivities. The signal-to-noise ratio ranges from ISO 125 to 800 in the acceptable range of 35 to 40 dB, but never reaches good values above 40 dB. Above ISO 3,200, the value even falls below 30 dB. Brightness noise becomes visible from ISO 3.200 and above and stronger with each ISO level, but color noise is not important. The measurement of the texture sharpness shows a very good richness of detail at ISO 125 and 200, but already at ISO 400, the noise reduction irons out details. The images are a bit soft, but just barely usable sharp. The same applies to ISO 800, even if the level of detail is again somewhat lower compared to ISO 400. But above that, the images visibly lose detail – more than one would expect from such an image sensor. This is not only noticeable in laboratory measurements, but also in practice. At ISO 1,600, the photos appear very poorly detailed; structures of wallpaper or the grain of wood, for example, are no longer visible.

The front dial of the Canon PowerShot G5 X is an eye-catcher due to its unusual arrangement, but it can happen that it is accidentally operated during zooming. [Photo: Canon]

The Canon PowerShot G5 X’s lithium-ion battery is sufficient for just 210 CIPA-standard shots. It is charged externally in the supplied tray. [Photo: Clara Andersson]

The G5 X performs better in terms of input dynamics. Up to ISO 400, it’s very high over eleven aperture stops, at ISO 200, Canon even scratches the mark of twelve aperture stops. Up to ISO 3,200, the input dynamics remain high with over ten aperture stops. Only above this point does it drop steeply, falling below the eight aperture stop mark at the highest sensitivity of ISO 12,800. The tonal value transmission is high-contrast, as desired for a compact camera, whereby a good initial tonal value range is only achieved up to ISO 400. Above that, it drops noticeably with every ISO level, the brightness gradations become coarser and coarser. However, the colour deviation from the original artwork is small on average. Stronger deviations are only found with the blue cyan for a beautiful sky or richer reds and a magenta tending a little bit to red. Also the actual colour depth is good up to ISO 3.200 with over two million colours that can be displayed, up to ISO 800 even over four million colours are differentiated.

Conclusion

Above all, the workmanship, design, feel and operation as well as the features of the Canon PowerShot G5 X cut a fine figure. The high-quality metal housing can be held well despite the small handle, the many wheels and knobs allow direct operation. The freely movable touch screen and the viewfinder also make everyday photography fun. Apart from a few exceptions, such as the missing panorama mode or the restriction of the HDR function to one motif program, as well as the missing microphone connection, the very complete equipment is also convincing. However, there are downsides to image quality. The lens delivers a good performance with high resolution and low optical errors, the only problem is the marginal loss of resolution in wide angle. However, one only benefits from the good performance at low ISO sensitivities. For a 1″ sensor, the image quality breaks down much too early when the sensitivity is raised. The F1.8 to F2.8 fast lens with image stabilizer may offer some consolation, but the wasted potential at high ISO sensitivities clouds the otherwise very positive overall impression of the Canon PowerShot G5 X.

Profile

Profile
Manufacturer Canon
Model PowerShot G5 X
Sensor CMOS 1″ 13.2 x 8.8 mm (crop factor 2.7
)20.9 megapixel (physical)
20.2 megapixel (effective)
Pixelpitch 2.4 µm
Resolution (max.) 5.472 x 3.648 (3:2)
Video (max.) 1.920 x 1,080 60p
Lens F1.8-2.8/24-100mm
Filter thread
Video finder EVF, 100% field coverage, 2,360,000 pixels resolution, diopter compensation (-3.0 to 1.0 dpt)
Monitor 3.0″ (7.5 cm)
Resolution 1.040,000 pixels
tiltable
rotatable yes
swiveling yes
Touchscreen yes
AV connector HDMI output Micro (Type D)
Fully automatic yes
Scene mode automatic yes
Scene modes 11
Automatic programming yes
Program shift yes
Automatic aperture control yes
Automatic timer yes
Manually yes
Bulb Long Term Exposure yes
HDR function yes
Panorama function
Exposure metering Multi-field, centre-weighted Integral, Spot
fastest shutter speed 1/2.000 s
Flash installed
Synchronous time 1/2.000 s
Flash connection Canon, standard center contact hot shoe
WLAN yes
NFC yes
GPS external, Smartphone as GPS logger
Remote release yes, cable release, remote control via smartphone/tablet
Interval recording
Storage medium
SD (UHS I, SDXC, SDHC)
Sensitivity
automatically ISO 125-12,800
manually ISO 125-12,800
White balance
automatically yes
manual measuring yes
Kelvin input
Fine correction yes
Autofocus yes
Number of measuring fields 31 Contrast sensors
Speed 0.26 to 0.27 s
AF auxiliary light LED
Dimensions (WxHxD) 112 x 76 x 44 mm
Weight (ready for operation) 373 g
Tripod thread off optical axis
Zoom
Zoom adjustment Lens ring (motorized), ring rocker (motorized)
Battery life 210 recordings according to CIPA standard
– = “not applicable” or “not available

Pros

  • High quality processed metal housing
  • Despite compact design good handling and many direct selection keys
  • High resolution electronic viewfinder
  • Very fast lens with good optical performance
  • Freely movable touch screen

Cons

  • For a 1″ sensor poor performance at higher ISO sensitivities
  • USB charging function does not work with standard smartphone chargers
  • Front dial is too close to the zoom lever

Canon PowerShot G5 X Datasheet

Electronics

Sensor CMOS sensor 1″ 13.2 x 8.8 mm (crop factor 2.7
)20.9 megapixels (physical), 20.2 megapixels (effective)
Pixelpitch 2.4 µm
Photo resolution
5.472 x 3.648 pixels (3:2)
5.472 x 3.080 pixels (16:9)
4.864 x 3.080 pixels
4.320 x 2.880 pixels (3:2)
4.320 x 2.432 pixels (16:9)
3.840 x 2.880 pixels (4:3)
3.648 x 3.648 pixels (1:1)
2.880 x 2.880 pixels (1:1)
2.304 x 1.536 pixels (3:2)
2.048 x 1.536 pixels (4:3)
1.920 x 1.080 pixels (16:9)
1.536 x 1.536 pixels (1:1)
720 x 480 pixels (3:2)
720 x 408 pixels (16:9)
640 x 480 pixels (4:3)
480 x 480 pixels (1:1)
Image formats JPG, RAW
Color depth 24 bits (8 bits per color channel), 42 bits (14 bits per color channel)
Metadata Exif (version 2.21), DCF standard (version 1.1)
Video resolution
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 60 p 29 min 59 sec
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 50 p 29 min 59 sec
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 30 p 29 min 59 sec
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 25 p 29 min 59 sec
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 24 p
1.280 x 720 (16:9) 30 p
1.280 x 720 (16:9) 25 p
640 x 480 (4:3) 30 p
640 x 480 (4:3) 25 p
Maximum recording time 29 min 59 sec
Video format
MP4 (Codec H.264)

Lens

Focal length 24 to 100 mm (35mm equivalent
)4.2x zoom8
.8 to 36.8 mm (physical)
digital zoom 4x
Sharpness range 5 cm to infinity (wide angle
)40 cm to infinity (telephoto)
Aperture F1.8 to F11 (wide angle
)F2.8 to F11 (telephoto)
ND filter ND filter (3.0 EV steps)
Autofocus yes
Autofocus mode Contrast autofocus with 31 measuring fields
Autofocus functions Single AF, Continuous AF, Tracking AF, Manual, AFL function, AF Assist Light (LED), Focus Peaking, Focus Magnifier (10x)

Viewfinder and monitor

Monitor 3.0″ (7.5 cm) TFT LCD monitor with 1,040,000 pixels, touch screen, brightness adjustable, swivels 180°, rotates 270
Video finder Video viewfinder (100 % field coverage) with 2,360,000 pixels, dioptre compensation (-3.0 to 1.0 dpt)

Exposure

Exposure metering Center-weighted integral metering, matrix/multi-field metering, spot metering, AF-AE coupling
Exposure times 1/2,000 to 1 s (Automatic
)1/2,000 to 30 s (Manual)Bulb function
Exposure control Fully Automatic, Program Automatic (with Program Shift), Shutter Priority, Aperture Priority, Manual, Motif Automatic
Exposure bracketing function Exposure bracketing function with a maximum of 3 shots, 1/3 to 2 EV increments, HDR function
Exposure Compensation -3.0 to +3.0 EV with step size of 1/3 EV
Photosensitivity ISO 125 to ISO 12.800 (automatic
)ISO 125 to ISO 12.800 (manual)
Remote access Cable release, remote control via smartphone/tablet
Scene modes Fireworks, HDR, night scene, portrait, self-portrait, starry sky, 5 additional scene mode programs
Picture effects Fisheye, miniature effect, retro, toy camera, 3 more image effects
White balance Automatic, Clouds, Sun, Fine Tuning, Shadow, Flash, Fluorescent lamp with 2 presets, Tungsten light, Manual 2 memories
Color space sRGB
Continuous shooting 5.9 fps at highest resolution, 4.4 fps with AF
Self-timer Self-timer with interval of 2 s, special features: or 10 seconds
Recording functions AEL function, AFL function, live histogram

Flashgun

Flash built-in flash (flip up) Flash shoe: Canon, standard center contact
Flash range 0.5 to 7.0 m at wide angle0
.5 to 4.0 m at teleflash range
at ISO autoflash sync speed
1/2,000 s
Flash functions Auto, fill-flash, flash on, flash off, slow sync, flash on second shutter curtain, manual flash output (3 levels), lamp red-eye reduction, flash exposure correction from -2.0 EV to +2.0 EV

Equipment

Image stabilizer Lens shift (optical)
Memory
SD (SDHC, SDXC, UHS I)
GPS function GPS external (Smartphone as GPS logger)
Power supply unit Power supply connectionUSB charging function
Power supply 1 x Canon NB-13L210
images according to CIPA-StandardCanon
ACK-DC110 power supply
Playback functions Red-eye retouching, cropping, image rotation, image protection, playback histogram, playback magnifier, image index, slide show function with crossfade effects, zoom out
Face recognition Face recognition, face recognition
Image parameters Sharpness, contrast, color saturation, noise reduction
Grille can be faded in during recording yes
Special functions Electronic spirit level, orientation sensor, Live View, user profiles with 1 user profile
Connections Data interfaces: USBUSB type
: USB 2.0 High SpeedWLAN
: available (Type: B, G, N)
NFC: availableVideo output
: yes (HDMI output Micro (Type D))
Supported direct printing methods PictBridge
Tripod thread 1/4″ not in optical axis
Special features and miscellaneous DIGIC 6 image processor with iSAPS technology, automatic shadow brightening, automatic and manual dynamic adjustment, 58 recognizable scenes, scene detection (video) 21 recognizable scenes, MyColor effects (11), star lapse video (1080p29.97/p25/p14.99/p12.5)

Size and weight

Weight 373 g (ready for operation)
Dimensions W x H x D 112 x 76 x 44 mm

Miscellaneous

standard accessory Canon CA-DC30E Charger for Special BatteriesCanon
NB-13L Special Battery Carrying Strap
NS-DC12, User Manual, Software, Lithium-ion Battery NB-13L
additional accessories Canon ACK-DC110 AC AdapterCanon
CB-2LHE Charger for Special BatteriesCanon
HF-DC2 Small Auxiliary Flash UnitCanon
IFC-600U USB CableCanon
RS-60E3 Cable Remote
USB
USB 2.0 High Speed

 

Peter Dench
Peter Dench
I am Peter Dench. Digital Photographer, born in London 1972, currently living in Deerfield, near Chicago. I have numerous photography expositions and also working in model photography. In this website, PhotoPoint, I usually review cameras provided by local dealers in Illinois and by the manufacturers. Sometimes I, Peter Dench, review lenses too, but only when I have a suitable camera for them. Please let me know in the comments if I can improve any of these articles.

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

Latest Articles

Nikon D100 Review

Nikon D100 Review Those who have always dreamed of continuing to use their existing Nikon equipment - and especially the...

Leica X Vario (Type 107) Review

Leica X Vario (Type 107) Review: Leica X Vario with APS-C sensor and zoom lens - New addition to...

Sealife DC2000 Review

Sealife DC2000 Review Underwater and outdoor cameras are rather marbled by the image results thanks to the very small image...

Nikon 1 AW1 Review: Waterproof and Shockproof Digital System Camera

Nikon 1 AW1 Review: Nikon 1 AW1 Waterproof and Shockproof Digital System Camera    Up to now, you could only take...

Canon PowerShot S110 Review

Canon PowerShot S110 Review The Canon PowerShot S110 is a WLAN camera with manual control and touch display optically zooms...

Panasonic Lumix FZ35 (FZ38) Review

Panasonic Lumix FZ35 (FZ38) Review Panasonic has accepted the challenge of its competitors and is sending the Lumix DMC-FZ35 (FZ38...

Nikon D4 Review

Nikon D4 Review: A Professional Model With Additional Features This is the review of the successful Nikon D4. The successor...

Canon Rebel SL3 Review (EOS 250D)

Canon Rebel SL3 Review (EOS 250D): Compact and lightweight - Now with 4K video and eye autofocus (Eye AF) The...

Panasonic ZS5 (Lumix DMC-TZ8) Review

Panasonic ZS5 (Lumix DMC-TZ8) Review For the Panasonic ZS5 (Panasonic Lumix TZ8 elsewhere) travel zoom camera, the bar was set...

Panasonic Lumix G1 Review

Panasonic Lumix G1 Review With the introduction of the Panasonic Lumix G1, Panasonic caused quite a stir with its "EVIL...

Sony a57 Review: System Camera With Ten Frames Per Second

Sony a57 Review (Sony Alpha SLT-A57): System Camera With Ten Frames Per Second With the introduction of the Sony a57,...

Fujifilm X-A7 Review

Fujifilm X-A7 Review: Fujifilm X-A7 entry-level model with extra-large touch screen introduced - Now with true 4K video capability The...

Nikon Coolpix P7800 Review: Just A Slightly Improved P7700

Nikon Coolpix P7800 Review: It Is Just An Improved P7700? This is the complete review of the Nikon Coolpix P7800....

Panasonic Lumix ZS10 Review (TZ20 / TZ22)

Panasonic Lumix ZS10 Review (TZ20 / TZ22) The range of super-zoom compact cameras is very dense, so manufacturers have to...

Sony a7R IV Review

Sony a7R IV review: Sony Alpha 7R IV with 61 Mpx- Mirrorless High-End Camera With the Sony a7R IV (Alpha...

Sony Alpha 6100 Review

Sony Alpha 6100 Review: Mirrorless APS-C system camera of the upper entry-level With the two new models, the Alpha 6100...

Sony Alpha 6600 Review

Sony Alpha 6600 Review: APS-C flagship camera Sony's new APS-C flagship model is the Sony Alpha 6600, which is the...

Sony a37 Review

Sony a37 Review The Sony SLT Alpha 37 (Sony a37 as it is known by photographers) is aimed at entry-level...

Sony RX0 II Review: Actioncam With Moving Display and Internal 4K Recording

Sony RX0 II Review:  Actioncam With Moving Display and Internal 4K Recording This is the review of the Sony RX0...

Nikon Z50 Review

Nikon Z50 Review: Mirrorless Nikon Z50 with APS-C sensor and lenses (16-50 and 50-250 mm) With the Nikon Z50, Nikon...

Canon EOS M6 Mark II Review

Canon EOS M6 Mark II Review With the Canon EOS M6 Mark II, Canon introduced a 32.5-megapixel resolution SLR system...

Canon EOS M200 Review

Canon EOS M200 Review: Canon EOS M200 for compact and affordable mirrorless entry - Now with 4K video and...

Olympus EM5 Mark III Review

Olympus EM5 Mark III Review: Olympus EM5 Mark III with 4K video and phase autofocus After the OM-D E-M1 X,...

Fujifilm FinePix X10 Review

Fujifilm FinePix X10 Review With the Fujifilm FinePix X10, Fujifilm combines classic design and high-quality workmanship with the concept of...

Olympus E10 Review

Olympus E10 Review Olympus is making public the new flagship among its digital cameras, which is the Olympus E10, revealing...

Sony Cybershot HX95 And HX99 Reviews

Sony CyberShot DSC-HX95 and HX99 with 24-720mm zoom: Two Similar Compact Travel Cameras With the two models Cybershot DSC-HX95 and...

Nikon Coolpix A Review

Nikon Coolpix A Review: Nikon Brings Nikon Coolpix A With A Large Image Sensor Nikon releases the Nikon Coolpix A...

Panasonic Lumix G95 (Lumix G90-G91) Review

Panasonic Lumix G95 (Lumix G90-G91) Review With the Panasonic Lumix G95 (Lumix G90 in the European Union and Britain,...

Samsung NX1000 Review

Samsung NX1000 Review This is the complete review of the Samsung NX1000. At Samsung, the system camera series is called...

Panasonic Lumix ZS7 (TZ10) Review

Panasonic Lumix ZS7 (TZ10) Review Panasonic's new top model of compact super-zoom cameras is the new Panasonic Lumix ZS7 (TZ10...
- Advertisement -

Canon PowerShot S110 Review

Canon PowerShot S110 Review The Canon PowerShot S110 is a WLAN camera with manual control and touch display optically zooms...

Panasonic Lumix FZ35 (FZ38) Review

Panasonic Lumix FZ35 (FZ38) Review Panasonic has accepted the challenge of its competitors and is sending the Lumix DMC-FZ35 (FZ38...

Must read

Nikon D100 Review

Nikon D100 Review Those who have always dreamed of continuing...

Leica X Vario (Type 107) Review

Leica X Vario (Type 107) Review: Leica X Vario...
- Advertisement -

You might also likeRELATED
Recommended to you