|Remote Control||:||Yes (Remote control with N3 type contact, Wireless Controller LC-5, Remote Controller RC-6)|
|Usb||:||USB 2.0 (480 Mbit/sec)|
|Hdmi||:||Yes (HDMI mini)|
|Storage Types||:||Compact Flash Type I (UDMA compatible), SD/SDHC/SDXC|
|Max Resolution||:||5760 x 3840|
|Sensor Photo Detectors||:||23 megapixels|
|Sensor Size||:||Full frame (36 x 24 mm)|
|Minimum Shutter Speed||:||30 sec|
|Maximum Shutter Speed||:||1/8000 sec|
|Continuous Drive||:||Yes (6 fps)|
|Metering Modes||:||Multi Center-weighted Spot|
|Exposure Compensation||:||±5 (at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)|
|Ae Bracketing||:||±3 (2, 3, 5, 7 frames at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)|
|Wb Bracketing||:||Yes (3 frames in either blue/amber or magenta/green axis)|
|Resolutions||:||1920 x 1080 (29.97, 25, 23.976 fps fps), 1280 x 720 (59.94, 50 fps), 640 x 480 (25, 30 fps)|
|Iso||:||Auto, 100 - 25600 in 1/3 stops, plus 50, 51200, 102400 as option|
|White Balance Presets||:||6|
|Custom White Balance||:||Yes (1)|
|Jpeg Quality Levels||:||Fine, Normal|
|Autofocus||:||Contrast Detect (sensor) Phase Detect Multi-area Selective single-point Single Continuous Face Detection Live View|
|Lens Mount||:||Canon EF mount|
|Focal Length Multiplier||:||1x|
|Number Of Focus Points||:||61|
|Screen Type||:||Clear View II TFT LCD|
|Viewfinder Type||:||Optical (pentaprism)|
|Weight (Inc. Batteries)||:||950 g (2.09 lb / 33.51 oz)|
|Dimensions||:||152 x 116 x 76 mm (5.98 x 4.57 x 2.99")|
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Canon EOS 5D Mark III
Sony has been at the forefront of the professional mirrorless cameras for quite a few years now. The A7-series of cameras has received plenty of love from the professional and semi-professional community, but if there’s...
its God for Dslr
Hi Shoppers, I have been using Canon EOS 5D Mark III for past few days and here is my detailed review of this product. The Canon EOS 5D Mark III is the world's best digital SLR because it easily lets us create smooth, clean, beautiful and colorful images in any sort of light. It handles much better my cheaper Nikon D800 and D800E; my 5D Mark III handles and sounds smoother, quieter, feels better and makes better-looking images than my Nikon D800E. The Canon 5DS and 5DS R are newer and have more pixels, but cost more and run more slowly, so it's a toss-up between them. The 5D Mark III also has the best LCD ever put in a DSLR, while the LCD on my Nikon D800E is smaller in actual use, and most importantly, the Nikon's LCD isn't color-accurate. My 5D Mark III LCD is big, bold, bright, sharp, clear, colorful and accurate, and automatically varies its brightness brilliantly for use in any light. (My D800E also has auto LCD brightness control, but doesn't work well enough to want to use it.) My 5D Mark III's superb performance at stupid-high ISOs like ISO 25,600 let me shoot easily in any light, hand-held, with my cheap-old slow f/4 zooms, like my favorite Canon EF 28-105mm USM II from the 1990s. To existing Canon shooters, the 5D Mark III offers many small improvements over the 5D Mark II, all of which add up to a greatly improved camera for those of us who shoot daily. To shooters upgrading from the Nikon D800 and D800E, the Mark III is greatly improved over the Mark II, while the Nikon D800 and D800E are a step backwards in ergonomics and LCD quality from the D700. Therefore the status quo has reversed; I used to prefer Nikon, while today with the 5D Mark III, I greatly prefer it to my D800E. Pixels impress amateurs, while guys like me who shoot every day for a living are more impressed at how my 5D Mark III lets me get more of the right pixels faster, not just more of the wrong ones. The 5D Mark III is Canon's first full-frame camera to correct lens color fringes. That's the biggest reason I replaced my old 5D Mark II with the new 5D Mark III; because my new Mark III automatically can correct many lens flaws, especially lateral color fringes, so my old lightweight plastic lenses on my new Mark III now often outperform my best L lenses on my old Mark II! If those big old L lenses, like the 16-35mm f/2.8 L II, had any lateral color fringes, the older cameras were powerless to correct it. Unlike most of the fluff reviewers spew out, lateral color fringes are very visible in real prints. My Mark III makes them go away, so long as I have an appropriate lens profile loaded. Cleaning my heavy L lenses from my bag and replacing them with lightweight plastic wonders is making my 5D Mark III quickly pay for itself, and saves me from having to carry too much weight. Other huge improvements are that the 5D Mark III is the first full-frame digital Canon with a power switch that doesn't turn itself off by accident, and the first with a depth-of-field and a (programmable option to put a) play button where you can hit them with your shooting hand. Call me crazy, but I've never liked how my Canon 5D Mark II and original Canon 5D were always turning themselves off by accident, and how I needed two hands to press PLAY or to tap the depth-of-field preview. Bravo, Canon! The 5D Mark III takes the same battery and charger as my old 5D Mark II, and that's a great thing. I get 1,200 shots per charge with my my 2-year old spare battery from my 5D Mark II, which reads only 2 out of three green health boxes in Battery Info. The 5D Mark III has many improvements over the 5D Mark II, any one of which makes the upgrade worthwhile for the serious user. PROS: Compact for a full-frame SLR 22-megapixel resolution Large optical viewfinder High-Res rear LCD Fast autofocus 6fps continuous shooting Excellent high ISO performance 1080p video recording Good set of features Large viewfinder with 100% coverage and detailed 3:2 screen Good ergonomics Build quality and twin card slots Excellent image quality Improved handling Fast six-frames per second shooting speed Good resolution and detail in raw files Reliable metering even in difficult contrast situations CONS: Expensive Slow focus in Live View and Video modes No built-in flash Not compatible with EF-S lenses Redesigned controls may take some getting used to Expensive compared to some rivals No built-in flash or wireless controller No built-in Wifi or GPS Both are expensive accessories No articulated screen No interval timer No movie crop mode No clean HDMI No continuous movie AF
Mar jaunga mit jaunga.. DLSR to yahi lunga..!! Jai Hind..!! Jabse kharida hai biwi bahut khush rehti hai
THE CAMERA IS SO GOOD ITS TOTALLY WORTH A KIDNEY !!!
Hii my self Nishant Sharma I have work in profressional photography & cinematography so I mean it this cam we r a best stills photographes & cinematography actually I have using a canon7D but more advanced features.
Just an awesome camera. Perfect for fashion photography, as well as Wildlife Photography. I love this cam very much. I have a Nikon too. But Canon is better than Nikon I think. I love the color of canon DSLRs. Many Pro Photographers use 5D for their work. so definitely go for it.. You will love it. Best of luck..
Dpi has nothing to do with image resolution. Dpi is a specification that we input in the file info that is relevant to a printer when a physical copy is to be printed. What matters is "X pixels by Y pixels" when it comes to sharpness of the image. Do this exercise: Open an image in Photoshop, IrfanView and open the image size box; deselect "resample image size". Then change the Resolution to 9 dpi. Make sure that you do not resample the image size. Save this file with a different file name. Now open the original image & compare both the images. There will be no difference when you view it on screen. If you take an image 30"x20" at 100dpi, it will be 200dpi at 15"x10" 400dpi at 7.5"x5" There are mobile phones that will capture images, which when you open in photoshop will show as 300 dpi, does it mean that it can be compared to a DSLR camera. The parameters for selecting a camera cannot be the dpi its shows in am image editing software. Just wanted to clear the facts, because i myself have been a victim of this Dpi myth.
A MUST HAVE FOR ANYBODY WANTING TO UPGRADE TO A PROFESSIONAL BODY AND SOMEBODY SEEKING TO DO SOME SERIOUS PHOTOGRAPHY. THE KIT LENS PROVIDES GREAT COLOUR REPRODUCTION, EXTREMELY SHARP IMAGES (ALTHOUGH U SEE A LITTLE LOSS IN SHARPNESS AT THE TELEPHOTO END) AND MINIMAL VIGNETTING EVEN AT HIGH ZOOM POSITIONS. 61 POINT AUTO FOCUSING SYSTEM IS BRILLIANTLY DESIGNED AND IS EXTREMELY HELPFUL IN CERTAIN CASES, BUT NOT GOOD FOR USING IN ALL SITUATIONS.....THE FULL CMOS SENSOR PRODUCES VERY LESS NOISE IN PICTURES TAKEN AT ISO 3200 OR 6400. ABOVE THAT NOISE IS NOTICEABLE AND NO POINT IN USING 102400 ISO, NOISE IN THE IMAGE IS TOO MUCH FOR YOUR LIKING. THE CAMERA FEELS VERY GOOD IN THE HAND, EXTREMELY STURDY BUILT, FEELS LIKE A TANK IN THE HAND. THE ONLY PROBLEM WITH BUYING A FULL FRAME SENSOR CAMERA IS THAT YOUR INVESTMENT IN LENSES WILL BE QUITE HIGH COZ ALL LENSES ARE NOT MEANT FOR FULL FRAME SENSORS. CANON'S COLOUR BALANCE REPRODUCTION IS TOOOOOOOO GOOD....A ZILLION TIMES BETTER THAN WHAT NIKON PROVIDES OR CAN PROVIDE IN THE UPCOMING TEN YEARS (MIND YOU THIS CAMERA HAS BETTER COLOUR BALANCE THAN EVEN THE NIKON D4). ALL IN ALL GREAT CAMERA...NO FLAWS WITH THE CAMERA...BUT I SERIOUSLY RECOMMEND THIS TO PEOPLE WHO HAVE USED AN ENTRY LEVEL DSLR BEFORE BUYING THIS CAMERA.
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