Electronics

View 284

Top 10 DSLR Cameras 2016

Both skilled shooters and amateur snappers are going to be ready to notice the right DSLR camera from our comprehensive choice. Compare whole names, features, and image quality with our user friendly guide.


#10.Canon EOS 70D Digital SLR Camera with 18-135mm STM Lens


- 20.2 MP APS-C CMOS sensor and DIGIC 5+
- 19 point cross-type AF System
- Up to 7 fps shooting
- ISO 100-12800, expandable to 25600
- Dual Pixel CMOS AF for fast focus in live view and video
- 3" articulating touch panel LCD screen with 1,040,000 dots
- Built-in flash with integrated speedlite transmitter and hot shoe

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay



Go to top.






#9.Canon EOS Rebel T6s Digital SLR with EF-S 18-135mm IS STM Lens - Wi-Fi Enabled


- 24.2 Megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor, ISO 100-12800 (expandable to H: 25600)
- EOS Full HD Movie mode helps capture brilliant results in MP4 format
- High-speed continuous shooting up to 5.0 fps allows you to capture fast action.
- 19-point all cross-type AF system allows superb autofocus performance
- Built-in Wi-Fi and NFC

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay

Go to top.




#8.Panasonic LUMIX DMC-GH4KBODY DSLM Mirrorless 4K Cinematic Camera Body Only (Black)


- Professional photo performance with exceptional moiré suppression
- 4K 24p cinematic video (4096x2160), plus 4K 3840x2160 30p/24p
- High speed 49 area auto focusing in photo or video, perfect for hybrid photography
- Durable magnesium alloy body and exceptional shutter life meets the demands of professional use

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay



Go to top.






#7.Nikon D810 FX-format Digital SLR Camera Body


- 36.3 MP FX-format CMOS sensor without an Optical Low Pass Filter (OLPF)
- 30% faster EXPEED 4 image processing engine
- 51-point AF system and 3D Color Matrix metering III with a 91,000-pixel RGB sensor
- ISO 64-12,800 expandable to 51,200
- Featuring a new RAW Small Size option, which produces 16MP images with much smaller file sizes
- Professional video and audio capabilities

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay

Go to top.




#6.Canon EOS 5D Mark III 22.3 MP Full Frame CMOS with 1080p Full-HD Video Mode Digital SLR Camera (Body)


- 22MP full frame CMOS sensor
- 6 frames per second continuous shooting
- 61-point AF system
- ISO 100 - 25600 range with 50 - 102,800 expansion
- 1080p HD video recording with manual controls
- 3.2 inch LCD with 1,040,000 dots
- 100% viewfinder coverage

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay



Go to top.






#5.Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD (Body Only) - Wi-Fi Enabled


- 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
- DIGIC 5+ processor

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay

Go to top.




#4.Nikon D7100 24.1 MP DX-Format CMOS Digital SLR (Body Only)


- 24.1 megapixed DX-format image sensor
- Shoot up to 6 frames per second for up to 100 continuous shots
- Wireless sharing and control with WU-1a adapter (not included)
- ISO range from 100 to 6400
- 1080p videos with full-time autofocus and built-in stereo mic

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay



Go to top.






#3.Panasonic Lumix DMC-GH3 Mirrorless Micro Four Thirds Digital Camera (Black) + 8GB SDHC Memory Card


- 16.05MP Digital Live MOS Sensor, Micro 4/3 Sensor and Lens Mount
- Magnesium Alloy, Weather Sealed Body, 1080/60p 50Mbps IPB and 24p 72Mbps ALL-I
- Venus Engine Image Processor with 4 CPUs, OLED Monitor and Live View Finder
- Contrast Auto Focus System Full-Area Focusing and Pinpoint AF
- Built-In Wi-Fi Links to Smart Devices Auto HDR for Still Photographs

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay

Go to top.




#2.Nikon D610 24.3 MP CMOS FX-Format Digital SLR Camera (Body Only)


- 24.3MP full-frame CMOS sensor
- 39-point AF system (9 cross-type)
- ISO 100-6400 expandable up to 25,600
- 3.2 inch LCD with 921,000 dots
- 1080/30p, 25p or 24p or 720/60p, 50p or 30p HD video (MPEG-4 AVC/H.264)
- 6 frames per second continuous shooting
- 100% viewfinder coverage

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay



Go to top.






#1.Canon EOS-1D X 18.1MP Full Frame CMOS Digital SLR Camera


- Full-frame 18.1 Megapixel CMOS sensor,1-Year Limited Warranty
- All-new Dual DIGIC 5+ Image Processors deliver high quality image capture at up to 12 fps (14 fps in Super High Speed Mode)
- Powerful ISO range of 100 - 51200 (up to 204800 in H2 mode)
- An all-new, 61-Point High-Density Reticular AF that uses a dedicated DIGIC 4 Image Processor
- Durable construction, including shutter durability tested to 400,000 cycles
- This camera comes with 13 months of damage protection from Canon if purchased before January 9, 2016

Price, Info, & Pic.eBay

Go to top.




The Problem Of Pixels

I found my family's old digital camera from the early aughts a few months back, and it still had the little promotional stickers attached to it that boasted its features. It had a whopping three megapixels!

It was kind of like going back and watching the first iPod launch as Steve Jobs says his 5 GB music device is just the size of a deck of cards. Now, I don't know how many of you remember those first generation iPods, but they were like big, alien bricks of soap compared to the sleek nano design that exists today.

Over a similar span of years to the iPod's development, the camera industry has become obsessed with that one statistic: the megapixel count.

An increase in megapixels is rarely a bad thing, but it's only one of a slew of variables that determine your overall picture quality. The reason it gets so much attention is that it's easy to quantify; it's a relatively small number that you want to be as big as possible.

But what do the megapixels actually do?

Well, a megapixel measures two basic things: whether or not light is hitting it, and how much light is hitting it.

When you stack those pixels tightly together, you can achieve higher resolution photos from the same field by having more nuanced contrast throughout.

The problem is a law of diminishing returns. As you increase your pixel count beyond 10 MP the amount by which your resolution increases gets smaller and smaller.

What's worse is that an increased pixel count also decreases your low-light performance. You ever enter a dark room after being out in the blazing sunlight, and you can't see anything until your eyes adjust?

Well, pixels are like pupils with a fixed diameter, so if they're too small, they can't drink up light from a darker source.

All this is to say that, unless you're shooting high-resolution photographs for print advertisement with a bevvy of professional lights and maybe even a couple of assistants, you don't actually need anything more than 12 MP. So, focus, instead, on these cameras' other stats.

What's In A (Brand) Name?


Go to top.

Reaching back into the film era, the two giants of the camera industry dominated the landscape and posed the same question from shooter to shooter: Nikon or Canon, Canon or Nikon?

Even then there were better cameras on the market, namely by Leica and Hasselblad, but they were often cost prohibitive for the vast majority of photographers. They still are.

In today's digital market, there are a few competitors keeping up with the big two by offering features that they don't. For example, Panasonic introduced 4K to consumers while Nikon and Canon were still perfecting their performance at 1080.

And neither Canon nor Nikon has a viable mirrorless system. Each company has tried, but you've probably never heard of the cameras–they were that bad.

Still, photographers tend to gravitate toward one of these two brands, especially if they're working professionals in still photography fields.

There was a time when Canon's 5D Mark II and III were the finest videography DSLRs in the world, and Nikon was desperate to catch up, but Sony has come along with its a7s series and taken that corner of the market by storm.

Between Nikon and Canon, really, there's almost no difference. I recommend putting one in your hand and playing with it. Personally, I found Nikon's control layout much more in tune with the way my brain works when shooting, but then all my friends shoot Canon.

The Best Kind Of Camera


Go to top.

In the late 1960s, the only two people apparently not taking immeasurable amounts of drugs (or perhaps the only two taking enough of them) developed the first digital imaging technology using a CCD sensor.

Just six years later, Kodak had invented the first digital camera incorporating this technology, with a whopping 100x100 pixel resolution.

Sony and Kodak both chipped away at the concept for the next 15 years until Nikon came around with its E Series in 1991, a 1.3 MP digital camera that would kick off an engineering and marketing race that we're still enduring today.

Canon came to the party a little later, but since they had already established themselves as an imaging conglomerate in many more fields than Nikon, they were poised to sink more money into R&D, especially around the DSLR's potential as a video camera.

I won't spend too much time discussing the advent of the cameraphone and what that means for the future of DSLRs. There's an old saying in the camera world, though, that goes back to long before a digital image was ever rendered: "The best kind of camera is the one you've got on you."

Thanks for reading the fine print. regarding this Design-Crafts.com: we do not settle for sponsorships, free goods, "samples" or different edges from any of the merchandise brands featured on this page. This freelance ranking may be a work of opinion, supported a careful analysis of the wants of the standard shopper, balanced against the worth proposition of every item reviewed. This Our Studio! may be a participant in associate programs from amazon, walmart, ebay, and target, and will earn advertising fees after you use our links to those websites. however don't fret, as a result of these fees won't increase your price, which can be constant as any direct visitant to the merchant's web site. If you suspect that your product ought to be enclosed during this review, you may contact us, but we cannot guarantee a response, even if you send us flowers.