Canon EOS 200D Mark II
As we have mentioned above, value for money and price points play an important role in camera evaluation. Walking into our list based on value for money is Canon’s new D-SLR, the EOS 200D II. The camera has a 24.1 MP APS-C CMOS sensor, dual pixel CMOS autofocus, DIGIC 8, Eye-detection AF and Tilt and Swivel viewfinder. At 654 grams, it is also amongst Canon’s lightest D-SLR bodies. If you can live without the centre contact point in the hot-shoe, the EOS 200D II would be good as a beginner’s camera.
Canon EOS 5D Mark IV
The 5D-series is evidence of Canon’s prowess in the D-SLR market. The 5D Mark IV has been Canon’s flagship performer for quite some time, and the reasons are easy to see. The camera is a rugged workhorse and can be relied on to perform under the most demanding conditions. A 30.4 MP sensor, maximum ISO of 102,400, 4K video, built-in Wi-Fi and 61 autofocus points complete the specification. If you are looking for a reliable, high-quality D-SLR, look no further. In our opinion, the 5D Mark IV is currently Canon’s best camera on the market. For sports and wildlife photography, it should be on the top of your shortlist.
Fujifilm has succeeded in mirrorless cameras by focussing on just one segment, the APS-C market. In this market, Fujifilm currently has the best camera, the X-T3. The X-T3 packs a wealth of features into a compact yet robust body. The X-Trans CMOS 4 image sensor, the 2 million phase-detection AF points and improved autofocus combine to make the X-T3 a powerful, performance-based tool. In our opinion, the X-T3 is currently the best APS-C mirrorless camera that you can buy.
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