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Review: Canon EOS R | Digital Camera

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Canon EOS R Review

Canon EOS R review. The Canon EOS R is the first full-frame mirrorless camera to use the new RF mount

The Canon EOS R marks a big shift in Canon’s high-end camera line-up. It’s a full-frame mirrorless camera intended to sit next to the Canon EOS 5D Mark IV. That is one of the most well-regarded DLRs for pros and amateurs with money to spend.
Unlike the EOS M5, a more affordable mirrorless model, it looks and feels like a traditional Canon DSLR. And thanks to the quality of today’s top electronic viewfinders, there’s no shortfall in the quality of the shooting experience.

It’s an obvious choice for Canon fans who already have a stack of lenses they can use, with the help of the often-bundled adapter. However, next to the Sony A7 III it’s just not as good for handheld low-light shooting, if that’s what you’re after.

  • Canon EOS R – Design and Handling

Until all of about five minutes ago, most mirrorless cameras were easily distinguished from DSLRs. FujiFilm’s X-series models, Sony’s A series clan and Canon’s own M models all have skinnier bodies and grips than traditional DSLRs.
It makes sense: mirrorless cameras are meant to be smaller, more portable. They are the sort of camera you might take on holiday or for a walk out with the family, where setting up a shot on a tripod for half an hour wouldn’t go down well with your fellow travellers.
The Canon EOS R looks and feels a lot like a DSLR. It’s smaller than the Canon EOS 5D Mark IV, closer in scale to Canon’s APS-C sensors models.

Canon’s 24-105mm ‘standard’ lens has a pleasant, smooth manual focus wheel along its barrel. The Canon EOS R switches quickly between the rear screen and EVF using a proximity sensor on the back, like every camera in this class.

It’s slightly faster during burst shooting too, with 8fps to the Mark IV’s 7fps. Using a stopwatch, shooting for five seconds, I measured 7.6fps from the EOS R. This is, of course, when shooting JPEG images rather than RAWs.
The cache is not inexhaustible when shooting JPEGs. It first seems to stutter around the 10-second mark. However, it does carry on shooting with momentary pauses to offload some of the data onto your SD card.
Press that shutter button and you get a satisfying DSLR-style clunk, though there’s also a silent mode if you want to be more discreet.

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