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Best Canon Digital Cameras in 2021

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Best Canon Cameras in 2021

The best Canon cameras are available in a variety of sizes and shapes, appealing to nearly any photographer at every standard. If you're filming for fun or benefit, whether you're a beginner or a pro, whether you're taking stills or film, there's a Canon camera for you. We've divided our guide into three parts to help you choose the right Canon camera for you: classic Canon DSLRs, which are perfect for beginners and enthusiasts; Canon mirrorless cameras, which are rapidly replacing the old school DSLR style in popularity; and quick point and shoot cameras, which are ideal for people who want photography without the hassle but still want a bit of efficiency.


Canon Eos Rebel Sl3 / Eos 250d

The Rebel SL3 is compact and easy to use, but it's packed with features.

  • DSLR type | APS-C sensor | Canon EF-S lens mount | 3in vari -angle touchscreen with 1,040,000 dots | Max burst speed: 5fps | Maximum frame resolution: 4K UHD at 25p
  • A tiny, easy to use DSLR Excellent Live View videography Larger than competitors who don't have mirrors There aren't many AF points.

The Canon Rebel SL2 (or EOS 200D in Europe) was a huge hit, but its sequel, the Rebel SL3 (or EOS 250D in Europe), outperforms it on any level. In reality, we believe it is currently the best Canon camera for beginners available. Canon's top-of-the-line APS-C sensor with 24.1MP resolution produces outstanding image quality, and Live View shooting with the LCD screen is so simple and intuitive, with such fine autofocus, that we'd say this is one of the few DSLRs where composing shots with the screen is as simple as composing shots with a mirrorless camera. Canon now includes 4K recording, which was absent from the previous SL2, in an ergonomically built DSLR body that is almost the smallest on the market. The latest EOS Rebel T8i is much more costly, but it's just slightly better.

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Canon Eos M6 Mark Ii

The Canon EOS M is a vlogger's fantasy, but it also takes 32.5MP still photos.

  • Mirrorless type | Sensor: APS-C | Megapixels: 32.5MP | Screen: 3in tilting touchscreen LCD, 1.04million dots | Viewfinder: No | Maximum continuous shooting speed: 30fps | Max video resolution: 4K | User level: Beginner.
  • In the past, the EOS M series has always felt like the Canon family's unloved brother. With the release of the EOS M6 Mark II, Canon can finally be said to be serious about its APS-C mirrorless thread. The M6 Mark II has a 32.5MP APS-C sensor that can burst fire at 14 frames per second or up to 30 frames per second in RAW Burst mode. There's even 4K footage that hasn't been cropped.
  • There's still uncropped 4K footage, an ISO limit of 51,200 that can be expanded, and a high-resolution tilting touchscreen. In the past, M-series cameras seemed to be attempting to carve out a niche as good second cameras, but the M6 II makes a compelling argument to be your main camera, and the only thing holding it back is the slightly limited M-series lens range. It doesn't come with a viewfinder, but it does come with a clip-on EVF, so make sure that's included in the offer when you order.

Canon Power Shot G7x Mark Ii

  • For selfies and vlogging, a pocket-sized camera with a flip-over screen is available.
  • Compact type | Sensor: 1in | Megapixels: 20.1MP | Lens: 24-100mm (equiv.) f/1.8-2.8 | LCD: 3in tilting touchscreen, 1,040k dots | Maximum continuous shooting speed: 30fps | Max video resolution: 4K UHD | User level: novice to moderate
  • After the Canon Power Shot G7 X Mark II's sudden popularity among vloggers, Canon went all-in and released the G7 X Mark III, which includes absolute uncropped 4K video and a 3.5mm microphone slot. These additions beautifully complemented the Mark II's strengths, which included a flip-out screen and a stunning 24-100mm equivalent f/1.8-2.8 lens, resulting in an incredibly strong all-around lightweight that'll do everything most vloggers and photographers need it to, though the absence of an eye-level viewfinder is a shame. The Mark III is, without a doubt, still a little pricey. The Mark III is still a little pricey, but if you can afford it, you'll find it to be an incredibly versatile portable for both video and still photography.

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