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Canon EOS 5D Mark IV DSLR Camera (Body Only)
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- 30.4MP Full-Frame CMOS Sensor
- DIGIC 6+ Image Processor
- 3.2" 1.62m-Dot Touchscreen LCD Monitor
- DCI 4K Video at 30 fps; 8.8MP Still Grab
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|Shipping||£6.85||FREE Shipping||£4.48||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Munty - Express Delivery 1-3 days||E-Warehouse( VAT Registered)||GLOBE TRADING||Improved Deals||Camera Centre UK||Carmarthen Cameras|
|Connectivity Technology||—||—||—||USB||USB, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, NFC||Yes|
|Display Size||3.2 inches||3.2 inches||3.2 inches||3.2 inches||3 inches||3.2 inches|
|Effective Still Resolution||30.4 megapixels||22 megapixels||30.4 megapixels||50.6 megapixels||26.2 megapixels||20.2 megapixels|
|Has Image Stabilization||No||No||No||—||No||No|
|Item Dimensions||7.62 x 14.99 x 11.68 cm||15.19 x 7.59 x 11.61 cm||7.62 x 14.99 x 11.68 cm||—||14.4 x 11.1 x 7.5 cm||14.45 x 7.12 x 11 cm|
|Item Weight||0.82 kg||0.95 kg||0.82 kg||—||0.77 kg||0.68 kg|
|Lithium Battery Energy Content||2 Watt Hours||13 Watt Hours||2 Watt Hours||13 Watt Hours||13.43 Watt Hours||1,800 Milliamp Hours|
|How is the Lithium Battery packaged?||Batteries packed with equipment||Batteries packed with equipment||Batteries packed with equipment||Batteries packed with equipment||Batteries packed with equipment||Batteries packed with equipment|
|Max Focal Length||—||—||70 mm||—||70||—|
|Min Focal Length||—||—||—||—||24||—|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||—||22.3 megapixels||—||—||27.1 megapixels||20.6 megapixels|
|Removable Memory||—||Secure Digital card||—||Secure Digital card||Secure Digital card||Secure Digital card; Secure Digital card|
|Special Feature||NFC||22.3MP Full-Frame CMOS Sensor; DIGIC 5+ Image Processor; 3.2" 1.04m-Dot ClearView II LCD Monitor; Full HD 1080p Video Recording at 30 fps; 61-Point High Density Reticular AF||—||Aperture priority and Shutter priority||Shutter Priority; Aperture Priority||GPS|
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** £250 CASHBACK AVAILABLE FROM 14/03/2018-15/05/2018 - PLEASE SEE CANON UK T&C'S ** NEW OPENED BOX, PERFECT CONDITION BOXED COMPLETE CANON UK STOCK Canon EOS 5D MK IV Digital SLR Camera Body Continuing on in their legacy of powerful workhorse cameras, Canon has released the 5D Mark IV DSLR which is an outstanding still photography option and an able 4K-capable video machine. This multimedia maven offers a newly developed 30.4MP full-frame CMOS sensor paired with the DIGIC 6+ image processor in order to balance fine detail and resolution with low-light performance and sensitivity. It is able to work within a native range of ISO 100-32000, which can then be expanded to an impressive ISO 50-102400, for sharp, low-noise images in a variety of conditions. Along with these improvements to image quality, users will enjoy a performance boost across the board with an enhanced AF system, built-in Wi-Fi, NFC, and GPS, and much more. In order to deliver detailed images quickl
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So as I'm not getting any younger I threw caution to the wind and ordered a 5d4 from an Amazon marketplace trader. When it came I charged the battery and had a play. I put my EF 50mm f1.4 on it and pointed it at a lot of things and took pictures of them. One of the things I took a picture of was a bright star, in a black sky, with nothing else visible. The camera focused on it straight away so I pressed the shutter. Looking at the image I couldn't believe how many stars were in it, yet you couldn't see them with the naked eye but the camera did. Fantastic!
However, over the coming days it became apparent that my EF full frame lenses that I've had for a long time were not up to the standard that you need for a 5d4 to get the best results from it. I worked out that some of my EF lenses were over 30 years old................older than some countries. (It also explained why my EOS 3 photos were a bit 'off' when using the older lenses)
Apart from the 50mm 1.4 lens all my others were not really up to the accuracy I wanted so a new lens was ordered, a 24-105mm, which when attached and used with the 5d4 gave the clarity and definition I was hoping for from this camera.
So my advice would would be to get this camera, it's a fantastic piece of kit, but make sure you've got decent lenses to go with it, preferably 'L' series, but if you can't stretch to that then any recently introduced EF enthusiast lens as these will be designed and manufactured primarily for full frame digital Canons.
And my first impression? I have been really stunned by the performance and changes since the Mark II and a weekend with it has shown me what a considerable upgrade it is – albeit quite complex in comparison.
I probably shot around 70,000 frames on the Mark II covering wildlife, landscapes, weddings, astrophotography, timelapse and travel so I consider myself pretty familiar with the platform. However, the Mark IV is considerably more advanced and therefore has MANY more options. Consequently it has taken quite a bit of learning (and fun) experimenting with all the new options to see how it works. The manual is 700 pages! But I was still able to pick it up without any of this and see how much of an advance it is.
Favourite changes compared to the Mark II
1) Autofocus – stunningly fast through the viewfinder. Hugely better than the Mark II. Nice to be able to select zones to focus with as well as just points.
2) Autofocus (live view) – I never used this before because it was so bad, but now it is stunning. I can even accurately focus an F11 combo (2x extender and F5.6 lens), something not possible through the viewfinder – even on the Mark IV which will only focus an F8 combo.
3) Drive. The speed of the drive is incredible compared to the Mark II (more than twice as fast). It is also nice to now have a silent shutter option at about half the noise level.
4) Wi-fi. This is really fantastic, simply because I can get images of the camera so quickly. From taking a personal photo to sharing it from my phone takes less than a minute. Previously this would take 10-15 minutes by the time I had started the computer and Lightroom and imported the photo. Makes me more likely to use it for personal use rather than just serious photography.
5) Resolution. The 50% bump in resolution is really noticeable. I can zoom in considerably more and the options for cropping are obviously much better. I also don’t seem to have any issue so far with soft images which people have said happens with high resolution sensors although I have only used L series lenses.
6) ISO. It is great to have auto ISO with programmable limits now compared to the 5D II but I have been really impressed at how far I can push it. 12800 was something I wouldn’t even consider going near with the Mark II but now the quality of this has really blown me away. More like an ISO 3200 image on the Mark II, maybe even better.
7) Ergonomics. There are more physical buttons on the Mark IV which, although I am learning, are clearly going to be useful for switching settings even more rapidly. The rating button was on the Mark III, but for me coming from the Mark II, this is a very welcome making sorting the images in the field much easier.
8) Batteries and cards. The Mark II battery still works in this (the LP-E6N has slightly more capacity but is otherwise identical) and of course the Compact Flash is still accepted. I would have liked a newer format option but for now this works well for me. Writing images from buffer seems plenty quick enough.
9) Timelapse. I do a lot of this and whilst I like my programmable external controller it looks to have enough features to make it practical to use the built in intervalometer instead.
10) Touchscreen. This is actually really useful, especially when focusing in live view, zooming images, or swiping through them – just as responsive as a good smartphone. I am finding I am using the camera in a different way like selecting focus for a video or picture on the back (it feels like I am chimping a LOT) but the focus is so darn good it seems a shame not to!
Things I need to get used to
1) Battery life. I have been playing around a lot and GPS/Wi-fi have been left on for now, but it drops much more quickly than the Mark II.
2) Awkward ergonomics using touchscreen. Because your right hand grips the camera you need to loosen that to pinch zoom in/out. I have almost dropped the camera several times doing this. I guess the only option is to learn to pinch zoom with my left hand only or always use the strap!
3) Complexity. The camera has an order of magnitude more options than the Mark II. It has only been one weekend and I need to spend more time getting to know the camera but some bits I will probably never understand. This is probably less of an issue if your are coming from a Mark III.
4) Dual Pixel RAW. I have yet to try Dual Pixel images as reviews suggested the effect was so negligible I haven’t yet tried.
In summary I am really pleased I have made the change. I was concerned that the benefit wasn’t going to be enough to justify the cost to swap but I now think it is well worth it.
Lightroom now supports the 5D Mark IV and the photos attached are just using the default settings in Lightroom (no extra sharpening etc). As you can see the full frame image is of a sunflower with a bee on it. I have included a 100% crop of this to show that the sensor has picked up even the individual hairs on the back of the bee despite it being tiny in the frame. This was handheld at 1/200s on a 24-105mm L lens set at 105mm.
I have also included a night time shot of the Milky Way @12800 ISO, 20s, F4 24-105mm L. I have included a 100% crop of this too. The movement of the stars is caused by the 20 second exposure time but you can see quite a bit of noise in the church. However, considering this is 12800 ISO I am still very impressed.
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