When they launched the Canon 750D (otherwise known as the Rebel T6i in the Americas) they succeeded with the Canon EOS 700D (Rebel T5i) introduced in 2013. It had a 24.2 APS-C CMOS sensor. New megapixels with ISO 100-12800 range (expandable to ISO 25600), as well as 5fps continuous shooting. This is considered one of the best Canon cameras.
Canon has also implemented the DIGIC 6 image processor that replaces the DIGIC 5 unit found in the 700D, and this new model also receives an upgraded 19-point autofocus system taken from the EOS 70D. The 750D’s exposure metering system is also new, as is the inclusion of Wi-Fi connectivity with NFC pairing.
Overall, the 750D is somewhat upgraded over the 700D but is still aimed at beginners who are just starting to take pictures.
Let’s take a look at the Canon 750D in detail with Xi Pa Chao!
1. Technical specifications Canon D750
- 24.2 megapixel CMOS sensor.
- DIGIC 6 Image Processor
- Advanced focusing system with 19 points
- 3.0 inch LCD touch screen
- Shutter speed 1/4000 sec to 30 sec
- Maximum continuous shooting speed of 5.0 frames / sec
- ISO 100-6400 (12800 expanded)
- Full HD movie recording
- Supports Wi-Fi and NFC
- Weight 565g
- Battery compatible LP-E17
2. Design Canon 750D
Handling Canon EOS 750D, you will hardly be able to compare it from the old 700D. Both cameras share a nearly identical case design and control design, and their dimensions and weight are also closely related. The 750D is a bit narrower at 131.9mm and slightly shallower at 77.8mm, though its 100.7mm height is 0.9mm taller than the 700D. Despite these similarities, Canon still managed to reduce the ready weight of the 750D body to 555g – 25g lighter than the 700D and 10g lighter than the 760D.
The chassis construction is entirely plastic instead of magnesium alloy, but it feels very solid, with no squeaks or squeaks. The rubber plates on both sides and on the thumb rest have excellent grip, but are not weather-sealed, so you should be wise to stay protected in dusty or wet environments. Weather sealing is a feature most manufacturers have for DSLR cameras to their level of passion, so you’ll need to upgrade to a 70D or 7D Mark II to get this protection.
Typical of low-cost DSLRs, which include Standard Program Auto, Shutter Priority (Tv), Aperture Priority (Av), and Full Manual Control. Canon groups these four modes into what it calls ‘Creative zones’, separating them from options like scene mode presets. There are no worrisome options for these previous sets, though, as Canon has categorized the options available for Kids, Food, Candlelight, Night Portrait, Handheld Night Scene, and Controls. HDR backlight. The latter is particularly useful, taking three consecutive shots of the same scene to dramatically expand the camera’s dynamic range for more realistic images in high-contrast environments.
Furthermore, the mode dial are four separate modes for use when shooting Sports, Close-ups, Landscape, and Portrait photography. Each mode prioritizes suitable shooting settings to flatter your subject, such as using wide apertures and submerged tones to enhance portraits. Once you get used to the concept of things like aperture and how it affects your photos, these tips can easily be reproduced manually, but a dedicated auto preset is still useful if You make the leap from a DSLR camera from a point -and camera shoot or bridge.
The same goes for the Creative Auto capture mode, which groups background defocus options, environmental enhancement tone settings, drive mode and flash control into a mode dial setting. The other two mode dial options are a fully automatic Smart Scene mode, plus a very useful Flash Off mode. With the 750D in Auto mode, the flash can be turned on and on if the camera detects low-light environments, which can quickly get you thrown out of a museum or showroom. Switch to Off the flash mode and the camera is fully automatic, but just stop the flash. You can achieve similar results by switching to Program Auto mode, but then you also have to make sure things like white balance and ISO sensitivity are set correctly.
4. Operating the Canon EOS 750D is quick and easy
This is partly thanks to the intuitive button layout and touchscreen controls, but also has a clear, tagged main menu layout without any form of scrolling. 11 tabs are spread evenly across the top of the screen, divided into three pages of shooting options, a display settings tab, two tabs for playback settings, and four pages of camera customization options. The last tab is a customizable ‘My Menu’ where you can add various settings to create your own menu tab of commonly used options. The menu design is also touch-friendly, though you can only reveal and hide the menu using the physical Menu button located above the LCD screen.
The camera is fast and precise for focusing, but sometimes you will find it necessary to manually select your desired focus. AF speed and performance will naturally depend partly on your choice of lens, but with the EF-S 17-85mm f / 4-5.6 IS USM, the speed of focus in light Good morning just under 0.1 seconds. Blurred conditions cause the camera to lock for about 0.5-1 second, but focusing is never an issue.
Not only does it automatically move quickly, but the 750D also benefits from the new DIGIC 6 image processor for fast continuous shooting. This is actually not faster than the 700D at 5 fps, but with more than 30% pixels to push the 750D, that’s a respectable performance, especially as the 750D will maintain this rate for JPEG 940 shots. of which the 700D can only manage 22.
5. The battery of the machine
Battery life is less impressive, however. The upcoming Nikon D5300 has a 440 shot lifespan of the 700D, but Canon EOS 750D keeps the same capacity, while Nikon has increased the D5500’s battery life to 820 shots; almost double that of the 750D.
6. Image quality
All sample images in this review were taken using 24-megapixel Fine JPEG settings, giving an average image size of about 7bb.
Switching from Canon’s old 18.0-megapixel sensor used in the 700D to this new 24.2MP CMOS device hasn’t helped the 750D boost its much-needed specs, it also translates to excellent image quality. You will struggle to see the difference between ISO 100 and 400 shots and there is only a significant drop in fine detail at ISO 800. At ISO 1600, there is a slight increase in grain and a few cases of speckling. Subtle colors can be detected on neutral tones if you examine them very closely. The ISO 3200 image displayed a little more grain and detail, but again, the quality dropped impressively. It’s a similar story at ISO 6400 and ISO 12800, as each introduces just a little more noise, plus a slight increase in fine detail and blurring of color boundaries.
Even without careful consideration, the images from Canon EOS 750D are still impressive. With Picture Control color options set to ‘Standard’, colors look vibrant without being oversaturated or unnatural. The camera’s rated exposure metering is also extremely reliable, and although it shares the same 63-zone system with the 700D, there is now a 7560-pixel RGB sensor for color calculation as well as infrared spectrum approaching light.
You are rewarded for images that are almost always correctly exposed and show an ideal balance of highlight and shadow detail. To achieve a bright overall exposure under high contrast conditions, some highlight details may appear, but this is rare and is easily overcome by exploiting the camera’s HDR mode.
While our EF-S 17-85mm f / 4-5.6 IS USM test lens is not Canon’s sharpest lens, it is good enough to demonstrate the Canon EOS 750D’s ability to handle a lot. good details. Sharpness can be adjusted along with parameters such as contrast, saturation, and tone in the camera’s Picture Style options. Images also respond well to sharpness in Photoshop, thanks to a low level of noise.
7. Video recording capabilities
The Canon EOS 750D’s ability to record video and movies is highly appreciated. Good quality compared to other cameras in the same segment.
8. File quality
Many quality and file size options are available. At the full 24.2MP resolution, you can shoot in raw (about 30 MB file size), JPEG Fine (6-12 MB) and JPEG Normal (3-6 MB). There’s also the raw + Fine Fine setting.
Average image size (M) converts to 11MP (3984 × 2656) photos, with Fine and Normal compression options available. Choosing the picture size ‘S1’ will produce 5.9MP images at 2976 × 1984 resolution, again with Fine (~ 2MB) and Normal (~ 1MB) compression options. The S2 image size results in 1920 × 1280 photos, also about 1MB in size. Finally, the ‘S3’ option creates 720 × 480 pictures
The out-of-camera JPEGs are pretty soft and at the default sharpening settings and benefit from some more sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop. You can also change the in-camera sharpening level to suit your preference through the Picture Style options.
10. Flash light
Options for the built-in flash are controlled through the Quick Control menu and also the main menu. There are three flash options via Quick Control: Normal flash, Easy Wireless Flash, and Custom Wireless Flash. Red-eye reduction is enabled or disabled from the first page of the main menu, as well as more advanced options like TTL metering mode, flash sync speed, and flash exposure compensation.
Whether red-eye reduction is activated or not, the 750D successfully avoided red-eye during our testing. The flash can also evenly illuminate a white surface from a distance of 1.5 meters without blurring at 17mm focal length.
11. HDR Backlight
One of the most useful half-dozen scene modes on the Canon EOS 750D is HDR Backlight Control. Here, the camera shoots three shots in quick succession to capture highlight details, between tone and shadow, then automatically combines them into an image with much better dynamic range than a single exposure. The process is quick and the result looks seamless and quite natural.
Pros and cons of Canon 750D
- 24.2MP sensor with good shooting ability even in low light conditions
- 19-point AF system, all cross-type
- Hybrid AF system is capable of phase detection focus in live view mode
- 3 ″ tiltable touchscreen is very handy
- Integrated Wifi and wireless connection technology (NFC)
- Flicker detection
- It is difficult to focus on a moving object in live view
- The ability to focus on the subject when shooting through the viewfinder is lacking in sophistication compared to the same segment.
- The Auto-ISO system lacks exposure compensation in M mode.