Hey Visitor! Welcome to the Tech Section at Dealicopter. Here we try to present you with the best of the products revolving in the market. Our sole objective is to help you find the best product according to your requirement.
It’s quite evident that the Canon vs Nikon duel has been going on for decades. These two companies have produced cameras for professionals, beginners and everyone in between, moving from film SLRs to digital SLRs, and then to mirrorless. So who is better? Canon or Nikon?
The camera industry is going through rapid change, both in camera technology and the way people take pictures. The DSLR versus mirrorless camera debate still rages, though most would now agree the DSLR design faces a steady decline and mirrorless is the technology of the future.
DSLRs aren’t done yet, though. In 2020 Canon introduced its EOS-1D X Mark III pro sports camera which is a real glimpse of the future, while Nikon unveiled its impressive, mirrorless-influenced D780, as well as its own pro sports camera, the Nikon D6. In terms of mirrorless, Canon grabbed many headlines (and not all positive) with the EOS R5 and its sibling the EOS R6, while Nikon rounded out its entry-level full-frame offering with the Z5 and has since gone on to launch refreshed Nikon Z6 II and Nikon Z7 II models.
Canon has no competition here. In the Canon EOS Rebel T100 (sold in Europe as the EOS 4000D), it makes the world’s cheapest DSLR – a camera so cheap it only uses one paint color, has an 18MP sensor we thought we’d seen the last of, and usually comes with a very poor non-stabilized Canon EF-S 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 III kit lens. This is the cheapest DSLR kit you can get but we think the compromises aren’t worth the saving – you should just spend a bit more and get the far superior Nikon D3500 (below) with its 18-55mm AF-P VR kit lens. Indeed, the Rebel T100 is becoming quite hard to find now, and we suspect it’s being quietly retired.
Canon largely dominates the APS-C DSLR and mirrorless market for beginners and hobbyists, if only because of its sheer number of cameras and the fact these keep on coming – though often with last year’s tech at knock-down prices. Nikon’s DSLR range is competent but hasn’t seen much development. Both make among the best DSLRs you can get because (apart from Pentax) nobody else makes them.
The Nikon D3500 stills stands out as the best cheap DSLR, however, and current prices make the D5600 attractive against superior but more expensive Canon alternatives. But while the D7500 is a solid value proposition and the D500 is a blisteringly fast pro sports camera, both have only 20 megapixels compared to the headline-grabbing 32.5MP EOS 90D.
The two of the best chosen Cameras for your needs :
EOS 200D II is Canon’s lightest DSLR with a Vari-angle Touch Screen LCD. Weighing only a little heavier than a bottle of water, the camera slides right into your bag for that everyday photography. Packed into its petite body is Canon’s 24.1-megapixels APS-C CMOS sensor, DIGIC 8 processor and a bunch of features that would make snapping your everyday life seamlessly easier.
If you want a mirrorless camera rather than a DSLR, Canon has this won at the lower end of the market, but for more advanced users the new Nikon Z50 could prove both cheaper and better than its closest Canon rival, the EOS M6 Mark II, provided Nikon starts rolling out more DX format lenses for it.
Both Canon and Nikon have a tougher time of it in the mirrorless market, however, because many of the best mirrorless cameras come from Fujifilm, Sony and Panasonic.
Canon and Nikon still dominate the best cameras for professionals, but most enthusiasts and pros will go for cameras slightly lower down the range. With entry-level full frame DSLRs, Canon once had the edge for newness (EOS 6D Mark II) but Nikon has changed all that with the Nikon D780. In the pro DSLR market, the mighty 45.7MP Nikon D850 trounces the much weaker EOS 5D Mark IV, while the EOS-1D X Mark III stomps all over the Nikon D6.
To get more exciting products like the ones above, you can also check out our Social Handles below –