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Canon 6558b003 Eos Rebel T4i 18-135mm Is Tm Lens Kit 18mp Slr Camera With 3-Inch Lcd Body (Black)

canon 6558b003 eos rebel t4i 18 135mm is tm lens kit 18mp slr camera with 3 inch lcd body black

Canon 6558B003 EOS Rebel T4i 18-135mm is TM Lens Kit 18MP SLR Camera with 3-Inch LCD Body (Black)

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  • 18.0 Megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor, 14-bit A/D conversion, ISO 100-12800; expandable to 25600 (H) for shooting from bright to dim light and high performance DIGIC 5 Image Processor for exceptional image quality and speed.
  • High-speed continuous shooting up to 5.0 fps allows you to capture all the action.
  • Multi Shot Noise Reduction provides outstanding noise reduction while preserving precious detail at high ISO speeds.

Buy Now : Canon 6558B003 EOS Rebel T4i 18-135mm is TM Lens Kit 18MP SLR Camera with 3-Inch LCD Body (Black)

Brand : Canon
Category : Electronics,Camera & Photo,Digital Cameras,DSLR Cameras
Rating : 4.5
ListPrice : US $699.98
Price : US $699.98
Review Count : 437

Canon 6558B003 EOS Rebel T4i 18-135mm is TM Lens Kit 18MP SLR Camera with 3-Inch LCD Body (Black)

  • I am astonished at how much more this camera provides than the lower-priced digital cameras I\'ve owned in the past -- but, for this still-a-tyro photographer, it provides its challenges.Yes, you can use the camera as a point-and-shoot in auto mode, but why pay all this money to use it as a fully automatic camera? The fun . . . and the challenge . . . is to play with aperture, shutter speed, and ISO. But, learning how to do so is, simultaneously, a challenge, a process, and where the fun and results are.The camera gives you several ways to do virtually anything -- and that can get confusing. Where do I find this? What is the point of my doing this or that? How do I find out?My first and best suggestion is an excellent course from the Great Courses ([...]) called \"Fundamentals of Photography\" by National Geographic photograpgher Joel Santore. It is NOT a course in the Canon Rebel T4i, but it IS a course that will explain aperture, shutter speed, depth of field, composition, and a lot about digital cameras. Whatever he covers is doable with the Rebel T4i. And, he\'ll have you WANTING to do it. The only question is, \"How?\" The course is frequently on sale and should be bought only when it is on sale since the \"regular\" price is considerably higher and unnecessary. On sale, the course goes for around $60.That\'s where the second reference comes in, Canon EOS Rebel T4i/650D For Dummies by Julie Adair King. You can get it for about $16 from Amazon.Sartore\'s course will provide knowledge, motivation, and a clear idea of what you might try. The King book will help you fill in the gaps on how, specifically, do you do it with the Canon.Some random notes:o Sartore\'s course is, IMHO, the best by far of the Great Course offerings (although some of the music courses by Robert Greenberg are pretty good). He gives \"homework\" assignments to help develop you as a photographer. They\'re worth actually doing!o Those whose prior experience with lower-priced digital cameras had them disappointed because of the slow focusing and shooting speeds, can rest easy. This camera focuses quickly and its burst speed is remarkable, allowing you to take a barrage of pictures in very rapid order. Those people who you find attractive but not photogenic will now take a good picture because, by taking several pictures rapidly, you\'ll catch those micro expressions which account for their attractiveness. (Everyone is photogenic if you take enough pictures of them. And, since there is no cost to taking lots of pictures, why not?)o Aperture, the size of the opening through which a picture is taken, determines the depth of field (i.e., whether the background is clear or not). Learn to use it to take pictures that blur the background when the subject is more important and to provide 3-D effects. (The more the background is blurred, the more the subject seems to leap off the page ... or canvas if you have the picture printed out on canvas and blown up.)o Shutter speed -- the faster the shutter speed, the more an action is frozen rather than blurred. At the higher speeds, a moving fan will appear to be a picture of a stopped fan or a kicked football will appear frozen in the air. At the lower speeds, more light is admitted and a tripod may be necessary.o ISO speed. With modern cameras, one can shoot at night without a flash if the ISO speed is set high enough. The downside? The shots may appear grainier.And there is the photographer\'s trio -- smaller apertures and faster shutter speeds, which are sometimes desired, admit less light. So, one has to decide whether to use a flash or a higher ISO (film or memory sensitivity to light). Or, if one doesn\'t use fully manual mode, one can pick a setting that allows you to take control of any one of the Big 3 and allow the camera to take care of the other 2 -- which is, in fact, what I usually opt to do.==================================================================The camera is highly capable and flexible. Go with a high speed, high capacity memory card to avoid handcuffing it. Then, get out of automatic mode and explore it.NOTE: I know. I know. This review is useless for those who know photography and cameras well. But, you\'re not my audience. I\'m writing for those who want to take the next step to assist in their finding an approach to learning more about this camera.I haven\'t said a lot about the camera itself, per se, other than that it\'s capable and flexible. But, others have covered its capabilities far better than I can. I\'m just telling the other tyros who are considering stepping up that the water is fine and where to get their swimming lessons.I feared that I had bought too much camera but have been glad to find that the camera is like Excel. You can use it immediately and get some fine results. But, when ready, you can use it at far deeper levels and will find that whatever you want to do with it you can do with it . . . if you dig a little deeper to learn more of its capabilities. You won\'t outgrow it, but you can certainly grow as a photographer with it.
  • I have been an amateur / hobbyist photographer for a fair few years now and plunged into DSLR photography back in January 2008 when I bought a used Canon 30D but it has never really been \"right\". There have always been issues with the colour management and thus, my photos usually needed tweaking in post editing software so I have been needing to upgrade for quite some time now.It was a really tough decision for me; do I keep on the \"D\" series line and buy the latest 60D, which is the natural progression from my old 30D or, do I buy from the \"T\" line, which in theory, is below the \"D\" series?Confusing for me as I am not an over technical person so I went to a local store and asked to look at both the 60D and the T4i. I wanted to get a \"feel\" for them both because I liked the weighty feel of my old camera and wasn\'t sure if I could \"step backwards\" to the lighter Rebel range cameras. In fairness, with my 18 - 200mm Sigma lens attached, I can\'t tell much difference!In the end, what really swayed it for me was the upgraded image sensor, the new DIGIC 5, something which the 60D doesn\'t have and knowing that my images are going to come out far sharper, clearer and with better colour than the older DIGIC 4.I have not been disappointed with my purchase at all so far and although I haven\'t put it to great use yet, having only had it for one week, but I have played around with some of the newer features like the hand held night scene where it shoots four consecutive shots and then the camera merges them together to reduce noise and shake.... this seems to work really well and I can imagine it will be a great feature for indoor shots where a flash isn\'t suitable or for a quick outdoor night shot where setting up on a tripod etc would be too timely. I went out with the camera for the first time yesterday to try out its functionality and although I\'m no pro photographer, I am fairly experienced with cameras but I normally shoot in shutter priority, never daring to go to full manual mode but refusing to let the camera make all of the decisions for me in full auto mode..... I loved playing around with this camera, it was so user friendly and I found myself quickly switching the dial to M and shooting in fully manual!I haven\'t really used the new touch screen feature for changing settings etc yet but I have used it for flicking through my shots in review mode, this makes it much faster than the old way of using the dial and left/right buttons however; I\'m not a big touch screen fan, on any device as I hate all the finer marks left behind, but that\'s just my own personal peeve and one which may not bother others?In a nutshell (I\'ll leave the real technical reviews to those more technically minded than I) I would highly recommend the Canon T4i as an upgrade from your previous T2i/T3/T3i or even your 30D - 60D..... the new Digic 5 image processor is well worth making the purchase on its own, without all the other added features that this camera has. You will instantly see the difference in your images, even when shooting at a much higher ISO and I would imagine that even when it comes to printing, an image shot at 3200 / 6400 ISO would still make for a fantastic print to hang on any wall!!I certainly don\'t feel like I have made a step backwards from the \"D\" series by purchasing this nifty little Rebel and I think you will be as pleased with it as I am.

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