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|Diagonal Angle of View||170.0°|
|Viewfinder Eye Point||21.00 mm|
|Viewfinder Magnification||Approx. 0.71x|
|Diopter Adjustment||- 3 to +1 m|
|Display Screen||3.2" Rear Screen LCD (1,040,000)|
|Battery||1x LP-E6N Rechargeable Lithium-ion Battery Pack|
32 to 104°F (0 to 40°C)
Humidity: 0 - 85%
|AC Power Adapter||AC Adapter Kit ACK-E6 (Optional)|
|Weight||29.81 oz / 845 g Body Only|
|Dimensions (WxHxD)||6.0 x 4.6 x 3.0" / 15.2 x 11.7 x 7.6 cm|
|Shutter Lag||0.059 seconds|
|Self Timer||2 seconds, 10 seconds|
|Continuous Shooting||Up to 5 fps|
|Wi-Fi Capable||Not Specified By Manufacturer|
|Connectivity||1x Audio Out, Canon N3, HDMI C (Mini), USB 3.0|
|Lens Mount||Canon EF|
|Camera Format||Full-Frame (1.0x Crop Factor)|
|Pixels||Actual: 53 Megapixel
Effective: 50.6 Megapixel
|Max Resolution||50.3 MP: 8688 x 5792|
|Aspect Ratio||1:1, 3:2, 4:3, 16:9|
|Sensor Type / Size||CMOS, 36 x 24 mm|
|File Formats||Still Images: JPEG, RAW
Movies: MOV, MPEG-4 AVC/H.264
Audio: Linear PCM (Stereo)
|Dust Reduction System||Yes|
|Memory Card Type||CompactFlash
|Focus Type||Auto & Manual|
|Focus Mode||Automatic (A), Full-time Servo (F), Manual Focus (M), Single-servo AF (S)|
|Autofocus Points||Phase Detection: 61, 41 cross-type|
|External Flash Connection||Hot Shoe, PC Terminal|
|Max Sync Speed||Mechanical Shutter: 1 / 200 seconds|
|Flash Compensation||-3 EV to +3 EV (in 1/3 EV steps)|
|Dedicated Flash System||eTTL|
|Flash Modes||TTL Auto
Speed: 1/8000 - 30 seconds
|ISO Sensitivity||Auto, 100-6400 (Extended Mode: 50-12800)|
|White Balance Modes||Auto, Cloudy, Color Temperature, Custom, Daylight, Flash, Fluorescent (White), Shade, Sunset, Tungsten, Twilight|
|Exposure Modes||Modes: Aperture Priority, Bulb, C1, C2, Custom, Manual, Programmed Auto, Scene Auto Selector, Shutter Priority
Metering Range: EV 0.0 - EV 20.0
Compensation: -5 EV to +5 EV (in 1/3 or 1/2 EV steps)
|Metering Method||Center-weighted average metering, Evaluative metering, Partial Metering, Spot metering|
1920 x 1080p / 29.97 fps / 25 fps / 23.98 fps
1280 x 720p / 59.94 fps / 50 fps
640 x 480p / 29.97 fps / 25 fps
|Exposure Control||Auto: Shutter Speed, Aperture, ISO
Manual: Shutter Speed, Aperture, ISO
|Exposure Compensation||-3 EV to +3 EV (in 1/3 EV steps)|
|ISO Sensitivity||Auto, 100 - 6400, Expandable to 12800|
|Video Clip Length||1920 x 1080
ALL-I11 min. (654 MB / min.)
1920 x 1080
IPB33 min. (255 MB / min.)
1280 x 720
ALL-I13 min. (583 MB / min.)
1280 x 720
IPB38 min. (196 MB / min.)
640 x 480
IPB97 min. (78 MB / min.)
|Audio Recording||Built-in Mic: With Video
Optional External Mic: With Video
|File Size||1920 x 1080p (Full HD)|
|Video Recording||Yes, NTSC/PAL|
The EOS 5DS R is an extraordinarily accomplished DSLR that offers exceptional image quality in a proven, workhorse design. The 50.6MP sensor offers the highest resolution of any full-frame camera, and has very respectable dynamic range too, although it’s perhaps not as noise-free in very deep...
Super-high resolution; Robust, weather-sealed body; Excellent autofocus
Relatively limited ISO range; Enormous, difficult to handle raw files; Fixed LCD screen
In terms of camera tech, Canon is to be commended for creating a 50.6MP full-frame DSLR, so it earns our Editor’s Choice. While the near-$4,000 price tag puts it out of reach for consumers, it’s relatively affordable for the type of user this camera is geared toward.
Beautiful 50.6MP stills, Excellent optical viewfinder, Good low-light performer, Affordable alternative to medium-format
Expensive for casual use, Video only up to 30p, Focusing issues in video recording, No built-in wireless
The Canon EOS 5DS R offers the most resolution you'll find in a full-frame SLR, but its high ISO capabilities are limited.
Highest resolution in class. 5fps burst shooting. Full-frame image sensor. Dual memory card slots. 61-point autofocus system. Intervalometer and time lapse support. Sharp rear display. Solid control layout. Medium and Small Raw capture modes. 1080p video.
Limited to ISO 12800. Not a true OLPF-free design. Omits in-camera Wi-Fi and GPS. Lacks built-in flash.
At less than half the price of the least expensive 50-MP medium format camera (Pentax 645Z, $8,499) and with a smaller and lighter body, the Canon EOS 5DS R not only fills a small gap for professional photographers but brings Canon a high resolution model that its lineup was sorely missing.
Highest resolution full-frame DSLR, Excellent image quality, Extensive feature set, Optical low pass filter cancellation for sharper images, Weather-sealed body.
Potential for moiré under certain conditions, No Wi-Fi, GPS or HDMI out, Lacks headphone jack for audio monitoring.
The Canon 5DS R, the highest-resolution EOS body to date, is an all-around striking camera that captures some seriously impressive, incredibly detailed photographs. The higher resolution sensor does make shooting technique more crucial though, and the video features and ISO range are limited...
Phenomenal resolution and sharpness; Fine Detail Picture Style is like in-camera Unsharp Mask; Excellent print quality; Decent high ISO performance; Improved normalized dynamic range compared to 5D Mark III; Decent burst speed with good buffer depths; Built-in intervalometer & timelapse movie mode.
AF speed tested closer to consumer-level DSLRs; Dynamic range lower than competing models from Nikon & Sony; Lack of OLPF means subject to more aliasing artifacts with some subjects; No 60p video frame rate; No headphone jack; Timelapse video is only 1080p.
The 5Ds vs. 5Ds R decision is not an all or nothing one in regards to moiré. It is a more or less decision and the same regarding image sharpness. If you are shooting images of subjects that are likely to induce the moiré pattern and do not have time to work on mitigation in the field (such as when...
It’s been a whole three and a half years since Canon announced the 5D Mark III — a camera that was already criticized by many as not quite enough of an upgrade compared to the Mark II when it launched.
The 5DS and 5DS R are the new high-resolution kings for nature and landscape photography. You need the best to stay competitive, or you may as well go home. The 5DS has no built-in flash. I use the 320EX . As always, only you can answer Is It Worth It — to you.
While the exterior and button layout is almost identical to the older 5D MkIII camera, the 5DS R isn’t just another Canon with a slightly higher megapixel count. Quite simply, this full-frame DSLR is a quantum leap forward in resolution, offering photographers who crave quality and wish to print in...
Amazing image resolution makes this the perfect camera for studio photographers, if not everyone.
Incredible detail, Great build and handling, Excellent AF performance
Limited video modes, Narrow native ISO range, Very limited wireless features
I am a professional photographer and have been shooting Canon for over 30 years. Recently I wanted to upgrade to a new body but the choice did not come easy. I wanted the best tool I could afford and was ready to drop 6k on the newly announced 1dx.
So far I only took one shot, handheld. Some leaves and twigs about 100yds away in the neighbor's yard. Crisp like nothing I've seen before.One thing I really appreciate is the integrated electronic level that you can show in the viewfinder as you are shooting.
If you don't like complexity, this camera may have one too many menus for you.
I have had my camera about 1 1/2 years. I wish it had 2 SD card slots instead of 1 SD slot and 1 CF card slot! I also wish it have a flip out live view screen for low shooting in wet areas! I also wish that it had a green square for the onscreen level when it was level!
I use this camera strictly on a tripod for landscapes. The quality of the image is amazing and manual focus is excellent through live view. I did landscapes in the past with a 4x5 camera so manual focus for me is extremely simple with this camera.
After having shot Hasselblads and every pro Canon since the 1DS mark I, II, III, and DX, I have finally found a camera that has the image quality, feel, dynamic range, and overall professional quality that I have been missing.
I did research and fretted for 6 months before buying, weighing heavily the option of the 5D iv, and even a Nikon transconversion. The negative reviews seem now to have been the result of putting the camera in difficult situations designed to highlight weakness.
Tonal gradation is phenomenal. I cannot believe no one is talking about that. The amount of shades of gray in the image equals to a cleaner transition between darker shade to lighter shade. Future proof 50MP. Sharpness like no other. Color science and photo realism.