Last week, we reported Canon 90D specs based on a leaked promo video.
And this week, we can talk about the Canon 90D with complete certainty, because it has now been announced alongside the (mirrorless) Canon M6 Mark II.
Canon EOS 90D
The new Canon 90D will start shipping in September, so you still have a few weeks to decide whether it’s the right piece of kit for your needs. But the specs are looking pretty enticing. They include (but are not limited to):
- A 32-megapixel APS-C sensor for large, high-quality photos
- 11 frames per second continuous shooting for action and wildlife photography
- 45 cross-type AF points and Dual Pixel autofocus
- 100% viewfinder
- Articulating touchscreen LCD
The continuous shooting speed capabilities are impressive. At 11 frames per second, you should be able to capture action scenes with ease, especially when paired with the 45 cross-type autofocus points.
The price isn’t bad, either, coming in at $1199 USD.
Here’s the bottom line:
You should keep your eye on the Canon 90D if you’re looking for a faster action camera but don’t want to pay for an ultra-high-end model.
Canon EOS M6 Mark II
Around the same time that the 90D was announced, Canon also unveiled the, which is a mirrorless camera with an APS-C sensor, designed as a followup to the original EOS M6.
The EOS M6 Mark II is aimed at an enthusiast audience, costing just $850 USD and including no electronic viewfinder.
The rest of the specs are a nice list, as the EOS M6 Mark II features a 32.5-megapixel sensor, a tilting touchscreen, and 14 frames per second continuous shooting.
You’ll like the EOS M6 Mark II if you need a nice portable, walkaround camera.
Sony a6600 and a6100
Finally, Sony also made a big announcement:
Two new mirrorless cameras, the a6600 and the a6100.
Both cameras feature APS-C sensors, though the a6600 is marketed at more serious audiences. It packs 24 megapixels and in-body image stabilization, along with 11 fps continuous shooting and a high-quality electronic viewfinder.
The Sony a6100 is also a 24-megapixel camera that shoots at 11 fps, but it lacks in-body image stabilization.
For all you photographers out there looking to upgrade, you’ve got some tough choices ahead of you!