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Canon EOS-1D X Mark II Digital SLR Camera Body

Canon EOS-1D X Mark II Digital SLR Camera Body

Canon EOS-1D X Mark II Digital SLR Camera Body

  • Fastest shooting EOS-1D, capable of up to 14 fps full-resolution RAW or JPEG, and up to 16 fps in Live View mode with new Dual DIGIC 6+ Image Processors
  • Achieves a maximum burst rate of up to 170 RAWs in continuous shooting at up to 16 fps, and 4K movies using CFast cards in the new CFast 2.0 slot
  • Improved AF performance through 61-point, wide area AF system with 41 cross-type points, improved center point focusing sensitivity to -3 EV and compatibility down to f/8
  • Accurate subject tracking for stills and video with new EOS Intelligent Tracking and Recognition AF with 360,000-pixel metering sensor
  • 4K video (4096 x 2160) up to 60 fps (59.94), with an 8.8-Megapixel still frame grab in camera. Full 1080p HD capture up to 120 fps for slow motion
  • Dual Pixel CMOS AF & Movie Servo AF for high speed, high frame rate and continuous autofocus during video shooting
  • Purchase this product between May 1, 2016 and July 30, 2016 and get 13 months of free damage protection from Canon. The product must be registered within 30 days of the purchase date to be eligible. Visit http://usa.canon.com/protection to learn more.

20.2MP Full-Frame CMOS Sensor Dual DIGIC 6+ Image Processors 3.2″ 1.62m-Dot Touchscreen LCD Monitor DCI 4K Video at 60 fps, 8.8MP Still Grab 61-Point High Density Reticular AF II Native ISO 51200, Expanded to ISO 409600 14 fps Shooting, 16 fps in Live View Dual Pixel CMOS AF and Movie Servo AF Built-In GPS, CFast & CF Card Slots Includes 64GB CFast 2.0 Card and Reader * Continuous shooting speed may vary depending on the shutter speed, the aperture, the lens being used, the battery charge and various camera settings. ** Canon is an authorized licensee of the CFast 2.0 trademark, which may be registered in various jurisdictions. *** Except when using the Canon EF 50mm f/2.5 Macro, EF 100mm f/2.8 Macro, EF 100mm f/2.8 Macro USM, EF 100mm f/2.8L Macro IS USM and EF 28-80mm f/2.8-4L USM lenses. **** Saving a still image from a single movie frame does not result in the same image qu

List Price: $ 5,999.00

Price: $ 5,999.00

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3 Comments
  1. Reply
    Paul LoveKing July 28, 2016 at 1:26 am
    31 of 33 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Impressions from a sport photographer., May 17, 2016
    By 
    Paul LoveKing (Sterling, VA) –

    This review is from: Canon EOS-1D X Mark II Digital SLR Camera Body (Electronics)
    I’ve had mine for about a week. I shoot amateur Mixed Martial Arts, a fast paced sport that happens in bad lighting. For the past 5 years, I have been shooting with the Canon 1dMkIV, which has been a great camera for the purpose. I didn’t move to the 1Dx classic, because it just wasn’t a big enough step, not with a camera in hand that worked well. The MkII was a bigger step, and I took it.

    I am not going to repeat all the stats and figures. Those are great and they are all over the internet. I shot an event saturday night, and I have some images to share, if this site shows them accurately. The autofocus is accurate and fast, the color is great, and it works like a charm in the dark, through a chain link fence.

    These images were shot at ISO 5,000-8,000, 1/500th, f3.2 or f3.5 processed in lightroom, pretty much the same way I always process fight images. There is some noise reduction, but it’s not terribly strong. I wasn’t making lab test images, these are real production images. This is what a flagship camera does, how it is really used.

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  2. Reply
    John July 28, 2016 at 2:03 am
    26 of 27 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Overall an excellent improvement on the 1D X, May 7, 2016
    By 
    John

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Canon EOS-1D X Mark II Digital SLR Camera Body (Electronics)
    Overall an excellent improvement on the 1DX. Features that I find most useful are:

    1) All 61 focus points (21 X-type) can focus at f8 when one uses series III teleconverters on specific L-lenses.
    2) Increase spread in AF points across the frame to aid in composition
    3) Improved dynamic range below ISO 1600 and improved shadow noise. Below ISO 3200 there is virtually no noise and noise is well controlled up to ISO 12800.
    4) AF sensors in red rather than black so they are easier to see
    5) Improved buffer with 170 RAW files (from Canon) although I saw a video with Andy Rouse where he got over 200 RAW files before the buffer slowed down. WOW!!
    6) DPAF for quick focusing on sensor (useful for stills and movies) in live view mode
    7) Ability to view a level in the viewfinder at all times which is very useful for handheld photography.
    8) Better focus tracking ability
    9) 1.5% spot metering

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  3. Reply
    William D. Colburn July 28, 2016 at 2:37 am
    28 of 31 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    A New Camera!, May 3, 2016
    By 
    William D. Colburn (Socorro, NM USA) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Canon EOS-1D X Mark II Digital SLR Camera Body (Electronics)
    I’ve had it for about 8 hours so far today. If you already have a 1D X it is surprisingly much of the same. The transition from 1D iii to 1D iv and 1D iv to 1D X were truly monumental upgrades especially in terms of polish, but here I feel like the 1DX had everything right and this is just a minor tweak.

    But it’s more than a tweak. I don’t own a CFAST card yet, but when I do, I’m certain this camera is going to blow my old 1DX out of the water when it comes to rapid fire sports photography. The raw files appear to be about twice as big as the raws from my 1D X. Shooting at the highest iso settings still renders garbage, but its higher iso than the 1D X and so far all the lower iso stuff seems better (but I’ve only really investigated the highest iso setting to see what it can do).

    The battery is new, but the old batteries go into the new body and seem to work just fine. I’m really sad it doesn’t have two CF slots. I really liked having two CF slots on the 1D X. Eventually I’m sure I’ll be sad it doesn’t have dual CFAST slots… I still miss the SD slot of the 1D iv, not because I admit to owning any of those stupid little cards, but because other people did, and I could pop their card into my 1D iv and take their picture for them.

    The bottom line, of course, is do you really need a $6k full frame camera? The test is simple: if you have a lens that costs more than the camera, then you need the camera. Deep down, that $6k is buying you mostly speed and durability. Fast autofocus, fast shutter clicks, fast card writing. If I go out and take a thousand pictures of a rugby game I’ll come home expecting just about a thousand of those pictures to be perfectly in focus no matter what was happening on the field.

    Update: I’m closing in on having it an entire day now.

    The menus still have a couple of items that are just baffling to me. The location of settable min/max ISO for instance. Mirror lock up still doesn’t have a button, but it is easier to find than when it used to be hidden in a custom function.

    The polish is looking a little more polished to me. The information you get from pressing the “info” key in particular seems more polished to me.

    Another Update: I’m starting to think that this new camera does have a lot more polish to it than I thought it just. It’s just hidden away more. For instance, my 1D X had a level built in. It was accessed via the LCD on back. I went to use the level today, and this new camera has a four access LCD level indicator hidden inside the viewfinder. It’s very nice.

    I like how quiet and crisp the shutter sounds compared to the older model. I have yet to try it on full auto though.

    So, a few days into owership, I’m even happier with it than I was when I first got it.

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