Canon EOS Rebel T6i Video Creator Kit with 18-55mm Lens, Rode VIDEOMIC GO and Sandisk 32GB SD Card Class 10 – Wi-Fi Enabled Reviews

Canon EOS Rebel T6i Video Creator Kit with 18-55mm Lens, Rode VIDEOMIC GO and Sandisk 32GB SD Card Class 10 – Wi-Fi Enabled

Canon EOS Rebel T6i Video Creator Kit with 18-55mm Lens, Rode VIDEOMIC GO and Sandisk 32GB SD Card Class 10 - Wi-Fi Enabled

  • Canon EOS Rebel T6i w/ 18-55mm Lens
  • Sandisk 32GB SD Card Class 10

Marvelously designed the Canon EOS T6i Rebel is truly a masterpiece in its own right. For starters consider its high resolution 24.2 megapixel CMOS (APS-C) sensor which allows you to shoot crisp clear natural looking photographs. Some of the camera’s other outstanding features include Canon’s advanced EOS scene analysis system which automatically adjusts the camera settings to produce quality photos including landscape, sports and portrait photography even in tricky light situations. For added convenience the camera is also equipped with built-in Wi-Fi and NFC (Near Field Communication) which allows you to easily share movies, photos and videos no matter where your are. The NFC connectivity feature allows for easy pairing with compatible android devices and at the same time connects to Canon’s new connect station CS100 device. That’s not all; the camera can also record full EOS full HD video at the push of a button. Other enhanced features that enable you to shoot quality footage include an automatic wind noise elimination feature which makes sure that voices and music do not get drowned out by the sound of the wind blowing. 

Bundle Includes:
• Canon EOS Rebel T6i DSLR Camera w/ EF-S w/ 18-55mm IS STM KIT
• Rode VideoMic Pro Compact VMP Shotgun Microphone
• SanDisk 32GB Ultra UHS-I Class 10 SDHC Memory Card

List Price: $ 799.00

Price: $ 799.00

Canon EOS Rebel 1300D/T6 18MP DSLR Camera + 18-55mm Lens + 24GB Top Bundle

End Date: Tuesday Nov-15-2016 11:35:19 PST
Buy It Now for only: $436.98
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Canon EOS 70D DSLR Camera Body Only 20.2 MP w/ Screen Protector
End Date: Thursday Nov-17-2016 11:48:47 PST
Buy It Now for only: $768.99
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  1. Reply
    Jeff Davis August 11, 2016 at 12:51 am
    120 of 124 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    SLR virgins first “Real” Camera, June 24, 2015
    Jeff Davis (Minneapolis, MN USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I figure i would write a review for this camera considering there isn’t very many. Unfortunately i am very new to photography and this is my first real camera. So far in the 3 days ive owned it i have taken some pretty amazing photos (well they are amazing to me). The camera seems solid and doesn’t feel like its going to break. The grip feels nice in my hand and the buttons and menu are easy to navigate. I’m not electronically handicapped so i have been able to figure out the menus maybe faster than the average person. If you are looking for a good entry level dslr camera i would recommend this one. Any questions feel free to ask i will try to answer them! I also bought a Canon EF-S 50-250mm lens so i could have a little better zoom for birds and other wildlife. My next goal for a lens i think will be a 600mm cause i want to be able to take nice photos of wildlife! Enough rambling thanks for reading!

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  2. Reply
    M. Terrell August 11, 2016 at 1:18 am
    83 of 91 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Update: Great camera but not sure it’s worth the upgrade from earlier Canon rebels, June 7, 2015
    M. Terrell (San Francisco CA USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I was fortunate to purchase this through Amazon (I think it is interesting that mostly it is only available through third party vendors on the marketplace), as I decided to return it because I just wasn’t satisfied. I did not have the spots on the sensor that have been noted, but I found the shutter noisy (compared to a t2i), and I was disturbed by the fact that the video control is now part of the on/off switch. There were some other minor changes to control buttons from earlier rebels to accommodate the fully articulating viewfinder, but the video control is the only problematic one for me. While I like the new viewfinder, I was surprised that the touchscreen still requires use of the control wheel for some functions. The main reason I returned the unit is that the image quality just did not seem to warrant the upgrade from my current 18.1 mp rebel. I enjoy wildlife photography, especially of birds, and so crop a fair amount and I was excited to see what the additional pixels and autofocus points of the t6i mean for improved image quality. In direct comparisons there was minimal difference, though I will acknowledge that color was a bit more vibrant on the new t6i. I did not use the wifi function (but I use the eyefi mobi card in my t2i, so don’t really need this function), or the video to can’t speak to how well these work. If you are new to the Canon rebel line, this is probably a worthy entry level camera. If you already have an earlier version, especially the newer t5i, you’ll have to decide if the added pixels is worth the upgrade. It wasn’t for me, though I may rent the t6s version and see if more time with the camera makes me like it more.

    Update 6/25/15 – I have spent another two weeks with the camera (I rented it), and have upgraded my review with an additional star. I’m not sure my original review indicated strongly enough that this is a great camera if you don’t already have a good dslr. And I believe that the upgrades to this camera over older rebels might make it worth the upgrade if you do a lot of video or low light photography. The advantages of the t6i for low light shooting was brought to my attention by the comment from Willie, and so I tested it out. My t2i, at 18 mp, does hunt more in low light and the image is slightly darker (you can see the difference in the photos I’ve uploaded). However, since most of my use with the camera is in natural light I still do not plan to upgrade. The articulating touchscreen LCD is nice, and balanced out some of the less desirable changes to the controls, but isn’t enough to make the change. In fact, the fun thing about testing my old camera against the latest rebel is confirming that Canon does make great cameras that should last a long time. I understand that there will be a SL2 in the fall, and I’ll see what that has to offer.

    Update 7/6/15: I did end up upgrading, but not to the t6i. Found a great deal on the marketplace for a used t4i, and grabbed it. I realized that turning on the video on the on/off switch has been around since the t4i, so really not such a big deal on the t6i. I will say now that I have an articulating, touchscreen lcd that it is a nice upgrade to have, especially if you use liveview much. Getting the t4i instead of the t6i meant I was able to get a new lens, and that will probably make the most difference for my photos.

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