[UPDATE: See test results and ratings]

      Canon’s just-announced EOS 5D Mark IV, which will replace the EOS 5D Mark III during the first half of next year, is the latest in a product line that started with the EOS 5D back in August, 2005. By co-opting many of the technologically advanced features of the flagship EOS-1D X II professional camera into the new Mark IV, Canon has produced an impressive enthusiast-level camera with capabilities unimaginable just a decade ago.  



       Front view of the EOS 5D Mark IV with no  lens fitted. (Source: Canon.)

      The original 5D, dubbed the first ‘affordable’ full-frame DSLR had an effective resolution of 13 megapixels, a 2.5-inch, 230,000-dot monitor and a single CF card slot and supported a sensitivity range of ISO 100 to ISO 1600 with extensions to ISO 50 and ISO 3200 available. It didn’t support Live View shooting and was unable to record movie clips.

      The new 5D IV’s effective resolution has increased to 30.4 megapixels, which isn’t much higher than the 5D III’s but it records a wider exposure latitude. Marginally smaller and lighter than its predecessor, the 5D IV is equipped with a high resolution 3.2-inch LCD with full touch panel operation and ‘Intelligent’ viewfinder with 100% frame coverage.   Other noteworthy features include  dual CF and SD card slots and ISO sensitivities that range from 100 to 32000, expandable down to ISO 50 and up to ISO 102400.

      4K movie recording makes its first appearance, with support for the DCI 4K (4096 x 2160 pixels) format at 30, 25 or 24 frames/second (fps).  In-camera extracting of 8.8-megapixel JPEG images from 4K videos is supported, along with120p HD, Dual Pixel CMOS AF, time lapse movie and new HDR movie mode.

      The table below compares the new EOS 5D Mark IV with its predecessors, showing the changes introduced with each iteration.


      EOS 5D

      EOS 5D II

      EOS 5D III

      EOS 5D IV

      Effective Resolution

      12.8 megapixels

      21.2 megapixels

      22 megapixels

       30.4 megapixels

      Image processor

      DIGIC II

      DIGIC 4

       DIGIC 5+

      DIGIC 6+


      9-point TTL AF

      61-point CD/PD AF

      61-point CD/PD AF with High Density Reticular Dual Pixel CMOS AF II


      35-zone TTL full-aperture

      63-zone TTL  full-aperture

      150,000-pixel RGB+IR sensor / 252-zone TTL  full-aperture

      Shutter speeds

      30-1/8000 second plus Bulb

      Flash synch

      1/200 second

      1/250 second

      Exposure compensation

      +/-2EV in 1/3EV or 1/2EV steps

      +/- 5EV in 1/3EV or 1/2EV steps

      Native ISO





      ISO extension

      50, 3200

      50, 12800, 25600

      50, 51200, 102400



      1920 x1080 at 30 fps; VGA at 30 fps

      1920 x1080 at 30/25/24 fps; 1280 x 720 at 60/50 fps, VGA at 25/30 fps

      4096 x 2160 at 30p/25p/24p, 1920 x1080 at 60p/50p, 1280 x 720   at 120p


      2.5-inch, 230,000-dot TFT

      3-inch, 920,000-dot TFT

      3.2-inch, 1,040,000-dot Clear View II TFT

      3.2-inch, 1,620,000-dot TFT with capacitative touch screen


      96% FOV, 0.71x magnification

      98% FOV, 0.71x magnification

      100% FOV, 0.71x magnification

      Burst speed/capacity

      3.0 fps/ 60 JPEG, 17 RAW

      3.9 fps/ 78 JPEG,13 RAW

      6.0 fps / 65 JPEG, 13 RAW

      7 fps /110 JPEG, 21 RAW


      1x CF

      1x CF (UDMA compatible)

      1x CF (UDMA compatible) plus 1x SD/SDHC/SDXC


      USB 2.0, Video out

      USB 2.0, HDMI mini, 3.5mm MIC, 3.5mm stereo, NS remote

      USB 3.0 HDMI mini, 3.5mm MIC, 3.5mm stereo, N3 remote terminal, Wi-Fi, GPS



      LP-E6 battery pack

      Battery capacity

      800 shots/charge

      850 shots/charge

      950 shots/charge

      900 shots/charge

      Dimensions (wxhxd)

      152 x 113 x 75 mm

      152 x 113.5 x 75 mm

      152 x 116.4 x 76.4 mm

      150.7 x 116.4 x 75.9 mm

      Weight (body only)

      810 grams

      860 grams

      810 grams

      The EOS 5D Mark IV will be available in Australian stores from 8 September, 2016 with prices ‘set at dealer discretion’. It will be offered as a body-only or in two camera+lens kits, one with the EF 24-70mm f/4L IS and the other with the new EF 24-105mm f/4L IS II lens, which was announced with the camera.

      Canon’s US pricing of the new body has been reported at US$3499 ““ the same launch price as  Canon EOS 5D Mark III  in 2012. Given the decline in the AU$ value since then, and the fact that Canon can’t deviate too far from the equivalent local pricing without encouraging off-shore purchasing, we think local buyers should expect a price point somewhere in the vicinity of AU$4600 ex GST or AU$5060 with tax included. (Canon does not disclose RRPs to journalists but it’s easy enough to find local prices by checking a few websites ““ as well as Canon’s local online store.)

      Photo Review received an early production-quality camera body two days before we were able to post this First Look on our website and have embarked upon our usual suite of performance tests. We hope to provide the results of these tests, along with sample images, within the next week.

      Who’s it For?
       Like its predecessors, the EOS 5D Mark IV has been designed primarily for serious stills photographers and will suit those who want to record maximum detail and sharpness in their images. However, its 4K video recording capabilities will be appreciated by wedding and event photographers, because they will be able to grab individual, high-resolution frames from movie clips and print them at up to A3 size on the spot.

      The lack of an electronic viewfinder limits this camera’s capabilities for movie recording in bright outdoor lighting, although composition should be less of a ‘point and guess’ exercise in indoor locations. The shutter mechanism is rated for around 150,000 cycles, as befits a camera at this level.

      Wildlife photographers and photojournalists, as well as landscape, architectural and studio photographers will benefit from the new sensor’s high resolution, wide dynamic range and excellent low light capability. Many of them could also find the new Dual Pixel RAW file format functions (see below) handy.

      Enhanced water and dust resistance makes the camera ideal for anyone working outdoors or in industrial situations. And for photojournalists, built-in Wi-Fi plus NFC makes it easy to operate the camera remotely and transfer images securely to a smart devices using the Canon Camera Connect app, while the built-in GPS geotags each image in the EXIF data with automatic time updates and embedded IPTC metadata.

      Existing owners of 5D III cameras may have reservations about their need to upgrade to the new camera. We feel their decision should be based on whether they can utilise the 5D IV’s new features. We don’t think it’s worth upgrading for higher resolution since the difference between the 5D III and 5D IV is minimal.

      Owners of 5D II cameras are in a totally different situation since they will gain a great deal by upgrading. Higher resolution and improved autofocusing are just the start of the 5D IV’s advantages. Financial considerations will likely play a role in each photographer’s choice, along with the persistent issue of having to carry a relatively large and heavy camera and lenses.

      Increasingly, photographers are finding similarly specified mirrorless cameras can deliver images and movies that are equally usable for a fraction of the DSLR kit’s overall weight and, often, lower acquisition costs. Mirrorless cameras also let you shoot movies using the viewfinder to frame shots, an important criterion for outdoor shooters.

      What’s New?
       The Dual Pixel RAW file format makes its first appearance in the 5D IV. It works by taking advantage of the data recorded by the Dual Pixel CMOS AF system and is only available when you capture full-sized CR2.RAW files. Each shot records Dual Pixel data from the image sensor, creating raw files that are roughly double the size of regular raw files.

      With this additional image data, photographers can fine-tune images in post-production using the supplied Digital Photo Professional software. The function allows by micro-adjustment of the point of maximum sharpness using depth information in the file, repositioning of the viewpoint or foreground bokeh or reducing the visibility of image ghosting.

      To use this function,   Dual Pixel RAW must be enabled in the shooting menu (it’s switched off by default).   In this mode, the M-RAW   and S-RAW settings are disabled, along with the HDR shooting mode, one-touch image quality setting and Digital Lens Optimiser and you can’t record multiple exposures. The maximum burst speed and buffer capacity will also decrease.

      We can see the focus micro-adjustment aspect this function being useful for portrait and product photographers, while the image ghosting adjustment will probably appeal to landscape and architectural photographers. Since the adjustment range in each case is relatively small; you can’t expect obvious defects in images to be correctable.

      The 5D IV has inherited the 61-Point High Density Reticular AF II  system introduced in the EOS-1D X Mark II, which covers an expanded sensor area and offers f/8 AF support with all 61 points, allowing extenders to be used with all telephoto lenses. The camera can also focus in light levels as low as EV -3 (equivalent to moonlight) with viewfinder shooting, or EV -4 in Live View mode.

      The usual one-shot, AI focus and AI Servo AF modes are available, along with automatic and manual AF point selection, which enables AF points to be selected separately for vertical and horizontal shooting. The six ‘Case’ settings for configuring autofocusing are also provided. As with previous models, if you want an AF-assist beam you must fit an optional Speedlite flash.

      The 5D IV comes with a 153,600-pixel RGB+IR metering sensor that can send tracking information to the AF processor, along with a dedicated DIGIC 6 processor chip to analyse the data. Distance information from the AF system identifies where the subject is, while colour information from the metering system enables the camera to change AF points to keep the subject continually in focus while recording at up to seven frames/second, with full AF / AE tracking. This system is particularly useful for sports and wildlife photographers.

      The buffer memory can hold an ‘unlimited’ number of JPEGs (according to the manual, up to 110 shots with a UDMA 7 CF card) or up to 21 CR2.RAW images in a single burst. In a development of the silent shutter mode, three settings ““ ‘Silent high’, ‘silent low’ and ‘silent single'”“ are available for situations where camera noise must be kept to a minimum.

      The Mirror Vibration Control System introduced last year in the EOS 5DS and EOS 5DS R  is also used in the 5D IV to suppress vibrations that can reduce sharpness. A system of cams drives the mirror up and down in a more controlled fashion, resulting in smoother movement, elimination of mirror slap and quieter shutter-release sound.

      Also derived from the 5DS and 5DR cameras is the Fine Detail Picture Style mode, which maximises the amount of detail captured by the camera’s sensor. It also offers control over the three sharpening parameters applied to JPEG files.

      The Digital Lens Optimizer function, which was formerly available through Canon’s Digital Photo Professional software, has been integrated into the 5D IV’s image processing system. Previously usable only with raw files, it can now be used to correct residual aberrations in JPEG images that can’t be fixed with the normal, in-camera lens aberration correction function.  

      The EOS-1D X Mark II’s 4K movie-making capabilities are ported across and, like the ‘pro’ camera, the 5D IV records with 4K (4096 x 2160) resolution at 30/25/24 fps and YCbCr 4:2:2 colour sampling. Photographers using this mode can extract 8.8-megapixel JPEG stills from 4K videos, a feature only available with 4K resolution. Details are provided in the Video section below.

      The new touchscreen monitor has greater functionality than the monitor on the EOS-1D X Mark II, which has limited applications. It can be used to set the AF point, toggle between another mode and Servo AF in movie mode or magnify the image to  aid manual focusing. The 5D IV adds the ability to control a much wider range of functions as well as providing four steps of colour tone adjustments with settings for warmer and standard tones plus two ‘cooler’ options.

      The ‘Intelligent Viewfinder’ technology introduced in the EOS 7D is further refined in the 5D IV and the new camera displays the full image frame with a 0.71 times magnification and an eyepoint of 21mm. Dioptre correction of -3.0 to +1 dioptres is available. The focusing screen is non-interchangeable but has a transparent LCD overlay that displays shooting data.

      The viewfinder display contains data showing the Single/Spot AF points, AF Frame, AF status, focus indicator, AF mode, AF point selection, AF point registration; Shutter speed, aperture value, ISO, AE lock, exposure level/compensation, flash metering, spot metering circle, exposure warning, AEB, metering mode, shooting mode, flash ready, high-speed sync, FE lock, flash compensation, red-eye reduction light, card information, maximum burst, highlight tone priority, JPEG/RAW indicator, Dual Pixel RAW, Digital Lens Optimiser, grid, electronic level, battery check, warning symbol, flicker detection, drive mode and white balance setting. Depth-of-field preview is available via a button on the lower right edge of the lens mount.

      Unlike the EOS-1D X Mark II, which also has dual card slots, the EOS 5D Mark IV accommodates both CompactFlash (not CFast as in the pro camera) and SD cards. But like the pro camera, it supports the fast UDMA 7 CF cards and UHS-II SDXC cards needed for 4K movie recording.

      In-camera image processing options are extensive and include the usual optical corrections for Canon lenses (the camera is pre-loaded with a database of adjustments), Auto Lighting Optimiser adjustments (4 settings), resizing (4 settings) and cropping (45 sizes selectable plus horizontal/vertical switching). Four levels of Live View display are available through the INFO button: no data, basic shooting data, advanced shooting data and advanced shooting data with histogram (RGB or brightness).

      Built-in Wi-Fi is similar to that provided in other recent Canon cameras, with IEEE802.11b/g/n support at 2.4GHz. Near Filed Communication (NFC) provides an easy way to interface the camera with an Android smart device. Features supported include File Transfer Protocol (FTP) for transferring images to a smart-phone or Canon Connect Station and, thence, to sharing and/or storing sites, remote control of the camera from a smart device and wireless printing.

      The integrated GPS system can embed latitude, longitude, elevation and time information in the image metadata. It is compatible with the GPS (USA), GLONASS (Russian) and QZSM (Japanese)   satellites and can be set to receive signals continuously (even when power is switched off) or only when the camera is turned on.

      Seventeen Custom Functions are provided, covering a total of 46 camera settings. Users can also input copyright data for embedding in images and rate images with 0 to 5 stars. IPTC data and captioning can also be registered with the supplied EOS Utility software.

      The in-camera special effects, which include the High Dynamic Range (HDR)  shooting carried over from the 5D III along with four in-camera special effects (Art Standard, Art Vivid, Art Bold and Art Embossed). The latter have been joined by a new Natural setting that preserves a natural appearance while minimising highlight and shadow clipping.

      Build and Ergonomics
       The 5D IV retains the familiar feel of its predecessors and it’s just as solidly built, with a magnesium-alloy body that has improved dust and moisture resistance. Some minor cosmetic refinements have been made to the body but, in most cases, the control buttons on the new camera are in the same places as they were on previous models.  


      The front panels of the EOS 5D Mark IV (top) and Mark III (below) compared. (Source: Canon.)

      The only significant change to the front panel has involved moving the port for the wired remote controller from the cluster below the terminal cover on the left side panel to the lower left hand corner of the front panel. The remaining interface ports are located under three rubber covers on the left side panel.

      There’s a separate cover for the PC flash terminal, below which are located the microphone and headphone terminals (both standard 3.5mm types). To their rear lies a single compartment with the HDMI mini OUT and USB 3.0 digital terminals and, below them, a tiny cable protector socket. A cable protector is supplied with the camera for use when connecting it to a computer or the Canon Connect Station. It prevents damage to the cable through accidental disconnection and stops the terminal from being damaged.  


      The top panels of the EOS 5D Mark IV (top) and Mark III (below). (Source: Canon.)

      Nothing much has changed on the top panel of the 5D IV, which retains the same control layout as earlier EOS 5D models. The layout of the LCD data panel has been modified to include icons for Wi-Fi and GPS and the card slot icons have been shifted to the top of the screen to free up space, as shown in the illustration above.On the rear panel, minor adjustments have been made to the position of the lever switches for the Live View stills/movie shooting and the multi-function lock switch. The comparison illustrations below show the changes.  


      The rear panels of the EOS 5D Mark IV (top) and Mark III (below). (Source: Canon.)

      The joystick multi-controller is a little larger on the new camera and a new AF area selection button has been added between it and the Quick Control Dial, making it easier to select AF points quickly. The Direct Print Function has been removed from the Creative Photo/comparative playback button at the top of the line left of the monitor screen.

      The dual card slots sit beneath a slide-and-lift hard plastic cover on the right hand side panel. with the CF slot nearer the hinge. You can set the camera to record different file types to each card (JPEG to one and raw to the other or stills to one and movies to the other), use the second card once the first is full or record each image to both cards simultaneously for backing up files. (Movies can’t be recorded simultaneously to both cards.) An NFC chip is embedded in the camera body just in front of the card slot hinge.

      The base plate hasn’t changed much since the 5D III. The battery is housed in the hand grip and accessed via a spring-loaded hard plastic compartment door with rubber sealing to stop dust and moisture from entering. The tripod socket is located in line with the lens axis and is far enough from the battery compartment to allow batteries to be exchanged when the camera is mounted on most types of tripod head.

      Sensor and Image Processing
       A new 35.9 x 23.9 mm CMOS sensor provides an effective resolution of 30.4 megapixels from a total of 31.7 million photosites. It has a pixel pitch of approximately 5.34 microns. The step-up in effective resolution from the 5D III   is negligible but the new sensor appears to be more technologically sophisticated and supports higher light sensitivity as well as a wider dynamic range.

      Like its predecessors, the 5D IV has a low-pass filter array in front of the image sensor, which is designed and manufactured by Canon. It also features Canon’s gapless microlens technology, which directs more light into each photosite than normal microlenses.  Canon’s integrated sensor cleaning system is also included.

      The DIGIC 6+ processor is  the same chip as used in the EOS-1D X Mark II (which has two of them) and it’s fast and powerful enough to power the new camera’s still and movie shooting functions. It supports a maximum ISO setting of 102,400 and top continuous shooting speed of approximately seven frames/second (fps). An ‘enhanced’   noise processing algorithm improves low light shooting, enabling users to take advantage of high ISO   settings.

      Like other Canon DSLRs, the 5D IV’s sensor has a native 3:2 aspect ratio but 4:3, 16:9 and 1:1 aspect ratio options are available when shooting in Live View mode. They deliver maximum resolutions of 5952 x 4480, 6720 x 3776 and 4480 x 4480 pixels, respectively. The camera also provides M-RAW (5040 x 3360) and S-RAW (3360 x 2240) settings. Typical image file sizes and burst shooting capacities for the 3:2 aspect ratio are shown in the table below.

      Image Quality

      Pixels Recorded

      File Size

      Shots/8GB card

      Max. burst*



      6720 x 4480



      130 (110)




      To card capacity


      4464 x 2976



      M/ Normal




      3360 x 2240



      S1/ Normal




      1920 x 1280




      720 x 480





      6720 x 4480



      19 (21)

      Dual Pixel RAW



      7 (7)


      5040 x 3360



      26 (32)


      3360 x 2240



      48 (74)



      6720 x 4480



      14 (16)


      5040 x 3360



      15 (17)


      3360 x 2240



      18 (22)

      * Using high-speed 16GB SD card; figures in brackets are for 64GB UDMA 7 CF card.

       In common with other DSLR cameras, movies can only be recorded in the Live View mode, which means you have to use the monitor for shot composition. This is a significant disadvantage in bright outdoor conditions where all LCD screens struggle to reproduce accurate colours and contrast levels.

      The highlight features of the 5D IV is its ability to record movies with 4K resolution; not the usual 4K/Ultra HD (3840 x 2160 pixels) format found in most consumer cameras but the professional DCI 4K standard with a resolution of 4096 x 2160 pixels with an aspect ratio of approximately a 1.9:1 and colour subsampling is in the YCbCr 4:2:2  format.  You’ll need a UDMA 7 CF card with 100MB/sec speed or a UHS-I Class 3 or higher SDHC or SDXC card to record 4K clips.

      The new camera can also record with Full HD (1080p) resolution at 60/50 fps or HD (720p) resolution at 120/100 fps. ALL-I and IPB compression formats are available with these settings. The former is the best choice for footage that will be edited, while the latter is a general-purpose, high-compression format  that’s useful when storage space is limited. Colour sampling for internal recording in the two HD modes uses the YCbCr 4:2:0 scheme.

      A new HDR (high dynamic range) movie mode is available for recording movies with minimal loss of highlight and shadow details when shooting contrasty scenes. It records at Full HD resolution with a frame rate of 25 or 30 fps, depending on the selected video standard (PAL or NTSC).

      The table below shows the options available and minimum card requirements for PAL format users.

      Recording quality

      Frame rates

      Compression method

      CF Card requirements

      SD Card requirements

      4K (4096 x 2160)



      UDMA 7

      100MB/sec or faster

      UHS-1 speed

      Class 3 or higher

      Full HD (1920×1080)



      UDMA 7

      60MB//sec or faster


      30MB/sec or faster

      SD speed
       Class 10 or higher



      30MB/sec or faster

      UHS-1 speed

      Class 3 or higher

      25p/24p HDR movies


      10MB/sec or faster

      SD speed
       Class 6 or higher



      10MB/sec or faster

      SD speed
       Class 4 or higher

      HD (1280×720)



      UDMA 7

      60MB//sec or faster

      UHS-1 speed

      Class 3 or higher

      Canon recommends formatting each card before recording movies on it and testing cards to ensure it records clips smoothly with no glitches. Note: the camera is not compatible with UHS-II SDHC/SDXC cards.

      The P, Av, Tv and M shooting modes can be used for movie recording and ISO sensitivity is set automatically within the ISO 100-12800 range for 4K recording or ISO 100-25600 with the other resolution settings. You can lock exposure levels by pressing the AE lock (*) button, except in the auto shooting mode.

      Selecting the auto mode sets the exposure parameters (aperture, shutter speed, ISO and white balance) automatically and engages scene detection. Icons showing the scene detected by the camera are displayed on the monitor screen. Still photographs can’t be captured while a movie is being recorded.

      The 5D IV includes the same in-camera time-coding settings as provided in the 5D III, using   industry standard format of Hour:Minute:Second:Frame as defined by the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers (SMPTE). This enables clips recorded with the camera to be integrated with professionally-shoot footage and edited on professional editing desks. Users can choose whether to display the elapsed time or the time code when recording or playing back movie clips.

      The built-in microphone records audio monaurally but an external microphone jack is provided for optional stereo microphones. Sound recording levels are adjustable automatically or manually and audio recording can be switched off if desired. A wind filter and attenuators are available.

      The 5D IV also supports time lapse movie recording, but only with 1920×1080 pixel resolution, although ALL-I compression is applied to optimise image quality. Users can set the shooting interval between 00:00:01 and 99:59:59 seconds and the number of shots between 2 and 3600. Playback time of up to two minutes and 24 seconds per time-lapse sequence is available when recording in PAL format.

      Dual Pixel CMOS AF is usable in movie mode as well as the Movie Servo AF function and the camera also offers HDMI output at Full HD resolution in the 1080 8-bit 4:2:2 format. The maximum duration for a movie clip (except those recorded in the high-speed HD mode) is 29 minutes and 59 seconds. High frame rate movies are limited to seven minutes and 29 seconds. No 4GB file limit applies with exFAT CF cards.

      Playback and Software
       All the standard playback settings are provided and accessible via the menu or the monitor’s touch screen. Still images can be displayed with or without info. (basic info, shooting info, histogram) and there’s a highlight alert setting that causes overexposed highlights to blink, along with three types of grid and the ability to display selected AF points.
       The monitor supports the standard touch controls, including one-finger swiping to move from one frame to the next and two-finger swiping for jump display. Pinching switches to index view, while spreading the fingers magnifies the image.

      Movie playback lets you adjust the playback speed, skip between frames (backwards and forwards), grab   a frame from a 4K movie and access basic editing functions. Movies shot at the high frame rate (HD/100p) are played back silently at 1/4 normal speed. Slideshows can be created with some or all images and sequenced by date, folders, movies, stills or rating.

      Post-processing of CR2.RAW files (but not M-RAW and S-RAW files) into JPEGs is available and users can adjust brightness, white balance, Picture Style and the Auto Lighting Optimiser settings. Changes can also be made to the settings for High ISO speed noise reduction, JPEG image-recording quality and colour space and corrections can be applied for peripheral illumination, distortion and chromatic aberration.  

      The software bundle contains 28 application folders and includes the latest versions of Canon’s Digital Photo Professional raw file converter, two versions of EOS Utility (for controlling the camera from a computer), Picture Style Editor, Lens Registration Tool, Map Utility and background music for slideshows and movies. If you select the Custom Installation mode you can choose which applications to install. You also receive a Software Instruction Manual on a separate optical disk.

      The printed instruction manual contains 610 pages plus an added 48-page section devoted to the Wi-Fi/NFC functions. Like most Canon manuals, the instructions are comprehensive and relatively easy to follow. According to the manual, a PDF version can be downloaded from the Canon website.


       Image sensor: 35.9 x 23.9 mm CMOS sensor with 31.7 million photosites (30.4 megapixels effective)
       Image processor:  DIGIC 6+
       A/D processing: 14-bit (Canon original RAW 2nd edition)
       Lens mount: EF (excludes EF-S / EF-M lenses)
       Focal length crop factor: Equivalent to 1.0x the focal length of the lens
       Image formats: Stills: JPEG (DCF Ver. 2.0, Exif Ver.2.3, MPF Baseline compliant), CR2.RAW, M-RAW, S-RAW, RAW+JPEG; Movies: MOV Video: 4K – Motion JPEG (internal recording only), Full HD – MPEG4 AVC / H.264 variable (average) bit rate, Audio: Linear PCM
       Image Sizes: Stills ““ 6720 x 4480, 4464 x 2976, 3360 x 2240, 1920 x 1280, 720 x 480; Movies: 4K (17:9) – 4096 x 2160 at 30/25/24 fps; Full HD (16:9) – 1920 x 1080: 50/30/25/ 24 fps (inter- or intra-frame), or 1920 x 1080 HDR 30/25 inter-frame or lite inter-frame; HD -1280 x 720 at 120/100fps intre-frame
       Image Stabilisation: Lens based
       Dust removal: EOS integrated cleaning system
       Shutter (speed range): Electronically-controlled focal-plane shutter (30-1/8000 sec.  in 1/2 or 1/3 stop increments plus Bulb); X -synch at 1/250 sec.
       Exposure Compensation: +/- 5EV in 1/3EV or 1/2EV steps; can be combined with AEB (+/-EV for movies)
       Exposure bracketing: +/-3 EV in 1/3 or 1/2 stop increments
       Other bracketing options:
       Self-timer: 2 or 10 seconds delay
       Focus system: 61 point TTL-secondary image-forming phase-difference detection system with dedicated AF sensor;  max. of 41 cross-type AF points inc. 5 dual cross type at f/2.8  
       and 61 points / 21 cross-type AF points at f/8
       Focus modes: One Shot; AI Servo AF (AI Servo AF III+)
       Exposure metering:   153,600-pixel RGB+IR metering sensor with Evaluative metering (linked to all AF points), Centre-weighted average, Partial (approx. 6.2% of viewfinder at centre) and Spot (approx. 1.5% viewfinder at centre) metering patterns
       Shooting modes: Scene Intelligent Auto, Program AE , Shutter priority AE, Aperture priority AE, Manual, Bulb, Custom (x3)
       Picture Style modes: Auto, Standard, Portrait, Landscape, Fine Detail, Neutral, Faithful, Monochrome, User Defined (x3)
       Image Processing modes: Highlight Tone Priority, Auto Lighting Optimiser (4 settings), Long exposure noise reduction, High ISO speed noise reduction (4 settings), Lens optical correction, Dual Pixel RAW (image micro-adjustment/ bokeh shift/ghosting reduction)
       Colour space options: sRGB and Adobe RGB
       ISO range: Auto,  ISO 100-32,000; ISO can be expanded to L:50, H1: 51200, H2: 102400
       White balance: AWB (Ambience priority/White priority), Daylight, Shade, Cloudy, Tungsten light, White Fluorescent light, Flash, Custom; Colour Temperature Setting
       White balance compensation:   Blue/Amber +/-9, Magenta/ Green +/-9
       Flash: External flash only
       Flash modes: E-TTL II Auto Flash, Metered Manual, Second Curtain Synch.
       Flash exposure adjustment: +/- 3EV in 1/3 increments with EX series Speedlites
       Sequence shooting: Max. 7 shots/sec.   at 30.4M
       Buffer capacity: Max. Large/Fine JPEGs, RAW files or  RAW+JPEG pairs
       Storage Media: Dual slots for CompactFlash (UDMA 7 compatible) and SD cards (compatible with UHS-II standard SDHC / SDXC memory cards)
       Viewfinder: Pentaprism with approx. 100% FOV coverage, 21mm eyepoint. approx. 0.76x magnification; -3 to +1 dioptre adjustment, fixed focusing screen
       LCD monitor: 3.2-inch touch panel LCD with approx. 1,620,000 dots; 7 levels of brightness adjustment, 4 steps of colour tone adjustment (warmer, standard, cooler 1, cooler 2)
       Playback functions:
       Interface terminals: USB 3.0; HDMI, Built-in GPS
       Wi-Fi function: IEEE 802.11b/g/n, 2412 MHz – 2462 MHz (1-11 ch), Wi-Fi / WPA / WPA2, Infrastructure mode
       Power supply: Rechargeable Li-ion Battery Pack; CIPA rated for approx. shots/charge
       Dimensions (wxhxd): Approx. 150.7 x 116.4 x 75.9 mm (excluding protrusions)
       Weight: Approx. 810 grams (body only); 890 grams with battery and card

      RRP: T.b.a.
      Distributor: Canon Australia