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Canon has spent years making incremental improvements to its DSLR line’s video features, yet it’s been ages since we’ve seen a major step forward in functionality. While the 60D added some nice touches, its successor, the EOS 70D, makes one very specific leap towards excellence.
The interchangeable-lens OM-D E-M1 is so much camera you won’t believe it’s mirroress. The E-M1 is the successor to 2010′s E-5, the last Olympus camera with a mirror box and an optical viewfinder. I just shot with one of the first units in the world at the Oly launch event in New York, and I’m certain that almost no one needs a DSLR anymore. This camera is a serious business photography machine.
Sony’s A3000 DLSR is cheap. Super cheap. It costs $499 paired with a 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 kit lens. These days, that’s more or less the price of an advanced point-and-shoot camera from Canon, and it’s considerably cheaper than Sony’s badass RX100 II point-and-shoot. So what gives? And what’s up with DSLRs?
The just announced Canon EOS 650D brings two industry leading features to the company’s budget DSLR line: Continuous autofocus in Live View mode and touchscreen controls. They make the digital rebel easier to use than ever.
Canon’s budget-friendly digital Rebels have been one step ahead of the DSLR competition for years. The Rebel’s latest incarnation, the Canon EOS Rebel T4i, known locally as the Canon 650D, builds on that tradition with innovations you won’t find on even the most expensive DSLRs: It brings touchscreen controls and new beginner-friendly video features. Sounds great, but it’ll cost you.