Canon has equipped the EOS M5 with its latest 24-million-pixel Dual-Pixel CMOS sensor, and as a result it delivers some of the best image quality we’ve seen from any of the firm’s APS-C cameras, matching the EOS 80D. We've been eager to test it ever since its Photokina launch, and have finally gotten our hands on production-ready models. Canon markets this camera primarily towards multimedia content creators desiring a compact solution to shoot both stills and videos. Unlike Canon's previous mirrorless offerings (such as the M3 and M10), the M5 sports an SLR-style body with a built-in electronic viewfinder. ISO 400 images are also quite good at the lofty size of 30 x 40 inches, with only the slightest decrease in overall sharpness, but still a nice print overall. The camera also doesn’t offer the All-I compression method for 1080p. Overall, it’s a shame to see Canon continually overlook their EF-M lineup of lenses, as this is a significant component of this ecosystem. While the footage isn’t the sharpest and is slightly softer than the competition, it provides the acclaimed Canon colors and artistic appeal. Recordings are limited to 29 minutes and 59 seconds, the industry-standard for cameras in this class. It packs the brilliant image quality characteristic of the EOS series, lightning-fast autofocus through Dual Pixel CMOS AF, an electronic viewfinder and more in a highly portable design. It has a function (Fn) button, which alters the functionality of the rear command dial for added versatility. It features an Auto Lighting Optimizer, a useful option that extends the cameras dynamic range for both stills and video. The time does not include buffer clearing time. Having the same imaging sensor, my expectation was that the M50 would share the same image quality as the M5, M6, M100, T7i, 77D, 80D, etc. And, sadly, the majority of them are slow available aperture lenses. The 80D however holds on to a touch more detail in our red-leaf fabric. With that, it looks like Fujifilm is no longer unique with this particular functionality. Color and contrast are more pleasing from the Canon, however the GX8 does noticeably better with fine detail in our red-leaf swatch, and its image is also a bit sharper despite showing less obvious sharpening halos. It makes a better option for those looking to shoot video more casually, especially for traveling, or as a b camera to your primary camera. Noise levels are similar, however the Nikon's more aggressive sharpening makes luminance noise somewhat more conspicuous in flatter areas. All cameras in this comparison were shot with our very sharp reference lenses. What are the best lenses & accessories for the Canon M5? Color is however noticeably better from the Canon, without the slight yellow to green shift seen from the Sony. Initially released fall of 2016, Canon’s M5 is a mid-range mirrorless camera that replaces the previously released M3. It may have taken some time for Canon to release a mirrorless camera that’s finally competitive and rich enough in features, but we certainly have it here. The M5 is primarily a logical choice for photographers with a Canon SLR and Canon lenses. It has either a very weak or no AA filter which helps maximize sharpness and detail, and Sony's default processing produces crisp images without the obvious and unsightly sharpening halos produced by the Canon. Imaging Resource © 1998 - 2020. And is this camera still relevant today? It delivers continuous shooting speeds of 9 fps without autofocus and exposure locked after the first frame. Both newcomers and existing users will find the navigating experience on this camera quite intuitive and easy to master. Standing at the top of the EOS M series line, the EOS M5 camera offers the incredible speed, performance and advanced features that experienced photographers are looking for. The Canon continues to produce a brighter, contrastier, more vibrant image, though it's a little soft. It features dual command dials, one on the front to change aperture, and one on the rear to change the shutter speed. The corresponding ISO settings for the Canon EOS M50 are ISO 100 to ISO 25600, with the possibility to increase the ISO range to 100-51200. It also features helpful manual focusing aids like focus peaking and focus magnification to help make manual focusing effortless. The following are the main specifications of the Canon EOS M5 camera: The dynamic range also provides superior flexibility for post-production recovery and displays minimal banding and moiré. Canon’s native EF-M lineup is still lacking and remains the ultimate drawback of their mirrorless lineup altogether. It features a dedicated Wi-Fi button for immediate access to the camera’s wireless and connectivity settings. It shoots 1080p Full HD video up to 60 fps and supplies a 35 MBPS data rate in the web-friendly and highly compatible MP4 format. Here at ISO 1600, the Olympus E-M5 II produces a cleaner, crisper image, however the effects of noise reduction are more obvious, with smudging and smearing of fine detail. The camera also features a total of seven customizable buttons, delivering extraordinary versatility and customization. Canon launched the EOS M5 just a few days before 2016’s Photokina, the massive bi-annual photography show in Cologne, Germany. It was a … In terms of photo quality, the DIGIC 7 processor, and 24.2MP CMOS sensor ensure clear images with great clarity and sharpness. It's miles ahead of the t3i in performance and image quality. A fully articulating screen like the Canon 80D is the preferred design, as it offers the best versatility for all situations. The JPEG image setting is large, high quality. It features a lock on the Mode selection wheel to prevent accidental changes during transportation. ISO sensitivity for video. In the end, the M5 is dangerously close to Canon’s ideal mirrorless camera. In the end, this camera comes dangerously close to being the ideal camera in performance and form factor. Let's see if this age difference between two cameras makes a big difference. In this comparison, we pit the Canon M5 against Sony's similarly priced 24-megapixel APS-C mirrorless, the A6300. At this time, a total of 7 lenses exist for this platform. And users can expect usable images up to ISO 3,200 or 6,400, where minor post-production noise reduction is required. And it’s also a worthy upgrade for existing Canon users, especially those who already own the M3. As of recently the J5 has caught my eye (I do realize that production will be … But the M5 shows that Canon is getting there: This camera has many of the benefits of its larger DSLR cousins (image quality, ease of control), while offering the advantages of … In many respects, this camera is their mirrorless 80D. Thus, users will eventually need to purchase the EF-M to EF adapter and tackle the additional expenses involved with that. The design choice for the flip-down screen articulating doesn’t make the camera ideal for vlogging. The OLED EVF is plenty sharp thanks to its 2.36-million-dot resolution, but it's fairly small. There is still sufficient fine detail and full color representation throughout most of the image, and the trace of noise apparent in a few areas is very finely grained in appearance, making for a nice all around print at this size. It features traditionally designed and structured Canon menus, similar to many of their DSLRs. And, overall, it delivers an excellent viewing experience. The Sony A6300 continues to produce a crisper, more detailed image than the Canon M5 at ISO 3200, however its area-specific noise reduction generates more artifacts in flatter areas and along edges than Canon's more traditional approach to noise reduction. As expected here at base ISO there are only minor differences between the these two Canons, with the 80D producing colors that are a bit warmer. It’s also a suitable option for sports and wildlife applications with its strong buffer and fast shooting speeds. And, on paper, this camera looks quite promising indeed. It packs much of the performance of the much pricier 80D, into a smaller form factor with only a few shortcomings. Resolution is a key image quality factor to evaluate and the site's image quality tool is well-suited for that. The EOS M5 features the brilliant image quality you can expect from the EOS line of cameras, in a lightweight, portable design with fast autofocus and processing to help make sure you don't miss that unforgettable shot. ISO 800 shots look really good at 20 x 30 inches, with only a minor trace of noise in some of the flatter areas of our test target, and a mild hint of softening in the red channel. I pre-loaded that link with a comparison using the M5 as the base comparison camera. It features a dedicated exposure compensation dial, perfect for quick changes when shooting in Aperture or Shutter Priority modes. The number of shots using each image mode: RAW+JPEG, RAW, and JPEG are recorded. Otherwise, it works quite well. The image from the Nikon D7200 is sharper, crisper and slightly more detailed than the M5's at base ISO, thanks to the D7200's lack of an AA filter, as well as more aggressive processing. But, you will still eventually need extra batteries with this camera. It’s a camera that Canon aims to compete with Panasonic’s G85, Fujifilm’s X-T10, Nikon’s D7200, and Sony’s a6300. Material on this site may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted or otherwise used without the prior written consent of The Imaging Resource. For those interested in working with the RAW files involved, click these links to visit each camera's respective sample image thumbnail page: Canon M5, Canon 80D, Nikon D7200, Panasonic GX8, Olympus E-M5 II and Sony A6300 -- links to the RAW files appear beneath those for the JPEG images, wherever we have them. NOTE: These images are from best quality JPEGs straight out of the camera, at default settings including noise reduction and using the camera's actual base ISO (not extended ISO settings). Its articulation is also helpful for low-angle shooting. The mode dial also provides an extensive selection of options to include two custom shooting modes, C1 and C2. As you can see, M5 is 3 years older than M6 II. For your most critical prints, the 24 x 36 inch prints will very much deliver the goods here. The only slight drawback is it crops into the frame slightly during use. Focusing performance is excellent, and the subject tracking is incredibly tenacious, even when subjects move erratically throughout the frame. ISO 6400 delivers an 8 x 10 similar to the 11 x 14 inch print at ISO 3200, with only mild and acceptable noise in a few areas, but still a solid printed image in general. One area that some original M users will lament is that while there was a trend towards smaller and lighter in the M/M2 bodies, the trend reversed with the M3 and has gone a step further here. It features an extensive playback suite and in-camera editing, allowing users to process and apply effects to RAW images. Subtle contrast detail is still very good though, and colors look terrific. The … This display sports touch focus, drag focus, pinch to zoom, and full menu navigation. The dynamic range also provides superior flexibility for post-production recovery and displays minimal banding and moiré. Both cameras have APS-C sensors but Canon M6 MII has a 33.0 MP and Canon M5 has a 24.0 MP resolution. However, are these improvements enough given the stiff competition this camera faces? It doesn’t offer any built-in flat picture profiles for flatter footage and an increase in dynamic range. There is sufficient fine detail and color remaining in this image to most assuredly call it good. Following are the 31 steps I took to make an out-of-the-box Canon EOS M5 ready to use (please note that these steps may change slightly as I continue to dial in this camera for my uses). I opted for the body only because I wanted to get the EF-M 22mm pancake lens. Both cameras offer similar specifications, components and are almost identical except for the missing headphone input and weather sealing. Technology-wise, the Canon RP uses a more advanced image processing engine (DIGIC 8) than the M5 (DIGIC 7), with benefits for noise reduction, color accuracy, and processing speed. Both produce obvious sharpening haloes but the Olympus' are smaller and tighter. And, unlike some of the competition which employs similar technology, this system works incredibly well and is free of the typical Jell-O like effects. Battery life is poor and below the industry-standard expected for mirrorless cameras in this class. As expected, there's very little between these two siblings in terms of image quality at ISO 1600, with just very minor differences in color and contrast. The ISO sensitivity for video has been expanded from 100 to a native 12800 … There is a difference in image processors, though, with the M5 employing the newer DIGIC 7 chip versus DIGIC 6 for the 80D. The E-M5 II also doesn't have an optical low-pass filter, so its images are a bit sharper to begin with. But, with this release, we have that now, and it’ll remain one to watch for the years to come. Overall, these results make it a capable option for some sports and wildlife applications, if needed. Open the box, find the battery, place it in the charger and plug it in. Or, up to 7 fps with autofocus and tracking. Otherwise, image quality, focusing, and low light performance are all the same. It packs a surprisingly competitive feature set into a compact form with a remarkably large grip. A solid effort all around in the print quality department once again here from Canon. EF-M 32mm f/1.4 STM. We do see higher luminance noise from the Nikon, though, and both cameras generate obvious sharpening halos. My other shooter is a canon g7x-mark ii, and the menu system is similar, so the handling is familiar. All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 24 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 8Mb. It took some time for Canon to release a camera that was competitive in the marketplace of mirrorless cameras. ISO 12,800 prints are quite good at 5 x 7 inches, which really isn't bad for an APS-C sensor at this lofty ISO! And with the addition of a touchscreen display, users can perform sophisticated rack focusing and tracking with a single finger. Considering Canon aims this as a vlogging tool, it’s quite confusing to see this feature removed. Canon EOS M5 Continuous Shooting. Canon has once again brought good image quality to the table in yet another EOS M series camera. In many respects, it’s a more compact version of the 80D, as it offers a similar feature set and much of its performance—all at a price point that is well suited for beginners. The M5 makes significant improvements over the predecessor and a far superior camera. It features an electronic viewfinder with a resolution of 2.36M dots, another first for an M-series mirrorless camera. It features a microphone input, and you can also adjust the microphone input sensitivity. Both cameras produce pleasing colors with the Canon M5 just a touch more accurate overall. The camera lacks a tally light to indicate to the user when recordings are active. It's a similar story here against the GX8, with the Panasonic showing less noise and a tighter grain, but with more obvious noise reduction artifacts as it applies stronger noise suppression in areas with less detail. Both produce somewhat soft images with a fairly strong but natural-looking noise "grain" in flatter areas. Noise from the Olympus is a bit higher in the shadows, but keep in mind the higher base ISO of 200. Nevertheless, it delivers a smooth and confident performance overall, even when using the EF-M to EF adapter. And, it does. Instead, you will have to use the Auto Lighting Optimizer, which, while helpful, doesn’t work quite the same. I’ve spent a little more than a month using the M5 as my main camera, and there’s no doubt that it produces the kind of excellent images you’d expect from a Canon. It comes with a 24.2MP CMOS sensor and the Digic 7 image processor. 24 x 36 inch prints will also work here for less critical applications. The Canon EOS M5 has a great array of features, and a solid standard specification. It lacks any high frame rates at 1080p, be it 100 fps or 120 fps. Once again, the Nikon D7200 delivers a sharper, more detailed image than the M5 at ISO 3200. With Bluetooth, the camera now maintains a low powered always-on connection to a smartphone. In this case, The addition of Dual Pixel AF makes it the first Canon M-series mirrorless camera to obtain this feature. Canon EOS M5 review: Image quality. Instead, it features only IPB compression, which compresses the footage more. The Canon EOS M5 mirrorless camera features the brilliant image quality you can expect from the EOS line of cameras, in a lightweight, portable design. Instead, you must first bring up the Q menu. Unfortunately, the micro HDMI port increases the likelihood of accidental slipping during use, which can quickly ruin video recordings. And there you can adjust and see the levels. It doesn’t support USB charging, nor can it be powered via USB. The Nikon actually renders a bit more fine detail in the red-leaf fabric, but some of it is distorted and false, and contrast is a little better from the Canon. The Panasonic GX8 does a bit better than the Canon M5 when it comes to holding onto fine detail while at the same time suppressing luminance noise better, but once again more noise reduction artifacts are a result. The menus, the controls, the quality and even the lenses remain pretty much the same. ISO 3200 yields a good overall print at 11 x 14 inches. Moreover, the range of colors and depth is superb. The video record button is in a slightly awkward position. The original EOS M weighed a negligible 262g and was easily pocketable with the EF-M 22mm f/2 lens attached. And, overall, the physical interface rivals several fully-featured Canon DSLRs twice its price. For more advanced users, the camera delivers exceptional manual controls over settings and exposure. And it also has a respectable 27 shot JPEG or 17 shot RAW + JPEG buffer. And while it has a few shortcomings, most notably a lack of 4K, full articulation, and poor battery life, it remains an excellent all-rounder nonetheless. Let’s find out. To test continuous shooting, the camera shutter is activated for 30 seconds. The user interface is also fully touch-enabled, and navigating using this format is very intuitive. Low light performance is excellent and virtually identical to the 80D. Virtually the entire user interface is touch-enabled, and it delivers best in class navigation. Image Quality It features a 24.2 MP CMOS sensor along with the Digic 7 image processor, which combine to offer virtually identical performance to the 80D. The articulating screen, while not 100% ideal, makes it a capable option for a variety of different shooting mediums. Canon rates the LP-E17 battery to deliver 295 shots per charge and 90 minutes of video recording. Nice work to Canon on this worthwhile achievement! The Nikon's colors are warmer and more saturated, but not as accurate overall as the Canon's. I opted for the body only because I wanted to get the EF-M 22mm pancake lens. Noise levels are comparable, however the noise "grain" from the Canon is more consistent and film-like, while the Sony's noise reduction processing produces some darker pixels and other artifacts which give flatter areas a less natural look. The M5 blurs our tricky red-leaf fabric lot more here at ISO 3200, but much of the Sony's apparent detail in that fabric is false. Consistent information on actual sensor performance is available from DXO Mark for many cameras. It features a 24.2 MP CMOS sensor along with the Digic 7 image processor, which combine to offer virtually identical performance to the 80D. ISO 100/200 prints are very good at 30 x 40 inches, with abundant fine detail and nice color, yielding a very natural-looking print overall. The M5 is set to continuous high drive mode. In addition to built-in Wi-Fi and NFC, it also features Bluetooth connectivity, making it the first Canon M-series camera to provide this feature. Canon EOS M5 Review - EOS M5 Image Quality. It features movie time-lapses, for convenient time-lapse recording. Then you will be able to make the switch from SLR to mirrorless without an adjustment period. Thankfully, you can disable and remap the video start/stop using the menus, if it becomes an issue. It makes an excellent option for those looking to upgrade from a compact, point & shoot, or entry-level camera. The camera also doesn’t suffer from rolling shutter, and the footage is free from artifacts, so overall video quality remains good. What are some of the goods, bads, and uglies of the Canon M5? My previous camera was the T3i DSLR, and the major thing the Eos M5 has over the rebel series is size. And remember, you can always go to our world-renowned Comparometer to compare the Canon M5 to any camera we've ever tested! Overall noise levels appear just a bit lower from the Nikon, but its more aggressive processing means the grain pattern isn't quite as uniform as the Canon's. It features a very similar the 49-point all-cross type system with Dual Pixel CMOS AF that covers 80% of the entire frame.autofocusing system as the 80D. Once again, there is little difference between these two 24-megapixel APS-C Canon ILCs at ISO 3200 despite the different processors. For those looking for a video-centric camera, know it’s capable, but you will have to forgo advanced video features like 4K, vectorscopes, waveforms, and log profiles. The 24-megapixel APS-C Canon M5 out-resolves the 16-megapixel Micro Four Thirds Olympus E-M5 II, however the Olympus produces a crisper, punchier image. Very nice 30 x 40 inch prints at ISO 100/200/400; a good 16 x 20 inch print at ISO 1600; and a nice 5 x 7 at ISO 12,800. It remains one of Canon’s top mirrorless APS-C cameras to date and the perfect step up in quality from an entry-level camera without the complexity, weight, and price of their higher-end cameras. Canon EF-M 18-150mm f/3.5-6.3 IS STM. Yes. Canon promises significant improvements over the M3. With that, images offer fantastic color rendering and contrast. It’s worth watching. The Canon on the other hand shows a much stronger noise "grain", but it has a film-like appearance with fewer noise reduction artifacts, though the image is quite a bit softer than at base ISO. It also supports a vertical display option, which rotates when shooting in portrait orientation. Wall display prints are certainly possible here at even larger sizes, until you run out of resolution! While the EOS M5 didn't surpass any of the predecessor EOS M3 print sizes, it still delivers results that are on par with most, though certainly not all, of the best APS-C cameras out there. Canon today announced its latest mirrorless model, the EOS M5, which becomes its top-of-the-line mirrorless camera and suggests that Canon is committed to developing its mirrorless range. ISO 25,600 surprisingly yields a solid 4 x 6 inch print, and we salute all manufacturers who can achieve a good 4 x 6 at the highest native ISO, as it seems at least half of the cameras that we test simply cannot. Since these two siblings share very similar or perhaps even the same 24-megapixel APS-C sensor, we wanted to see how they compare in terms of image quality, since they are also similarly priced. This connection allows users to turn on the camera and initiate file transfer remotely, and it also provides a fully lag-free remote shooting experience. Like we saw at base ISO, the Sony A6300 delivers a much sharper image with better detail at ISO 1600, though aliasing artifacts are more visible. Similar to what we saw at ISO 1600, the E-M5 II continues to produce a cleaner, much crisper image, but detail-robbing noise reduction artifacts are much more visible giving the Olympus image a more processed look. The Canon EOS M5 comes stacked with features many enthuasists look for in a camera: a 24MP sensor with Canon's Dual Pixel technology, built-in EVF, a tilting touchscreen and 7 fps burst shooting. It's miles ahead of the t3i in performance and image quality. The Canon EOS M5 has a native sensitivity range from ISO 100 to ISO 25600. The camera doesn’t display audio levels while recording. For those looking to vlog, if you’re okay with the flip-down screen, then this is an excellent camera for this purpose. The camera provides a clean HDMI out for use with external recorders. The Panasonic shows slightly higher noise levels (but keep in mind its higher base ISO), yet it does show some artifacts from its area-specific noise reduction already here at base ISO, in the form of rough edges. My other shooter is a canon g7x-mark ii, and the menu system is similar, so the handling is familiar. I played around with the Canon M5 and really liked the way it felt, the detailed LCD screen, and the controls. I have a Canon EOS M5 in my hands and it is time to set up the camera for use. With that, images offer fantastic color rendering and contrast. So while we can certainly call these prints good, for your most critical work at this ISO sensitivity 13 x 19 inch (or smaller) prints are advised. The M5 is the only current Canon mirrorless model with a built-in electronic viewfinder. We do see indications that the M5's AA filter is fairly weak, though, as ironically moiré patterns are more visible from the Canon. Thankfully, Canon has installed the ECO mode on this camera, which increases the battery life to 420 shots per charge. Photo size: 17.3 MP Lens: Canon EF-M 22mm f/2.0 STM ISO: 100 Focal length: 22 mm Exposure time: 1/1000 sec Canon M6 MII was introduced to market in August 2019 and Canon M5 was launched in September 2016. Both cameras struggle about equally with our red-leaf swatch, but the Canon continues to produces more pleasing colors while the Panasonic continues to produce a sharper image. One of the first indicators of this is a big advance in capture rate: the EOS M5 is capable of recording up to 7 frames per second (or 9 fps with focus locked) at the full resolution of its 24.2MP APC-C sensor. The video below gives you a very in depth overview of the physical design and characteristics of the M5. With this iteration, the touch functionality and capabilities far superseded the competition, and Canon’s touch experience is incredibly extensive. Unless you are willing to forgo using a monopod or tripod, this articulation is only useful for handheld recording. ISO 1600 prints pass our "good" seal at 16 x 20 inches, although there is now more noticeable noise in flatter areas of our test target. Otherwise, resolution, noise, sharpness and contrast are all very similar indeed. The GH5 because it represents one of the best quality options in the Micro four Thirds system, and the XT2 because its sensor and image processor are already filtering down into more affordable bodies including the XT20 – a key rival for the EOS M5. EF-M 18-150mm f/3.5-6.3 IS STM Landscape & Astrophotography Photography. And it’s location significantly increases the occurrence of accidentally starting video recordings. Remaining at ISO 400 and below yields almost unlimited printing freedom and you can expect very natural printed images, while even ISO 3200 can output a solid 11 x 14 inch print which is as large as most photographers tend to go. It features a 3.2-inch tilting touchscreen LCD with a resolution of 1.62M dots. The system is missing any bright, fast lenses. The 24-megapixel APS-C Canon M5 out-resolves the 16-megapixel Micro Four Thirds Olympus E-M5 II, however the Olympus produces a crisper, punchier image. As we’d expect for a camera fitted with the same sensor and processor combination as the Canon EOS 80D, files from the EOS M5 are very pleasing. The 24-megapixel Canon M5 has a slight resolution advantage over the 20.2-megapixel Micro Four Thirds Panasonic GX8, but it isn't resolving significantly more detail in most areas here (the majority of the resolution advantage is in the width of the image because of its wider 3:2 aspect ratio). You will also have to take on the added weight, bulk, and extra form factor as well. Clicking any crop will take you to a carrier page where you can click once again to access the full resolution image as delivered straight from the camera. It features 5-axis digital image stabilization, which also pairs with optically stabilized lenses for added stabilization. Nikon J5 vs Canon M5 Image Quality/ Comparison Nov 2, 2017 1 I have a question. It features a native ISO range from ISO 100 to 25,600. My previous camera was the T3i DSLR, and the major thing the Eos M5 has over the rebel series is size. The Canon EOS M5 has stunning EOS quality in a compact mirrorless camera with APS-C, 24.2 Megapixel CMOS sensor and DIGIC 7. 1/200 sec f/8 ISO 200. A bit tedious. Below are crops from our laboratory Still Life target comparing Canon M5's image quality to that of its DSLR sibling, the Canon 80D (for those wondering which of these two enthusiast Canon ILCs to get), as well as against several enthusiast ILC models at similar price points or in similar categories: the Nikon D7200, Olympus E-M5 II, Panasonic GX8 and Sony A6300. Aliasing artifacts are more visible from the Nikon, however it did a pretty good job at avoiding visible moiré patterns we often see in our notorious red-leaf swatch, while still resolving more of the fine thread pattern. And considering the focusing performance and outstanding user interface, it makes for a competent all-rounder. Canon M50 and Canon M5 have the same Canon EF-M lens mount and currently there are 23 native lenses available for these cameras. Thanks to its DIGIC 8 image processor, the EOS M50 can shoot at up to 10fps in Single AF mode, and should you want to track your subject using Continuous AF this drops to … We do see stronger aliasing artifacts from the A6300, though, especially in the red-leaf fabric.

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