When you mount the big zoom lens on the Digital Rebel, it's amazing what you can get pictures of! While sharing the same photosites, the T2i implementation has 4 readout channels instead of 8 as found in the 7D. The resolution difference from the T1i is not dramatic - I'll look at it in depth below, but first, a comparison chart. Eighteen megapixels of quality image is a very strong T2i feature - I'm sure this will be a helpful marketing feature.
Read about the Camera ISO noise tests in the help section to learn more about the tests and how they are conducted.
A key take-away from that page is that noise reduction is completely off unless otherwise specified. Click on the color block image below to view a pair of image comparisons between several current-at-this time DSLR cameras.
This comparison was previously featured on this page, but has been moved to its own page to avoid (especially for mobile users) the large file download required. If you read the image quality discussion on that page, you can skip down to the resolution discussion. All things being equal, the outline of the Rebel XS image simulates how much of a full T2i image can be cropped while retaining 10.1 megapixels of image.
This difference equates to the additional "reach" of the T2i's sensor (bird and distant wildlife photographers know what I'm talking about).
What I'm primarily trying to show in the color block comparison is how much noise is present in images at various ISO levels with no noise reduction applied.
Obvious is that the T2i provides 3 additional stops of high ISO settings compared to these bodies - an advantage it does not hold in the rest of the provided comparisons.
I don't see a significant difference between the images from these two cameras, but give the T2i the slight edge. In my opinion, high ISO noise performance is not a differentiator between these two cameras.
With its high resolution full-frame sensor, the 5D Mark II leads this contest with impressive image quality.
I usually use the lowest ISO setting that will give me the exposure parameters I want for a shot. Sure, having the option is better than not having the option, but I will not be using ISO 12800 very often.
The with-noise-reduction examples have a range of noise reduction added - from 1,2 (Luminance, Chrominance) at ISO 100 up to 8,16 at ISO 12800.
Since low noise and high detail resolution are both strongly desired, the next set of comparisons looks at how much detail is retained at higher ISO levels. The big image quality difference between the examples in the fabric comparison is directly related to the resolution of the camera's sensor. Both images (100% crops actually) were shot RAW and processed using the Standard Picture Style (DPP) and Sharpness = "1" (very low). The following table shows comparative RAW file sizes for a photo of a standard in-studio setup with a moderately-high amount of detail taken with the referenced Canon EOS DSLR body. Of course, the JPG file format is significantly more storage space efficient and has various levels of image quality that also adjust space requirements downward dramatically.
Shoot RAW and buy lots of memory - it is cheap and is also useful for temporary archiving and backup use. 63-zone iFCL (Intelligent Focus, Color, Luminance) Metering System that takes focus, color and illumination into account when establishing the proper exposure.
Spot metering is available along with the other usual modes - Evaluative, Partial and Center-weighted.
I shoot in auto white balance mode more today than I ever did before (though I may tweak this setting when post-processing my shots). I typically change my in-camera white balance to the Tungsten or a specific Kelvin setting in these conditions. The 7D was the first Canon DSLR to handle this strongly-red-toned lighting properly and now the T2i matches this impressive capability. Auto ISO now uses the full range of ISO settings up to ISO 3200 or ISO 6400 in most modes (Portrait and with flash are the exceptions). Although only full-stop ISO settings can be selected on the T2i, auto ISO will utlilize in-between settings when it needs to. I can dial in the M mode fixed aperture and shutter speeds I want and let AE determine the ISO setting needed.
I can set the shutter speed I need and the aperture I want to track subjects under changing light conditions.
I frequently say it, but if the shot is OOF (Out of Focus), the best image quality in the world is not going to save it. The Canon EOS Rebel Series DSLRs historically have an entry level AF system with basic functionality.
The center AF point is a cross-type center point sensor while the other 8 AF points are horizontal line-only sensitive. In AI Servo mode, all Canon DSLRs attempt to predictively focus the attached lens at the precise location the subject will be at the moment the shutter opens. A camera's ability to focus track a subject rapidly approaching the camera is a differentiator between camera models. Keeping perspective, the 1D IV is designed to be the best professional sports camera available - and costs more than six times as much as a T2i.
Nearly 100% of the OOF AI-Servo closing-action shots are backfocused - which is normal for misfocused DSLR AI Servo shots in my experience. And the first thing point and shoot users will notice when peering into the T2i's viewfinder is that it is big.
And the first thing that 50D (or similar body) users will notice is that the T2i's viewfinder is small. It is all about what you are used to, but the T2i has a relatively small body size with a relatively small viewfinder to match it. But you might need to crop out something unintentionally present in your image during post processing if you are not careful. Probably we are all scratching our heads with the question - what took so long to think of this idea? The small caliper number differences do not match my impressions - the change on the back of the camera looks bigger than the numbers indicate. The new LCD image quality is better than the T1i LCD - sharper, improved color and better contrast. First, the LCD size difference is obvious - and the LCD now takes up the space used by the button labels on the right. So, another new concept was employed - non-round buttons that have the labels printed directly on them. Positioned right under your thumb, this button's new location is much better suited to the video task. The task of starting and stopping a video without camera motion is now easier to accomplish.
What you get with the T2i is very similar to the 7D's feature set (a very nice upgrade from the T1i's relatively limited video feature).

Full manual exposure control is available including ISO settings ranging from Auto (allows fixed aperture and shutter speeds), up to 6400. A new movie crop mode captures a 640 x 480 video from a small area at the centre of the image sensor - essentially providing an optical zoom mode. Recorded file size is limited to 4 GB per video clip (12 minutes at 1080p) and a single video cannot be longer than 29 minutes and 59. DSLRs, with their huge-to-video-camera-standards sensors, deliver impressive video image quality. Though settings can be set fully automatically, recording a quality T2i video requires some forethought.
If zooming or panning in auto-exposure mode, changes in scene brightness will cause undesirable exposure changes in the recorded video. All other camera sounds including image stabilization noises will be picked up - along with wind noise unless an external mic is used. The quality from the built-in mic is not bad, but an external mic will definitely produce better results. HD video is a very nice and valuable feature added to an already great and affordable DSLR. The Rebel series continues to utilize Cross Keys for making setting changes and for image review.
The additional controls, including the Rear Control Dial, found on the higher model lines improves the user experience, but the Cross Keys work fine. The T2i grip feels the same as the T1i - it works fine (and has a rubber surface) but is small. Those with large hands may find this little body somewhat hard to use - a larger body is definitely easier to control - especially with a large lens mounted. Adding the optional and easily removable Canon BG-E8 Battery Grip goes a long way to making the T2i more controllable.
Perhaps the first change from the T1i that caught your eye is that the Mode Dial is black with white printing again.
The Mode Dial grip is also changed - I liked the T1i Mode Dial grip better (it was not as coarsely grooved), but the change is insignificant and both are very usable. These modes encompass all needs from fully manual to fully automatic (green square mode) with many preset and creative modes in between. As I mentioned before and as you will notice when comparing to the larger DSLRs, the T2i has no top LCD. The ISO and shutter release buttons are the lone T2i top buttons - the rest of the buttons are found on the camera back. I'm still waiting for a T2i shutter durability rating spec from Canon, but here is how the rest of the DSLRs stack up. If the T2i falls in line with the recent Rebel bodies, it will wear a 100,000 actuation rating.
These are the qualities that have anchored the flagship Canon Rebel model in the top-selling DSLRs category for years and will do the same for the Rebel T5i. The bigger reason for my heavy borrowing (mostly from the T4i review) is the similarity of the T5i to the T4i. While some of the upgrades are nice (the new texture for example), I doubt that anyone is going to upgrade from a T4i to a T5i for them. Or pay more for the T5i while the T4i remains available – with perhaps one exception – that new kit lens. I don't see a new kit lens justifying a new camera model as the 18-55 IS STM could certainly have easily packaged with any other camera already available, including the T4i.
The recent 18mp APS-C (1.6x) cameras including the T4i, EOS M and Rebel SL1 have sharpness increased by default.
Click on the color block image below to view a pair of image comparisons between several current-at-review-time DSLR cameras. This comparison was previously featured on this page, but later moved to its own page to avoid (especially for mobile users) the large file download required. If you read the image quality discussion on that page, you can skip down to the image sensor image.
As I said before, I welcome the increased sharpness, but increasing sharpness often increases the visibility of noise.
These results are very similar to the T3i's results, both in terms of sharpness and noise levels. In-camera noise reduction is standardly available in EOS DSLRs, and noise reduction is of course also available during post processing.
The bottom three rows of results in the comparison above (and below) show examples of T4i noise reduction. All three NR examples utilized the Standard Picture Style in-camera with the default sharpness setting (so that the RAW NR results would match the JPG NR results). The default sharpening applied to these results examples the destructiveness of sharpening (look for halos around the low ISO color block examples). The noise reduction process is also destructive - I usually apply only light NR in my noisier images. The bottom two NR examples provide a direct comparison with the standard NR and the Multi-Shot NR.
There is definitely improvement with MS NR - a full stop or more at some ISO settings - including lower ones.
MSNR is currently available only with JPG output - I want this feature to be added to DPP for RAW capture - perhaps as another HDR preset? The T4i reverts to Standard NR in Basic zone modes, during video recording, in Bulb mode and when the camera is powered off. And the camera remains "busy" for a brief period of time after the 4 shot burst - while processing the merged image.
Even ISO 3200 and above is best avoided on APS-C DSLRs right now, but 3200 and 6400 can be used for extreme situations - or when Multi-Shot Noise Reduction is used.
My advice is to shoot RAW and buy lots of memory - it is cheap and the cards are useful for temporary archiving and backup use. 63-zone iFCL (Intelligent Focus, Color, Luminance) Metering System that takes focus, color, illumination and data from all 9 AF points into account when establishing the proper exposure. Auto White Balance under tungsten lighting continues to be handled very well – and much better than ancestral EOS models. I've said it many times - if the shot is OOF (Out of Focus), the best image quality in the world is not going to save it.
The cross type AF points are sensitive to lines of contrast in two directions (instead of one), allowing AF to lock focus much faster in certain conditions. Prior to the flagship Rebels receiving the 9 cross-type AF points was the Rebel T3i with 8 horizontal-line-only sensitive AF points and a cross-type center point.
Let me emphasize "fast" for the healthy percentage of T5i owners stepping up from point and shoot models that left them frustrated because the moment they intended to capture would be gone before the camera could take the picture. Now, with the cross-type AF points, locking peripheral AF point focus is even easier with more challenging subjects. The ability to accurately focus-track a subject rapidly approaching the camera is a differentiator between camera models. There are an infinite number of AF situations to throw at a camera, but subjects moving parallel to the sensor plane typically pose much less of challenge for a camera.

Starter lenses tend to have these narrower apertures at even their widest aperture settings.
Included as part of the Hybrid CMOS AF system are phase detection AF points embedded within the image sensor itself. One Shot Live View focusing remains available, but Continuous AF in Live View is the feature recently added to Canon DSLRs and is what is needed for the relatively new video AF (called Movie Servo AF).
The T5i has an improved Live View AF algorithm promising better and supposedly quieter performance over the T4i. Continuous AF is also available in still capture mode - to keep the lens pre-focused for quick image capture. Subject Tracking AF will attempt to keep the AF frame on a face (the T4i tracks faces very well) or other selected-via-touch subjects. Flexi-Zone Single allows selection of the focus point and FlexiZone - Multi AF utilizes one of 31 (or optionally 9) selectable zones for the AF frame location. The non-continuous-but-fast Quick Mode AF remains available (the mirror is lowered for conventional phase detection AF to take place). Live View Continuous AF (including Movie Servo AF) works with all EF lenses, but Canon states that it works more quietly and smoothly with a newly developed STM lens mounted. Both the 18-55 STM lens and the 18-135mm STM lens are very good lens choices for T5i video recording using continuous AF. Movie Servo AF, in its current state, is not going to be the choice of major motion picture studios. Like all of the other modern Canon EOS DSLRs – and now obvious from the AF discussion, the T5i supports video capture. Video image quality, especially with the shallow DOF (Depth of Field) capabilities of compatible lenses, is very impressive for a camera at this price point. Especially when using careful setup and manual focusing, very impressive results are obtainable from this camera. The movie file size is now unlimited (or limited by the card being used) - continuous HD recordings can be as long as approximately 22 minutes utilizing 4GB clips. A new built-in stereo mic captures good sound quality and a 3.5mm miniphone jack allows use of an external stereo mic.
The Video Snapshot mode allows for two, four, or eight second video segments to be easily recorded and then combined or reordered in-camera.
The first thing point and shoot users will notice when peering into the T5i's viewfinder is that it is surprisingly large and very usable. The first thing that 60D (or similar body) users will notice is that the T5i's viewfinder is very small. It is all about what you are used to, but the T5i continues the Rebel tradition of having a relatively small body size in part due to its relatively small viewfinder.
The Rebel T5i also continues the Rebel tradition of using a pentamirror (instead of a pentaprism). But you might need to crop or clone stamp out something unintentionally present in your image during post processing if you are not careful. Typically using 100% viewfinders, I find the 95% finders slightly annoying when reviewing images later. Like the Rebel T4i, the Rebel T5i receives Canon's excellent, best-currently-available, Vari-angle Touch Screen 3.0" Clear View II LCD. I really appreciate the vari-angle feature and the varied perspectives it enables me to capture. The closed-reversed LCD is well-protected from damage during transport, storage or even use (including protection from nose prints). Jumping from one menu tab or option to a distant menu tab or option by touching that tab or option.
Quick camera setting changes such as ISO - no need to click many times to go from a low ISO to a high ISO value - just touch the value. Fewer options appear on the mode dial, but this is due to Night Portrait, Handheld Night Scene, and HDR Backlight Control modes becoming menu-selectable under the SCN (Special Scene) mode. Other modes let you provide a range of input into the exposure decisions up to and including fully manual settings. As with the T4i, the T5i gets a pair of microphones located in front of the hot shoe for in-camera stereo recording capability. Size is of course one of the biggest reasons to select the EOS T5i as your DSLR choice - for either your primary, secondary or backup DSLR.
There is little difference in size or weight among the Rebel models other than the Rebel SL1. My wild guess is that the T5i's shutter durability rating is in the 50-100k range - likely on the low end of that range. Canon's Rebel-series cameras generally receive slower frame rates and more-shallow frame buffer depths, but the T5i once again receives 5 fps capability. Point and shoot users taking their first picture with the T5i will think that it is lightning-fast and those used to a 1-Series body will think the T5i feels sluggish. The T5i's 5 fps frame rate and 75ms shutter lag is a definite step up from the T3i-and-prior Rebel models, making this camera a somewhat better choice for fast action capture. While the T4i can capture 30 JPGs before filling its buffer, the 1 second, 6 frame RAW burst goes very fast. Due to focal length vary for those full frame DSLR like Canon 5D, 5D II, IDs, Nikon D700 will get vignetting. It also take extraordinary pictures of shy or wild animals or of a spectacular natural phenomenon as a volcanic eruption. Due to variation of postal and customs service, some area may take longer time 4-8 weeks delivery.
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