Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone

Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone
Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone Canon EOS 1DX Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only) with Free LP-E19 + DM-E1 Directional Stereo Microphone

Immense Power. Phenomenal Speed.

The Canon 1Dx Mark II sets the performance bar at an entirely new level with a 20 megapixel CMOS sensor capable of a native ISO sensitivity of up to 51200.

A Dual DIGIC 6+ processor engine ensures ultra sharp images with reduced noise and excellent colour rendition at blistering speeds of up to 16 fps second (in Live View Mode).

This is the first DSLR camera to feature support for CFast memory cards and this technology allows for up to 170 continuos RAW images to be taken with ease.

  • Canon
  • 0931C025AA
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Top-of-the-line Camera

At the core of the Canon EOS 1DX Mark II is a brand new CMOS sensor that lights the way for a next level of professional image quality. The new sensor technology features significantly improved light collecting performance and the ability to effectively convert this light into digital signal. This delivers a high-sensitivity performance which reduces noiseNOISEThe appearance of random pixels scattered over a photo, similar to the grain effect seen in film photography, which degrades photo quality almost as if it is stained. It occurs when taking photos in low-light conditions, with very slow shutter speeds on high sensitivity (ISO) settings. It is caused by amplification done by the sensor when high ISO settings are used. You can counteract digital noise by lowering the sensitivity (ISO) setting of your camera - the lower the ISO setting, the lower the noise in the image. Typically cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) will inherently produce less noise due to larger pixels on the sensor. in both high and low ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) speeds. It also sports a high latitude, enabling you to easily adjust and pull out details in dark areas of your image.


Features

  • 20.2 megapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. full-frame CMOS sensor
  • Dual DIGIC 6+ Image Processors
  • 3.2" 1.62m-dot touchscreen LCD monitor
  • DCI 4K video at 6 fps, 8.8 megapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. still grab
  • 61-point high-density reticular AF II
  • Native ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) 51200, expanded to ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) 409600
  • 14 fps shooting, 16 fps in Live View
  • Dual pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. CMOS AF & Movie Servo AF
  • Built-In GPS, CFast & CF card slots


Canon's Flagship Model for Pro Photographers


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20.2 MegapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. Full-Frame CMOS Sensor

The EOS 1DX MK II features a 20.2 megapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. full-frame CMOS sensor with high latitude, and improved noiseNOISEThe appearance of random pixels scattered over a photo, similar to the grain effect seen in film photography, which degrades photo quality almost as if it is stained. It occurs when taking photos in low-light conditions, with very slow shutter speeds on high sensitivity (ISO) settings. It is caused by amplification done by the sensor when high ISO settings are used. You can counteract digital noise by lowering the sensitivity (ISO) setting of your camera - the lower the ISO setting, the lower the noise in the image. Typically cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) will inherently produce less noise due to larger pixels on the sensor. reduction at both high and low ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) speeds. This exceptional sensor is designed with gapless micro-lenses to ensure superior image quality under all shooting conditions. Gapless lens technology ensures that no light is lost between pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints.s as all the light falling on the sensor is optimally funnelled into the pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints.s below. This improves light gathering capacity and increases the signal-to-noiseNOISEThe appearance of random pixels scattered over a photo, similar to the grain effect seen in film photography, which degrades photo quality almost as if it is stained. It occurs when taking photos in low-light conditions, with very slow shutter speeds on high sensitivity (ISO) settings. It is caused by amplification done by the sensor when high ISO settings are used. You can counteract digital noise by lowering the sensitivity (ISO) setting of your camera - the lower the ISO setting, the lower the noise in the image. Typically cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) will inherently produce less noise due to larger pixels on the sensor. ratio.

The high 20.2 megapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. resolution in the 1DX Mark II allows for more cropping in post production while still retaining an exceptional level of detail. An increased exposureEXPOSUREExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. Achieving the correct exposure is similar to collecting rain in a bucket, up to an optimum level. The rate of rainfall is out of your control (light), yet you can control these three factors: the bucket’s width (lens aperture), the duration you leave it in the rain (shutter speed), and how effective your bucket is in collecting rain (ISO). These three elements work together to control the amount of light per unit area, preventing underexposure (too dark) or overexposure (too bright), giving you a natural looking image. latitude allows more exposureEXPOSUREExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. Achieving the correct exposure is similar to collecting rain in a bucket, up to an optimum level. The rate of rainfall is out of your control (light), yet you can control these three factors: the bucket’s width (lens aperture), the duration you leave it in the rain (shutter speed), and how effective your bucket is in collecting rain (ISO). These three elements work together to control the amount of light per unit area, preventing underexposure (too dark) or overexposure (too bright), giving you a natural looking image. leniency and images that were over or under exposed can easily be recovered without much degradation in quality.

 

High ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) Sensitivity for Maximum Shooting Flexibility

High ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) sensitivity opens up an entire new range of shooting opportunities. Speed is of the essence in any professional situation, and greater ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) flexibility is particularly useful when shooting in low-light and in near-dark locations. It has always been the big quest to offer higher ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) shooting ability while still maintaining optimal image quality, and in this regard the Canon 1DX Mark II certainly delivers. The new sensor features a native maximum ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) of 51200, which can be expanded further still to ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) 409600 for shooting in very dark situations. Flexibility continues with the ability to use shutter speedSHUTTER SPEEDAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Shutter speed is the length of time that a single frame is exposed for, more specifically how fast the shutter opens and closes to permit light entering the lens, to reach the sensor. A slow shutter speed means a longer exposure time useful for motion blur like the silky look of flowing water, whereas a fast shutter speed means a shorter exposure time useful for freezing the appearance of motion in images like a hummingbird in flight. It is measured in seconds starting at 1 second and halving our doubling in time. For example: 1/2s, 1/4s and 1/8s are all fractions of a second with 1/2s being the longest exposure time, 1/4s half of that and 1/8s another half etc.s up to 1/8000 sec in Auto ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) mode.

 

In-Camera Lens Aberration Correction

With the launch of the previous model of the 1DX, peripheral brightness correction and chromatic aberration correction functions were introduced, while a further distortion correction function was included in the EOS 7D Mark II. The camera now includes these along with a new diffraction correction function that is applied to JPEG images during shooting. This function allows photographers to work at smaller apertureAPERTUREAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Aperture refers to an opening inside the lens, similar to the iris of your eye, that changes in diameter to control the amount of light that enters a camera. Aperture is expressed in f-stops: the lower the number, the larger the aperture, e.g. f/1.4 is larger than f/8. A larger (or wider) aperture allows more light to pass through the lens to the sensor (film) as a picture is taken, particularly useful in low-light conditions. A larger aperture also produces a shallower depth-of-field, and thus more background blur.s without any concerns over image quality degradation caused by diffraction.

In the past it was necessary to register lens correction data using EOS Utility software. Now, with the EOS 1DX Mark II, the peripheral brightness, chromatic aberration correction and distortion correction lens data is already stored on the camera, which removes the need to correct these lens artefacts in JPEGs during post production. The 1DX MK II also accepts data from any future lenses that have aberration correction data built-in, making it unnecessary to register data using the EOS Utility Software.

The new Digital Lens Optimiser function imitates lens performance, with a series of mathematical functions replicating each stage of the journey of light through the optical path. Using this information, the Digital Lens Optimiser can correct a range of typical optical aberrations and loss of resolution caused by a camera’s low pass filter, by applying an inverse function to each shot. This creates detailed, high-quality images providing photographers great flexibility of working with large or small apertureAPERTUREAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Aperture refers to an opening inside the lens, similar to the iris of your eye, that changes in diameter to control the amount of light that enters a camera. Aperture is expressed in f-stops: the lower the number, the larger the aperture, e.g. f/1.4 is larger than f/8. A larger (or wider) aperture allows more light to pass through the lens to the sensor (film) as a picture is taken, particularly useful in low-light conditions. A larger aperture also produces a shallower depth-of-field, and thus more background blur.s without worrying about aberrations and diffractions.

 

Fine Detail Picture Style

The ‘Fine Detail’ Picture Style, originally developed for the EOS 5DS and EOS 5DS R, has been included in the Canon 1DX Mark II to maximise the amount of detail captured by the camera’s 20.2 megapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. CMOS sensor. This setting prioritises gradation of tones and emphasises fine detail. The Fine Detail Style feature is intended for images that will be used straight from the camera, without post-production.

Fine Detail Picture Style features three adjustable sharpening parameters, which give more control over the sharpening performed in-camera on JPEG files. The parameters are similar to those found in the Unsharp Mask filter in Adobe Photoshop and Canon’s DPP software.

The ‘Strength’ slider adjusts how much sharpening is applied to edges in the image. The ‘Fineness’ slider determines the size of the details that are sharpened, move it to the left to sharpen smaller details. The ‘Threshold’ slider specifies how much contrastCONTRASTThe difference between areas of different brightness levels in a photograph: A high-contrast image has a greater difference between light and dark areas, whereas a low-contrast image has a narrow range of tones. Contrast is used to direct a viewer’s attention to a photographer’s subject either with colour contrast (bold versus duller colours) or tonal contrast (bright versus darker tones). there needs to be in a part of the picture before it is considered an edge and sharpened. At low settings even subtle edges can be sharpened.

 

AWB: Ambience Priority / White Priority

The Canon 1DX Mark II features a choice of Auto White Balance (AWB) settings that take a different approach to artificial light. ‘Ambience Priority’ aims to retain some of the warm colour tones from artificial light sources in order to preserve some of the mood of a scene, similar to the conventional AWB setting on other EOS cameras, while ‘White Priority’ eliminates most of the warmth from tungsten lighting and tries to give colour-neutral images where possible.

 

360k RGB+IR Metering Sensor

The Canon 1DX Mark II has an RGB+IR metering sensor with a high resolution of 360,000 effective pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints.s. Evaluative metering and evaluative flash metering are based on the information detected by this sensor. The sensor includes IR pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints.s that detect infrared (IR) light, which helps the EOS Scene Detection System analyse scenes and improve AF precision. The IR pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints.s, together with the RGB pixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints.s are also used to detect brightness, colour and faces in a scene. In addition to taking distance information into account, the algorithm recognises a subject based on face detection and colour information.

The metering sensor is supported by a dedicated DIGIC 6 processor, which processes all the colour information and face detection data to recognise shooting subjects with outstanding accuracy. This significantly improves speed and accuracy with which exposureEXPOSUREExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. Achieving the correct exposure is similar to collecting rain in a bucket, up to an optimum level. The rate of rainfall is out of your control (light), yet you can control these three factors: the bucket’s width (lens aperture), the duration you leave it in the rain (shutter speed), and how effective your bucket is in collecting rain (ISO). These three elements work together to control the amount of light per unit area, preventing underexposure (too dark) or overexposure (too bright), giving you a natural looking image. and focus adjustments can be made.

 

AI Servo AF III+

Canon’s AI servo AF III+ features an AF algorithm that, along with the EOS Intelligent Tracking and Recognition (EOS iTR) system, improves the tracking sensitivity in scenes where subject movements may occur suddenly, delivering precise and accurate focusing even in situations where focusing is difficult. This feature makes the Canon 1DX Mark II a great tool for high-action photography like sports and wildlife.

Since focus tracking scenarios can vastly differ from subject to subject, six AF Case study settings are available to help you choose the most appropriate option for your subject. These case studies provide different setups for the three different AF preference settings of Tracking Sensitivity, Acceleration/Deceleration tracking and AF Point Auto Switching. These parameters can be further customised based on personal preferences.

 

61-Point Expanded AF Area With 21 Cross-type AF Points at f/8

The Canon EOS 1DX Mark II features 61 focus point placed over an expanded area – an 8% more vertical expansion in the central area, and 24 percent more vertical expansion in the peripheral area – giving greater freedom when composing and tracking subject.

41 cross-type and 5 dual cross-type AF(1) points further extend the reach of focus capabilities. Cross type AF points provide greater autofocus precision over a wider area of the frame ensuring correct focus, important for fast moving subjects. All 61 AF and 41 cross-type AF points are individually selectable.

Wildlife and sports photographers often have to use super telephotoTELEPHOTOA lens with long focal length capable of making distant objects appear nearer thus larger. Essentially, it isolates and magnifies the subject so that it appears as a full image when shooting from a distance. Telephoto lenses are ideal for photographing subjects that are further away, such as wildlife and sports photography. lenses with extenders to get closer to their subjects. This limits the AF usability because of the resulting smaller apertureAPERTUREAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Aperture refers to an opening inside the lens, similar to the iris of your eye, that changes in diameter to control the amount of light that enters a camera. Aperture is expressed in f-stops: the lower the number, the larger the aperture, e.g. f/1.4 is larger than f/8. A larger (or wider) aperture allows more light to pass through the lens to the sensor (film) as a picture is taken, particularly useful in low-light conditions. A larger aperture also produces a shallower depth-of-field, and thus more background blur. of f/8. The f/8 AF compatibility on the Canon 1DX Mark II has been significantly improved with an increased maximum of 61 points, and with 21 cross-type points available at f/8 apertureAPERTUREAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Aperture refers to an opening inside the lens, similar to the iris of your eye, that changes in diameter to control the amount of light that enters a camera. Aperture is expressed in f-stops: the lower the number, the larger the aperture, e.g. f/1.4 is larger than f/8. A larger (or wider) aperture allows more light to pass through the lens to the sensor (film) as a picture is taken, particularly useful in low-light conditions. A larger aperture also produces a shallower depth-of-field, and thus more background blur.. The Zone AF - which makes subject tracking easy - and EOS iTR AF provides powerful subject tracking support even with super telephotoTELEPHOTOA lens with long focal length capable of making distant objects appear nearer thus larger. Essentially, it isolates and magnifies the subject so that it appears as a full image when shooting from a distance. Telephoto lenses are ideal for photographing subjects that are further away, such as wildlife and sports photography. and extender shooting.

The AF low-intensity limit has been improved to EV-3(2), significantly improving autofocus in extreme low lighting conditions.

(1)  The number of focusing points, cross-type focusing points, and dual cross-type AF points vary depending on the lens used
(2)  EV-3 at one central AF point focusing at f/2.8, 23°C/73°F and ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) 100

 

Flicker Detection

Under flickering light such as fluorescents, using a faster shutter speedSHUTTER SPEEDAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Shutter speed is the length of time that a single frame is exposed for, more specifically how fast the shutter opens and closes to permit light entering the lens, to reach the sensor. A slow shutter speed means a longer exposure time useful for motion blur like the silky look of flowing water, whereas a fast shutter speed means a shorter exposure time useful for freezing the appearance of motion in images like a hummingbird in flight. It is measured in seconds starting at 1 second and halving our doubling in time. For example: 1/2s, 1/4s and 1/8s are all fractions of a second with 1/2s being the longest exposure time, 1/4s half of that and 1/8s another half etc. may result in irregular exposureEXPOSUREExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. Achieving the correct exposure is similar to collecting rain in a bucket, up to an optimum level. The rate of rainfall is out of your control (light), yet you can control these three factors: the bucket’s width (lens aperture), the duration you leave it in the rain (shutter speed), and how effective your bucket is in collecting rain (ISO). These three elements work together to control the amount of light per unit area, preventing underexposure (too dark) or overexposure (too bright), giving you a natural looking image.s and colour variations due to the light’s flicker frequency. The camera detects the flicker frequency of light sources and adapts the shutter release timing to capture the image near peak brightness to reduce flicker effects. This function works with flicker frequencies of 100 Hz and 120 Hz and has an improved algorithm to prevent the incorrect detection of flickering light.

 

14 fps with Full AF/AE Tracking, 16 fps in Live View Shooting(1)

In the heat of the moment you will never get a second chance. Therefore having a tool capable of capturing decisive moments with accuracy and superb sharpness is of vital importance. The camera can achieve a quick maximum mirror drive speed of 14 fps with full AF/AE tracking.

The speed performance bar can be risen even higher by shooting in Live View Mode. This enables a maximum of 16 fps continuous capture when focus and exposureEXPOSUREExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. Achieving the correct exposure is similar to collecting rain in a bucket, up to an optimum level. The rate of rainfall is out of your control (light), yet you can control these three factors: the bucket’s width (lens aperture), the duration you leave it in the rain (shutter speed), and how effective your bucket is in collecting rain (ISO). These three elements work together to control the amount of light per unit area, preventing underexposure (too dark) or overexposure (too bright), giving you a natural looking image. is fixed at the first shot. This feature is further enhanced by the possibility to still see the scene in Live View, as it is being captured. 

(1)  Maximum high-speed continuous shooting speed with fully charged LP-E19 battery pack, 1/1000 sec. or faster shutter speedSHUTTER SPEEDAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Shutter speed is the length of time that a single frame is exposed for, more specifically how fast the shutter opens and closes to permit light entering the lens, to reach the sensor. A slow shutter speed means a longer exposure time useful for motion blur like the silky look of flowing water, whereas a fast shutter speed means a shorter exposure time useful for freezing the appearance of motion in images like a hummingbird in flight. It is measured in seconds starting at 1 second and halving our doubling in time. For example: 1/2s, 1/4s and 1/8s are all fractions of a second with 1/2s being the longest exposure time, 1/4s half of that and 1/8s another half etc., ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) 51,200 or lower and max. apertureAPERTUREAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Aperture refers to an opening inside the lens, similar to the iris of your eye, that changes in diameter to control the amount of light that enters a camera. Aperture is expressed in f-stops: the lower the number, the larger the aperture, e.g. f/1.4 is larger than f/8. A larger (or wider) aperture allows more light to pass through the lens to the sensor (film) as a picture is taken, particularly useful in low-light conditions. A larger aperture also produces a shallower depth-of-field, and thus more background blur. (depending on the lens)

 

Rapid-Return Mirror Technology

To achieve 14 fps continuous shooting speed, and to deliver fast accurate Autofocus, it is vital that there is virtually zero mirror bounce and the mirrors return to their positions as quickly and as precisely as possible. To achieve,  the camera features a two-motor system with separate high-torque motors to drive the mirror and shutter cocking. This isoISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.)lates the two different stages from affecting each other and in effect delivers a high-speed performance. The mirror drive motor and shutter cocking motor have a floating support made of an elastic material which ensures minimal vibration when shooting and reduces operating noiseNOISEThe appearance of random pixels scattered over a photo, similar to the grain effect seen in film photography, which degrades photo quality almost as if it is stained. It occurs when taking photos in low-light conditions, with very slow shutter speeds on high sensitivity (ISO) settings. It is caused by amplification done by the sensor when high ISO settings are used. You can counteract digital noise by lowering the sensitivity (ISO) setting of your camera - the lower the ISO setting, the lower the noise in the image. Typically cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) will inherently produce less noise due to larger pixels on the sensor..

 

Dual "DIGIC 6+" Processors

The 20.2 MegapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. CMOS sensor produces an extreme amount of data at high-speed shooting. To deal with this high-speed readout, the Canon 1Dx MK II employs a front-end processing circuit in tandem with the Dual “DIGIC 6+” processing system for high-speed signal processing. The incredible power of these processors enables increased latitude and dramatically improved noiseNOISEThe appearance of random pixels scattered over a photo, similar to the grain effect seen in film photography, which degrades photo quality almost as if it is stained. It occurs when taking photos in low-light conditions, with very slow shutter speeds on high sensitivity (ISO) settings. It is caused by amplification done by the sensor when high ISO settings are used. You can counteract digital noise by lowering the sensitivity (ISO) setting of your camera - the lower the ISO setting, the lower the noise in the image. Typically cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) will inherently produce less noise due to larger pixels on the sensor. reduction at both high and low ISOISOExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.) range. This processing system utilises advanced algorithms to render images with the natural skin tones Canon is known for while applying various lens corrections in real time to JPEG images even when shooting at 16 fps. The DIGIC 6+ is capable of capturing movies at DCI 4K up to 60 fps or in Full HD up to 120 fps.

 

CFast 2.0™ Media

The Canon 1DX MK II is the first DSLR camera to feature a CFast 2.0™ card slot as part of a dual memory card system. CFast 2.0™ is similar in size to CompactFlash but has recessed contacts making the card more robust and less likely to suffer issues related to bent pins. CFast 2.0™ currently has a write speed of up to 440 MB/s, which is three times faster than the fastest CompactFlash (150 MB/s) currently available. Such fast write speeds allows continuous RAW shooting burst of up to 170 full resolution images. Additionally, exFAT format support removes the 4 GB file size limitation (as with Compact Flash cards smaller that 128 GB), doing away with the necessity to merge files when recording movies.

 

High-Resolution Touch-Panel LCD Screen

The Canon EOS 1DX Mark II features a high resolution 3.2-inch Clear View LCD II monitor with an aspect ratio of 3:2. The capacitive touch screen allows for easy selection or switching of AF points and for magnified view when shooting in Live View or Movie shooting modes.

 

Magnesium Alloy Construction, Ultimate Weather Resistance

The Canon 1Dx Mark II is designed for continued professional use in harsh environments. It features a dust and drip-proof construction, using a total of 76 seals around buttons and body joints to help keep water and dust out of the internals. When combined with Canon L-series EF lenses and Speedlite 600EX-RT flashgun, the weather sealing is maintained with rubber gaskets around the joining points. Combined with the magnesium alloy body shell and internal structure, the camera is rigid and rugged and ready for heavy-duty professional use.

 

Built-In GPS

The Canon EOS 1Dx Mk II features built-in satellite connectivity for global positioning satellites (GPS (USA), GLONASS (Russia) and Quasi-Zenith Satellite Michibiki (Japan)) for improved GPS accuracy and quick signal acquisition. The camera will add Geotag information (longitude, latitude, elevation and Coordinated Universal Time) to the image metadata. This is a useful extra for agencies and photographers seeking to automatically identify when and where images were taken.

The GPS system will also automatically set time on the camera’s clock based on data from the satellites while a logging function enables the user to track steps with the camera, which can be added to mapping systems. The GPS information can also be recorded in movies at the start of recording.

 

Crop & Send Functionality

A crop and resize function in playback further extends the capabilities of the EOS 1DX Mark II. These two features enables easy reworking of the composition after shooting, and easy resizing of images for immediate sharing. Photographers can crop images as they would like to see it published and quickly send them to editor’s and picture desks.

 

High-Speed Connectivity

The SuperSpeed USB 3.0 terminal enables high-speed image transfer to a computer. The 1DX Mark II also offers photographers the ability to transmit images over a network via a built-in Ethernet socket or via an optional WFT-E8 or WFT-E6 wireless transmitter.

Camera
Megapixels 20.2 megapixel
Sensor Size Type Full-frame
Sensor actual Size 35.9 x 23.9 mm
Sensor Type CMOS
Framerate Up to 14 fps
(16 fps in Live View mode with mirror locked up & exposure & AF locked on first frame)
ISO Range 100-51200
(expandable to L:50, H1: 102400, H2: 204800, H3: 409600)
Focus Points 61 Point / max of 41 cross-type AF points incl 5 dual cross type at f/2.8
& 61 points / 21 cross-type AF points at f/8
(The number of cross-type AF points will differ depending on the lens.)
Lens Mount Canon EF mount
Memory Dual card slots: Compact Flash (CF) as well as CFast
Fastest Shutter Speed 1/8000 sec
Longest Shutter Speed 30 sec, Bulb Mode
Flash Sync Speed 1/250 sec
Processor Dual "DIGIC 6+"
Video 4K (MOV Format):
4096 x 2160p / 59.94 fps (800 Mbps) / 50 fps / 29.97 fps (500 Mbps)
/ 25 fps (500 Mbps) / 24 fps / 23.98 fps
-----
High Definition (MOV Format):
1920 x 1080p / 120 fps (360 Mbps) / 100 fps / 59.94 fps (180 Mbps)
/ 50 fps / 59.94 fps (60 Mbps) / 50 fps
/ 29.97 fps (90 Mbps) / 25 fps / 24 fps
/ 23.98 fps / 29.97 fps (30 Mbps) / 25 fps
/ 24 fps / 23.98 fps
-----
High Definition (MP4 Format):
1920 x 1080p / 59.94 fps (60 Mbps) / 50 fps / 29.97 fps (30 Mbps)
/ 25 fps / 24 fps / 23.98 fps
/ 29.97 fps (12 Mbps) / 25 fps
File Formats Still Images: JPEG, RAW
Movies: MJPEG, MOV, MP4, MPEG-4 AVC/H.264
Audio: AAC, Linear PCM (Stereo)
Built-in Flash No
Weather Sealing Excellent

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What's in the box?

  • Canon EOS-1D X Mark II DSLR Camera (Body Only)
  • LP-E19 Battery Pack (2750 mAh)
  • LC-E19 Battery Charger
  • Plug for North America
  • EC-C6 Focusing Screen
  • Eyecup Eg
  • Camera Cover R-F-3
  • Packing Cover
  • Wide Strap L7
  • Connect Cover for LP-E4
  • IFC-150U II USB 3.0 Interface Cable for DSLRs
  • Canon Digital Solution Disk

Canon LP-E19 Battery
Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8 L IS USM mkII Lens
Canon EF 24-70mm f/2.8 L USM mkII Lens
Canon EF 16-35mm f/2.8L III USM Wide-Angle Zoom Lens
Canon EF 11-24mm f/4 L Wide-Angle Zoom Lens
Canon EF 8-15mm f/4.0 L Fisheye Lens
Canon EF 400mm f/4 DO IS II USM Lens

Canon EF 400mm f/4 DO IS II USM Lens

Canon EF 85mm f/1.2 L II USM Lens

Canon EF 85mm f/1.2 L II USM Lens

Canon EF 300mm f/2.8 L IS Mk II USM Lens
Canon EF 500mm f/4L IS USM mkII Lens
Canon EF 800mm f/5.6 L IS USM Lens

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Tags: Canon EOS 1DX Mark II, Canon camera body

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