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Canon T2i Best Buy

On Black Friday Best Buy will be offering a large selection of deals on everything from laptops to HDTVs. In addition there will be a slew of other electronics to be had at significant discounts. Here are the best deals we found for digital cameras and camcorders. We also have a list for computer accessories, mobile phones/accessories and for home entertainment items.

canon t2i best buy

Although it is possible that several lenses can and wil be mis-focusing, it is unlikely. Especially all in the same direction? You are talking a small percentage that even do. Let alone all the lenses you have if it is more than two or three. Most are fine by a large margin. In your case the suggestion of returning the camera might be the best.

So, all in all, the T3i should give you a very significant increase in low-light performance. However, if you really want to get better low light performance, the best thing to do is get yourself a couple of lenses that have wide maximum apertures, like the Canon 50mm f/1.8 , 85mm f/1.8, or longer f/2.8 lenses.

Hi Matthew, I am looking to take pictures on my twin sons who are on the Crew Team at College. Typically, we are at a pretty far distance when watching the races and I need to be able to take multiple pictures quickly from a distance. Would you recommend the T3i or T2i and what size telelphoto lens would be best? Any suggestions you may have would be helpful. Thanks

Hi matt i read your article and it was super helpful. i have a canon xsi and im upgrading to the t2i, i was going to buy the t3i but i dont really care for the video that much, im an ametour photographer but im getting really into photography,i specially love to take macros, i have a tamron telemacro lens but the quality of the pictures arent like i want them to be, what type of lens would you recommend for Macro lens and a wide angle lens?also i would like to get some tips from you so i can better the way i take pictures, please check my pictures out i would love to hear advice from you.Thank you!i added it on the url :)

I took photgraphy classes back in 87-88 at art institute and worked at a local studio with nikons that they provided that werent fully functionable to us. i used a canon AE1 for years and loved it. However I am looking to get a Digital. I am having the hardest time deciding between the canon T3i , T2i and the nikon 5100. I photograph my sons marching band and also do weddings from time to time. any suggestions would be helpful.

Hi! Your advice has been so helpful. Like many of the folks above, I am interested in the canon package from costco which comes with the 18-55mm and a 55-250mm lens. I have a 3 month old son and currently use my canon g11 and I am looking for an upgrade. I see that you mention that the best lens for children and light is the 50mm f/1.8. Is it worth purchasing the costco bundle with the 2 mentioned lenses or am I better off just purchasing the t2i body with the f/1.8 lens? What are the 2 extra lenses that come with the costco bundle (18-55mm and 55-250mm lens) good for? Should I get the bundle PLUS the f/1.8 lens? My primary use for the camera is child/family shots. Thank you so very much for any help you can provide!!

Another feature of the Canon T2i that I welcomed was its modest increase in burst shooting rate. The difference between the T1i's 3.4 frames per second, and the 3.7 fps of the T2i is certainly not night and day, but I thought it both noticeable and worthwhile. My reflexes are perhaps not the best, and so when shooting unpredictable subjects such as children and pets, I frequently take advantage of a camera's burst capabilities, quickly firing several shots when I think the moment right. Every little bit helps with this approach, and the only real downside of the increased burst speed is that it is accompanied by a significant reduction in burst depth. All but the most extreme JPEG shooters will likely still be fine, with roughly 34 large/fine shots possible before the camera slows down.

During the review, the Canon EOS 550D / Rebel T2i produced images of outstanding quality. The resolution is absolutely best in class, though you will want to shoot RAW for best results and possibly purchase something else than the 18-55mm IS kit zoom we had in for testing, as it does not do the camera full justice, even stopped down (the camera is available in a number of kits and there is a body-only option as well.) Noise handling is also very good considering the pixel density. Shooting RAW is again a good idea if you plan on taking lots of high-ISO shots, as you can get better detail with less chroma noise than by shooting JPEG. As regards the colours, we have found them to be a little on the dull side, though this is nothing you can't change in-camera, by way of tweaking the available Picture Styles or creating your own. The camera's Highlight Tone Priority mode allowed us to retain more highlight detail in contrasty scenes than would otherwise be possible without underexposing the midtones and the shadows. The built-in flash caused no red-eye, and the night photo came out very well. Overall, a very good showing from a camera that has considerably smaller pixels than some of its competitors.

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.AF performance matters (unless you are using manual focus of course).The Canon EOS Rebel Series DSLRs historically have an entry level AF system with basic functionality.The T2i's 9-point AF System is derived from the Canon EOS 30D's AF system.The center AF point is a cross-type center point sensor while the other 8 AF points are horizontal line-only sensitive.With an f/2.8 or faster/wider aperture lens, the center point operates with greater precision.

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.Model introduction timing puts an entry level DSLR evaluation in the wake of areview of the Canon EOS-1D Mark IV - the best autofocusing camera I've used.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.So, considering its price, the T2i's AI Servo AF performs very well.I want to do more varied testing when time permits, but I'm getting a fair AF hit rate at around 60% with moderately-challenging subjectswhen using one of the best focusing lenses available - the Canon EF 300mm f/2.8 L IS USM Lens.Nearly 100% of the OOF AI-Servo closing-action shots are backfocused - which is normal for misfocused DSLR AI Servo shots in my experience.

Serious sports photographers will want to move up to at least the xxD series bodies(the Canon EOS 50D is the current model)or better yet, to one of the xD series bodies for the best AF performance (and other action-oriented features).

Want more battery life? Shoot in portrait orientation a lot? Want more control over your camera?Add a Canon BG-E8 Battery Grip.It accepts two LP-E8 batteries (or 6 readily available AA batteries in the included tray).Better yet, the BG-E8 provides a complete vertical grip with the appropriate buttons.The BG-E8 adds a lot to the size and weight of the T2i but it definitely makes the small body easier to control.It is easily installed or removed to give you the best of both worlds.

Sigma 17-50mm f/2.8 EX DC OS HSM FLD is one of the best prime lenses on the market today. It is best when shooting portraiture or landscapes. This standard zoom, large-aperture lens covers a focal length of 17mm wide-angle and has a central aperture of F2.8 around the entire zoom area. Another good characteristic of this lens is that it has a built-in anti-shake feature.

If you want your budget to go as far as possible you should consider buying one of the best second-hand cameras. Audley Jarvis and the AP team reveal some of the best bargains to be had.

The best camera remote is a simple but incredibly useful camera accessory. Allowing you to separate yourself from the shutter button, a camera remote lets you trigger your image from a distance, putting all sorts of photographic techniques at your fingertips.

Cameras with small pixels and high frame rates that can output uncompressed high-bit raw video are the best. You don't need a large sensor for high-resolution planetary photography because the planets are small even when magnified to the correct sampling for the size of the pixels in the camera.

The Canon EOS R and Nikon Z6 II are both the latest generation of cameras with the best noise characteristics and will be great for advanced astrophotographers. Both of these cameras are what is called "ISO-less". This means they have extremely low readout noise throughout their ISO range which gives them a very high dynamic range. For astrophotography, you don't need to shoot any anything much higher than ISO 200 or ISO 400, even for faint objects.

Honestly, almost any recent camera is going to produce great images for almost everything. But if you want to push the limits to get the absolute best at one particular specialized area, some cameras will work better than others because all cameras have certain quirks.

In any event, you will be best served by not rushing out and buying the first telescope or camera that you see at the nearest discount store. Join an astronomy club, meet the members, and go to a star party and use their telescopes. See what kinds of cameras they are using and what kinds of results they are getting. Find out which kind of astronomical objects you are most interested in photographing, and then research which cameras and scopes are best at that specialty. If you don't live near a club, then get on the internet and see what people are shooting.

This is not to say that DSLRs and Mirrorless cameras are the absolute best at planetary and deep-sky imaging, but they are pretty good. High-resolution planetary imaging is best done with a camera that can shoot hundreds of frames per second with small pixels and a computer system that can handle the bandwidth required for that many images. Long-exposure deep-sky imaging is best done with a cooled CMOS or CCD monochrome camera which requires a filter wheel and various filters to record color, and a computer to run everything. 041b061a72


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