6.6K (2560 x 1440) 4K video capture on the Canon Rebel T6i (left) and Sony A7RII (right) with the Sony E-Mount.
This means it captures images at up to 35 fps.
The Canon Rebel is also capable of capturing 4K 60fps at 60 frames per second, and 4K 30fps at 30 frames per s.
Canon Rebel (left), Sony A75 (right), and Panasonic DMC-HX100 (top)The Rebel is capable of 4K capture at up 30fps, and 30fps 30fps.
Canon (left, top), Sony (right, bottom), and Nikon (bottom) The Rebel is able to capture 4K and 60fps video at up 60 fps, and 60 fps at 30 fps.
Note: Canon’s Rebel is a Rebel T4i with an 8-megapixel sensor and 4k capture at 60fps.
At the time of this writing, the Rebel is available in 4k resolution at 60 fps (1920×1080) with a resolution of 2560 x 1080.
The Rebel’s camera applet offers several shooting modes, including one that captures all the available camera modes, a 4K mode that supports capturing up to 4K at 60Hz, and a HDR mode that allows capturing a single image at a resolution up to 2560×1080 with a 4k output.
The camera applets for the Rebel and T6 I was able to configure the camera modes for my test setup to capture the image that I wanted.
It also lets you set the image quality, crop, and crop-to-fit to a specific size, as well as adjust exposure compensation.
I configured the Rebel to capture a single high-resolution image at 30fps (1920×1080), and cropped it to fit my body size and cropped the images to fit the Rebel’s sensor size and frame rate.
For the 4K image, I selected 4K to capture at 30 FPS (1920 x 1080) and cropped at 50% to fit, and cropped to fit.
Finally, I set the capture speed to 60 fps and set the HDR mode to on.
I then configured the Canon to capture an image with 4K footage at 30 (1920 × 1080) frames per sec (120 fps) and the Sony to capture 30 (30 × 1080).
The Canon captured the 4k video at 60 (30 fps) frames-per-sec (120).
I was impressed with the Canon’s ability to capture video at such a high frame rate, but I didn’t have much to compare it to, since I had no idea how fast it was capable of.
The Rebel also captured the high-quality images in high-contrast settings.
For example, in the shot below, the bright red objects in the background are clearly visible, but the blue lights are so bright they are almost blinding.
The image was captured at 2560×1080, so the camera is capable to capture more detail in low-light.
The Canon Rebel’s built-in HDR sensor also provides some interesting features.
While the camera app can adjust brightness and contrast to a desired level, the HDR settings are actually quite adjustable.
In this example, the camera can be set to capture 8-bit images at 60% brightness (the default setting), or 4-bit at 60%, or 4k at 30%.
It can also be set the camera to capture images at any brightness.
I was also impressed with Canon’s built in image stabilization.
While I was not able to test the camera’s image stabilization, it appears to be very good, and Canon is not releasing a firmware update to improve stabilization.
The lens cap on the Rebel lets you lock focus on objects in low light, which is a nice feature for shooting portraits.
In addition, the lens cap is easy to remove, and I didn´t find any problems with the camera lens caps during my testing.
The Sony A750 comes with a full HD 1080p video capture at 24 fps.
Canon is also offering a 24 fps 4K recording mode for the A750.
The A750 also supports capturing a high-definition 720p image at 24fps.
The Panasonic DCC-HV-S3500T4 is a mirrorless, APS-C sensor with a 5.5-inch (135 mm) display.
The DCC sensor has a resolution and pixel density of up to 3060 x 1800 pixels.
The Sony A8II has a 5-inch DCC display with a 1920 x 1080 resolution and a pixel density up to 4040 x 1800.
The Nikon DMC HD600 is a 12.3MP CMOS sensor with up to a 2560 × 1440 pixel resolution and 4:2:2 image composition.
The Nikon DCC has a pixel size of 1280 x 720 pixels.
Both the Rebel Rebel T5i and Sony Rebel T7I are capable of recording 4K content at up 24