( Canon m50 Mark ii Without Edit Raw Video ) Canon m50 Mark ii Photography & Videography Test in Portrait Photography,Wedding Video,Photo Studio

 Designed for vloggers and content creators, the black Canon EOS M50 Mark II is a versatile multimedia camera with a rich set of photo and video features. Sporting improved focus, recording, and sharing capabilities, the M50 Mark II still revolves around the proven 24.1MP APS-C CMOS sensor and DIGIC 8 image processor, enabling fast 10fps shooting, a native ISO sensitivity range of 100-25600. and UHD 4K video recording at 23.98 fps along with Full HD 1080p60 and HD 720p120 for slow motion. The sensor's Dual Pixel CMOS AF has been enhanced with faster speed and improved Eye Detection AF performance, and supports both Eye Detection and Face Detection focus modes when working with Film Servo AF to help keep the subject in sharp focus. In addition, the 5-axis Combination IS image stabilization also helps ensure stable, shake-free recording by minimizing the effects of camera shake.

Beyond just viewing, the M50 Mark II's physical design also lends itself to content creation, especially with the inclusion of a large 3.0" LCD that features a swivel design for working from high and low working angles, and its touch interface allows for touch and drag. AF for easier manipulation of the AF area. The OLED electronic viewfinder with a 2.36m dot also allows for high-definition viewing from eye level.In addition, there is built-in Wi-Fi with NFC for quick and convenient pairing with a smartphone or tablet for wireless image sharing and Bluetooth is also equipped for image sharing and remote camera control from a mobile device. The wireless connection also allows the M50 Mark II to be used as a webcam when using the EOS Webcam Utility software. vertical video recording functions, movie self-timer functions, and touch recording control are now available and images. canon cloud service support for better workflow efficiency.

Tested Features of Canon m50 Mark ii

  1. slow-mo
  2. 4k video
  3. iso
  4. grains
  5. color tone
  6. W.B
  7. picture style
  8. blur
  9. bokeh
  10. low light
  11. picture quality
  12. touch screen
  13. auto light optimization
  14. burst shoot
  15. autofocus 
  16. Sharpness

Canon m50 Mark ii features a rating in Photography

  • iso range: 10\10
  • color tone: 9\10
  • white balance: 9\10
  • background blur: 10\10
  • bokeh effect: 10\10
  • grains coverage: 10\10
  • highlights & shadows detail: 10\10
  • autofocus: 10\10
  • jpeg quality: 9\10
  • continuous shooting speed: 10\10
  • depth of field: 10\10
  • live view photography: 9\10
  • eye tracking: 10\10
  • flashlight photography: 10\10
  • HDR mode: 10\10
  • Touch Screen Focus: 9\10
  • sharpness: 10\10
  • image stabilization: 9\10

Key features of the Canon m50 Mark ii

  • 24.1MP APS-C CMOS sensor
  • DIGIC 8 image processor
  • UHD 4K and HD 720p120 video recording
  • Dual Pixel CMOS AF with Eye Detect AF
  • OLED electronic viewfinder with a resolution of 2.36 m
  • 3.0″ 1.04m dot corner touch screen
  • Wi-Fi and Bluetooth; Web camera option
  • Extended ISO 51200, 10 fps shooting
  • Combined 5-axis image stabilization
  • EF-M 15-45mm f/3.5-6.3 IS STM lens

Both the 24.1MP APS-C CMOS sensor and the DIGIC 8 image processor are used to ensure high sensitivity and fast camera performance that suits both photo and video applications. A flexible ISO range of 100-25600 with an expandable ISO 51200 setting suits working in a variety of lighting conditions, and processing options minimize noise and enable automatic lighting optimization for remarkable clarity in a variety of shooting situations. UHD 4K video recording at 23.98 fps is also supported, along with Full HD 1080p60 and HD 720p120 settings for slow motion recording. Vertical video recording and clean HDMI output for high definition and high frame rate streaming are also supported. In addition, the processor enables continuous shooting at a speed of 10 frames per second, fast camera start-up, and short intervals between each frame for a more intuitive and efficient shooting process.

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Dual Pixel CMOS AF offers smooth and fast focusing, similar to how a video camera focuses. This system integrates two separate photodiodes in each pixel to provide a wide and dense network of phase-detection collection elements across the majority of the image sensor to reduce focus seeking for faster and more direct control of focus placement. When working with still images, this focusing system works to focus quickly and accurately, making it ideal for shooting and tracking moving subjects, ensuring critical focus is achieved with every shot. Eye-detection AF can also be used for portraiture, helping to prioritize focus on the subject's eye to ensure sharpness.

When shooting video, Movie Servo AF mode offers smooth and natural focusing when changing from different subjects or different distances within a scene, as well as the ability to specify tracking sensitivity, AF speed and face tracking priority. Thanks to the Touch AF system, focusing in the rack is possible by simply touching elements in the scene on the touch screen to change the focus in an intuitive way. Subject tracking in movies is also enhanced thanks to the Dual Pixel CMOS AF system's ability to recognize subjects and maintain focus when working in changing or confusing scenery. Additionally, Eye Detection AF can also be used with Movie Servo AF, and both Eye and Face Detection can be used with Servo AF modes to help keep your subjects in focus as the center of attention.

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Combination IS uses built-in 5-axis digital image stabilization in conjunction with lens-based image stabilization systems to effectively minimize the effects of camera shake for sharper handheld shooting. This benefits recording while walking or moving and can also be used in conjunction with optical IS lenses for more effective overall stabilization.

The large 3.0" LCD touchscreen provides an intuitive method for controlling focus points, navigating menus, and viewing images. This screen also features a swivel angle for better work from both high and low angles.

The integrated 2.36m-dot OLED electronic viewfinder provides clear and crisp eye-level tracking and also enables touch-and-drag AF to manually shift the AF area when shooting with the EVF for more intuitive control.

Built-in Wi-Fi with NFC enables easy wireless sharing of photos and movies to a connected mobile device.

Bluetooth allows smartphone or tablet connectivity for fast, automatic sharing of images between devices, as well as remote control capabilities.

Wi-Fi also enables live streaming of your content directly from the camera, and when used with the EOS Webcam Utility software, the EOS M50 Mark II can act as an easy webcam alternative.

A built-in pop-up flash provides additional lighting for working in low-light conditions. There is also a hot shoe to work with an optional external flash for better control.

Included in the camera body is the versatile EF-M 15-45mm f/3.5-6.3 IS STM standard zoom lens, which provides a focal length range equivalent to 24-72mm. Three aspherical elements help control chromatic aberration and distortion throughout the zoom range, and optimized lens placement reduces flare and ghosting. The optical image stabilizer minimizes camera shake by up to 3.5 EV for sharper handheld shooting, and the STM stepper motor provides fast, smooth, and near-silent autofocus.

Low-light images were nearly noise-free up to ISO 12,800, a one-time improvement over the previous model. At ISO 25600, softening was evident when images were zoomed in a bit, although graininess wasn't as noticeable. The noise was evident at an extended ISO setting of 51200. Image colors remained true and contrast was largely preserved throughout the sensitivity range.

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Autofocus was generally fast and accurate, which is what we've come to expect from a Dual Pixel AF system. There was no discernible difference in focus performance between bright ambient lighting and our nighttime tests, provided there was something to focus on.

The built-in flash produced underexposed images at 45mm at ISO 100, but managed correct exposures between ISO 400 and ISO 3200 (inclusive), then produced increasing levels of overexposure up to ISO 12800 and ISO 25600, which were severely overexposed unless compensated by setting the aperture. We didn't bother testing the extended sensitivity settings because the camera ran out of shutter speed and aperture settings with the extended settings.

Auto white balance performance was slightly better than the M50's, with near-neutral colors under fluorescent and flash lighting. The Ambient Priority setting failed to correct the orange distortion of LED warm tones and incandescent lighting, but the White Priority setting provided noticeably better correction for both types of lighting than most other cameras we examined. All presets tended to slightly overcorrect, but manual measurement produced neutral colors under every type of lighting.

Video quality was similar to the footage we've taken with other cameras with similar 4K and HD recording capabilities. Clips shot in contrasting lighting captured an acceptably wide dynamic range, and the camera coped quite smoothly with changes in lighting conditions. The autofocus system was able to track most moving subjects, although occasionally subjects entering from the edges of the frame were not immediately captured. The sound quality was acceptable for the size and placement of the built-in microphones, but not up to the standard of a serious videographer.

If you want better audio tracks, you can add an external microphone, and the camera provides a connection jack, plus menu settings that allow users to monitor audio recordings and filters to suppress and reduce wind noise. (There is no information about these features in the user manual that came with the camera.) No camera sounds were detected in the movie audio tracks we recorded.

We ran timing tests with a 16GB Lexar Professional SDHC I Class 10 card that supports read/write speeds of up to 95MB/s. Turning on the camera is delayed by having to unlock the lens, which takes a second or two. If the lens was unlocked, the review camera took an average of about 1.1 seconds to be ready to shoot.

We measured an average shutter lag of 0.1 seconds when using the shutter button to trigger the exposure, and 0.2 seconds when using the touch shutter. This delay was eliminated by pre-focusing when using the trigger, but remained unchanged with the touch trigger.

Processing averaged 0.9 seconds for a large/fine JPEG file, 2.9 seconds for a CR3.RAW file, 3.4 seconds for a CR3.RAW plus JPEG pair, and 3.1 seconds for a C-RAW plus JPEG pair. The average time between shots was 0.45 seconds without flash and 1.1 seconds with flash.

In continuous shooting mode, the view camera recorded 30 large/fine JPEG images in 3.1 seconds before pausing. This equates to a frame rate of 10fps as specified for the camera. This batch took 13.3 seconds to complete.

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