When it comes to the final result, is it really worth the extra money you have to spend for Canon high end gear? The video below is an in-depth head to head test to see what difference it actually makes. An urban portrait shoot is done for testing purposes, and will be putting these cameras through their paces in low and bright light situations.
Youtube Mads Peter Iversen tested the Canon EOS 5Ds vs the Sony a7R III to test which camera produces sharper results.
In this video, I compare the sharpness between the 50 megapixels flagship Canon EOS 5Ds and the 42,4 megapixels Sony a7r3 (a7r III). As I own both cameras I was curious to see which came out on top in regard to sharpness. I was actually surprised by the result as there is next to nearly no difference! It is hard to conclude which is the best high megapixel camera. It is important to notice this is the Canon 5Ds, not the Canon 5Dsr (the 5Dsr is supposed to be sharper as it doesn’t have an anti-aliasing filter).
There isn’t a huge pool of f/1.2 50mm lens to compare the Canon RF 50mm f/1.2L USM against, and most of its competitors have a maximum aperture of f/1.4 or f/1.8. If optimum image quality is your major concern, then the Sigma 50mm F1.4 DG HSM A makes for a better choice, although it can’t be mounted directly on Canon’s mirrorless cameras. However, if you need the extra 1/3-stop of light, then the RF lens makes a good solid proposition that is a step up from the older Canon EF 50mm f/1.2L USM.
DPReview posted their full review of what is the world’s smallest DSLR, the Canon Rebel SL3. The Canon Rebel SL3 got a rating of 79% and a Silver Award.
From the conclusion:
The EOS Rebel SL3 is, overall, a nice little camera with a strong ‘fun factor’ appeal, delivers good image quality and offers the versatility of both an optical viewfinder and a really polished live view experience on the rear screen. For those who don’t want or need the optical finder or the battery life the SL3 offers, I think the EOS M50 is a better fit. But there are those who will end up preferring the larger size and more comfortable grip of the SL3.
The SL3 not the best camera in its category for those wanting to shoot video (and if you already have a modern phone, it’s best to just use that, honestly), it’s not the best option for shooting fast action sports, and it’s not for power users that need more controls. But it just isn’t meant to fulfill those needs – the excellent guide mode for beginners should be evidence enough of that. The SL3 succeeds in producing reliably good image quality under a variety of conditions, and with minimal fuss.