Canon EOS M6 Mark II Review

Mirrorless camera with an APS-C sensor with 32.5 megapixels aimed at photography enthusiasts and designed on the EF-M mount developed by Canon. It is essentially a mirrorless version of Canon’s EOS 90D DSLR, launched simultaneously, although smaller and more portable.

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Canon Mirrorless Camera [EOS M6 Mark II] (Body) for Vlogging|CMOS (APS-C) Sensor|...

Last update was on: April 23, 2024 2:14 pm
$775.00 $849.99

It shares a striking resemblance, both externally and inside, with the very first M6, although it is far faster and includes several more features. Some features include a sensor with a better resolution, the ability to record 4K video, and a mode that can shoot bursts of Raw data at up to 30 frames per second. Consequently, we have an enthusiastic camera that is capable and enjoyable to use.

Principal attributes

  • 32.5MP Dual Pixel AF CMOS sensor
  • 14 frames per second in continuous shooting.
  • Mode Raw Burst 30 frames per second (with AF Tracking and pre-shot buffering)
  • UHD video in 4K at 30 and 25 frames per second, uncropped and in full width
  • The 3.0-inch touchscreen display on the back can rotate up to 180 degrees or down to 45 degrees.
  • Viewfinder electronic as an add-on feature
  • port USB 2.0 equipped with a Type-C connection

What’s New?

New Detector or Sensor

A brand-new CMOS sensor with 32.5 megapixels lies at the heart of the EOS M6 II. It utilizes Canon’s patented Dual Pixel design, each pixel comprising two half pixels. One of these half-pixels is responsible for capturing information from the left-hand side of the lens, while the other is responsible for catching news from the right. In addition, this architecture may be used to evaluate any separation between the left- and right-looking pictures. Like humans utilize binocular vision, the camera can assess the scene’s depth.

Because of this, the camera’s focusing mechanism benefits from the participation of every pixel, and the camera does not experience the banding and striping that may often appear in other on-sensor phase-detection AF systems.

The camera can shoot up to 14 or 30 frames per second from a limited sensor area for brief bursts. However, our first examination of the electronic shutter revealed that it operates at a pace of around 1/22 second (46 milliseconds), which means that you should anticipate a large amount of rolling shutter while photographing moving objects or actions in e-shutter mode.

Eye AF

The Eye AF capabilities were initially designed for the EOS RP and R, but they have now been ported to the EOS M6 II. Our prior experience shows that, while it is not the greatest for swiftly or continuously monitoring a topic, it tends to be quite effective at ensuring that the eye is entirely focused. This is even though it is not the best at tracking a subject. Additionally, it tends to periodically move to another recognized face in the scene, which may be annoying.

It is also one of the finest solutions available on the market if you need to identify a subject or switch between topics when there are several faces in the photo that you are looking at.

It may not seem like a massive issue if you’ve never used a decent Eye AF system before, but it’s freeing to trust the camera to identify and focus on your subject. In addition, this gives you more time to engage with your issue and think about how to compose the shot you want to take of them.

4K Video

Even because the original EOS M6 could only record in 1080p, it seems strange to be advertising 4K recording as a newly added capability. One of the first Canon cameras that can shoot 4K video using the entire width of its sensor, the M6 Mark II is one of the first Canon cameras that can do this but is not part of the Cinema EOS line.

The EOS M6 Mark II can record 4K video at either 30p or 25p. The addition of 24 frames per second will reportedly come as a software upgrade from Canon in 2020. However, despite the two cameras sharing so many components, it is pretty disappointing that it does not feature a cropped video mode with the same excellent quality as the one found in the EOS 90D.

When we briefly peed at the camera’s 4K footage, we were blown away by how little rolling shutter there was. We measured it at around 17 milliseconds, far less than most of its competitors.

Due to the camera’s quick readout can also deliver 1080 videos at up to 120 frames per second. When we finally get our hands on a camera that can be evaluated, one of our first orders of business will be to check for line-skipping and pixel-binning. This might result in footage that is softer than intended, which has been observed with the most recent Powershot models.

The camera can record up to 29 minutes and 59 seconds and can provide a signal with a maximum bit depth of 4:2:2 through HDMI.

Raw Burst mode

A Raw Burst mode is available on the M6 Mark II, and it can shoot at a rate of 30 frames per second for a maximum of 70 frames. We have reached out to Canon for clarification on this matter because it is not apparent whether the camera can autofocus during these bursts. It also has a pre-shot buffer that starts recording when you half-press the shutter button and stores 0.5 seconds’ worth of photographs from before you fully depress the button. This function is included in the package.

The Raw Burst mode uses a section of the frame that has been cropped, covering 75% of the structure in each direction (meaning a 1.33x crop). As a result, images taken with the camera will have a resolution of 18 megapixels.

Mobile Raw workflow (iOS)

The EOS M6 II employs Canon’s recent CR3 Raw format for image capture. There is also a compressed ‘CRaw’ option available, which results in reduced file size and minimal effect on the processing freedom you obtain from the files. If you would rather not have the file compressed, there is also an uncompressed alternative.

Both types of Raw are capable of being exported over Wi-Fi. In addition, they may be edited using Digital Photo Professional Express, the mobile version of Canon’s Raw processing software. However, users of Android will be disappointed to learn that the software is presently only accessible for iOS devices.

body, controls, and handling

Revised handling

The M6 Mark II is quite similar in appearance to its predecessor; however, all of the controls have been modified very significantly. On the camera’s top plate, there are still two control dials—one surrounding the shutter button and the other on the rear right shoulder—but there is no longer a specific Exposure Comp button coming out of the rear dial.

A button labeled “Dial Func” has been relocated to the middle of the back dial in its place. This may be used to switch the dial’s function, allowing you to scroll through a list of processes using the front dial or cycle through a selection of tasks with each button push. In addition, you can make the choices down to the ones that you most frequently.

Menus

The menu system utilized by the EOS M6 II is the most up-to-date version of the one used by Canon. As a result, its organization of it isn’t too complicated to understand. However, it is starting to seem overwhelming due to the sheer quantity of featured options, much like the menus of many other businesses. The top-level divisions are understandable enough, but you must recall if a particular option may be found on page 3, page 7, or page 9 of the ‘camera’ area.

The ‘Custom Functions’ area of the Menu adopts a whole new appearance, one that is decidedly less sophisticated and contains neither distinct subsections nor aids for navigating the section. This behavior used to be referred to as “like dropping back into DOS,” a term that is now so out of date that it underlines how antiquated this area of the Menu now looks to be.

If you need access to menu-only choices frequently, there is at least a tab labeled “My Menu” that you can personalize, allowing you to aggregate your most-used settings in a single charge. You may edit this tab as you see fit.

When you choose Face / Tracking AF on the M6 II, a notice that says “[Info] Eye Enable” displays on the screen. This tiny UI issue was carried over from the EOS R line of cameras. It would appear that you have to hit the ‘Info’ button to turn on Eye AF. This indicates that Eye AF is already turned on. Even though we brought Canon’s attention to what we believe to be a translation error’s ambiguity, the problem has not been resolved.

For its in-camera Raw conversion feature, the M6 II has two user interfaces: one depends on the camera’s settings. At the same time, the other is more straightforward and focuses on the result. In addition, the “Quick Control Raw Processing” option allows the user to choose which program version is displayed in the Quick Menu.

Assignment of the Stills and Movie buttons should be kept separate.

Given the restricted number of control points, Canon allows you to independently modify the configuration of the customizable buttons for the stills mode and the movie mode if that is what you desire. This lets you maximize the camera’s stills and movie capabilities.

Auto ISO

The Canon EOS M6 II features a relatively advanced Auto ISO system. You can choose the minimum and maximum ISO settings it can utilize, with different values for capturing still images and videos. In addition, auto ISO may be used in manual mode with exposure adjustment, and this feature is accessible for still and video photography.

You can select the shutter speed that Auto ISO will attempt to keep in the stills mode. This threshold can be a predetermined shutter speed or an automated number based on the focal length you are currently using.

A value that is determined automatically can adjust its bias to either a quicker number (to stop activity) or a slower one (if you can keep the camera steady). The major letdown is that the only way to edit this value is by going into the main Menu; it cannot be accessible from the Q menu or assigned to a button. Nevertheless, this is the only area where it can be changed.

Battery

The EOS M6 II uses the same LP-E17 battery as its predecessor and several of Canon’s smaller DSLRs. Despite using the same battery, the EOS M6 II is rated to take 305 photos on a single charge. As is customary, these figures do not always indicate the total number of shots you will be allotted. It is not unheard of to achieve double the CIPA number. However, this can vary depending on your shooting technique and how much time you spend examining photographs.

However, the figures are typically relatively consistent amongst cameras, and we found that a rating of 305 is usually plenty for a weekend of occasional, casual photography. However, it would be best to have a second battery or a USB power brick to focus on shooting.

Although the camera’s Type-C USB connector only supports speeds up to v2.0, it can charge the device and operate the camera directly. This is a positive feature. However, although Canon does not define it, the camera favors power sources that achieve the USB-PD (Power Delivery) standard. Because of this, you should not expect it to charge with older smartphone chargers with a low voltage output.

Regarding storage, the EOS M6 II distinguishes itself from its competitors since it has an SD card slot that table with UHS-II cards (as opposed to the slower UHS-I). As a result, if you are using high-speed cards, you should be able to tell a significant difference in the amount of time it takes for the buffer to clear when choosing between UHS-I and UHS-II.

Quality of the Image

Key Takeaways

  • The sensor that comes with the M6 II is quite good; it generates a high degree of detail, has noise that is effectively controlled, and has a strong dynamic range.
  • JPEGs are pleasing to the eye and have accurate color representation.
  • Although they don’t always make the most of the underlying technology, the noise reduction and sharpness settings that are default are often good (and can be adjusted to taste).

Because both cameras use the same image sensors and processors, the image quality of the EOS M6 Mark II is virtually identical to that of the EOS 90D. However, it is of very high quality: the M6 II can produce images that are rich in detail, with well-controlled noise and a significant level of dynamic range. In addition, the JPEG reaction is appealing (something Canon has built an impeccable reputation on).

The pre-installed sharpening on the camera does not bring out as much detail as some of its competitors do. Unfortunately, there are very complicated controls for fine-tuning this. Still, the defaults tend to look decent, so it’s only worthwhile to spend time re-processing Raws to find your best settings if there’s anything particular you’re trying to achieve. But, again, the defaults tend to look excellent.

Studio Scene

The actual world is full of various textures, colors, and details, which our test scene attempts to replicate. In addition, it features two distinct illumination modes to witness the effect of various lighting circumstances.

The issue of noise reduction requires a different approach. When examined at the same output size, the Raw performance appears to be precisely similar to the camera’s contemporaries in terms of noise. Still, the JPEG noise reduction system smooths out more detail than Panasonic and Sony’s more complex, context-sensitive algorithms.

Again, the results in the real world still seem pretty decent, but you might discover that you can get more information from them if you process the Raw files in a competent editor. But, again, this is not a deal breaker.

The camera’s dynamic range is comparable to that of the 90D, which means that it is enough to offer a great deal of processing versatility but does not lead the pack in its class.

Auto Lighting Optimizer (which selectively brightens parts of the image to try to give a well-balanced picture) and Highlight Tone Priority (which uses a different amplification and tone curve balance to provide images with more highlight capture but ‘correctly’ exposed mid-tones and shadows) are two of the features that can be used to exploit the dynamic range of the camera. Both of these features are available on the camera.

On the M6 II, there are two levels of HTP: D+ and D+2. These levels boost the minimum ISO by one stop, which indicates that they’ll capture one stop of more highlights while simultaneously increasing the amount of noise in the shadows. The D+2 option utilizes a more intense tone mapping but does not record any more data.

Shutter modes

Both mechanical and electronic shutter modes are included with the purchase of an EOS M6 II. However, it appears that the mechanical model does not employ an electrical front-curtain shutter, as it is entirely automated (EFCS).

When using a shutter mechanical shutter, there is always the possibility of shutter shock, which refers to a minor blurring of the image caused by the automatic movement of the shutter. While filming our studio scenario, we observed some softness from this effect. Still, when shooting in a more informal setting, we had difficulty finding evidence that it impacted our photographs.

When photographing in light conditions where complete stillness is essential, switching to the electronic shutter mode might be helpful; however, you should be warned that the sensor reads out quite slowly in this mode. It is possible that this can cause banding under artificial lights or a rolling shutter effect, which will appear as slanted vertical lines if you are panning even modestly when taking pictures.

Autofocus

Key Takeaways

  • The autofocus (AF) mechanism of the M6 II is uncomplicated and reliable, and it requires very little input from the user.
  • Both face and eye detection function effectively, but your subject needs to take up a sizable portion of the picture for the software to locate its eyes.
  • Once it has begun to focus on faces, the camera will give this more priority than the AF position that you have selected.
  • Subject tracking is effective, but there is a chance that it will occasionally deviate from your chosen subject.

In-depth

You have the option to select from the following four focusing area options with the EOS M6 II:

  • Face detection, together with Tracking
  • Spot AF
  • 1-point AF
  • Zone AF

The latter three allow you to pick an AF point of varying sizes, with Zone encompassing quite a broad area and the camera prioritizing whatever is nearest in that Zone. The other two allow you to choose an AF point of varying sizes. The ‘Face+Tracking’ option has proven helpful for us in a wide variety of settings due to its consistently high level of accuracy.

It performed a decent job of tracking the subject (which is distinctively colored and well separated from the backdrop) when asked to follow the topic. However, it would misinterpret the change in acceleration when the bike entered and departed the corners.

This mistake became more apparent when operating at the most incredible burst speed (14 fps). The results were achieved when shooting at a slower pace, but there was a little lack of focus, which was later fixed.

Detection of the Face and Eyes

The eye detection on the M6 II is functional to a reasonable degree. However, it is not nearly as quick or reliable as the best-competing system at locating eyeballs. Still, it does an excellent job of finding and showing that it has located your subject’s eyes, which helps create trust in its accuracy.

If you have the camera set up such that you may pick the initial focus point, as we discussed previously on this page, then the camera will concentrate on a face if the moment you have selected is over it. However, if you would rather have it focus on something other than a face, it will happily do so.

However, your topic must occupy much of the screen for the camera to identify and focus on the subject’s eye.

If there is more than one person in the scene, the M6 II will focus on the person below the first target, and it will continue to track them even as they move about. So even if the subject turns their back on the camera, the system will continue to follow them rather than becoming distracted by other people’s faces.

However, suppose the person is looking away when you begin subject Tracking (i.e., it’s monitoring a generic topic rather than a face). In that case, the camera won’t switch to Face or eye recognition when your subject looks towards you. But, again, this is because the camera follows the generic issue rather than a face.

You will most likely want to utilize a single AF, which Canon refers to as ‘One Shot’ AF while photographing a stationary subject since the individual, designated AF points will better position the AF point precisely on the subject.

On the other hand, we would often leave the camera set to continuous AF (‘AF Operation: Servo’) and Face + Tracking for the majority of our shots as well as any subject that moves.

Video

Key Takeaways

  • The level of detail in the 4K video is adequate but not exceptional. The use of electronic stabilization results in a considerable reduction in quality.
  • Autofocus is easy to use and produces good results, but it offers very minimal control over the subject’s actions.
  • No flat or Log profiles for grading flexibility
  • Still, images and videos have their own unique exposure settings and button configurations, making it simple to transition between the two.

The M6 II can record 4K video at up to 30 frames per second, and there is hope that 24p will be added in the following firmware updates. There is also an option for 1080/120p, although it does not have autofocus.

You can acquire 1080/30p video from 1080/60p recording, but with more highlights compressed into an SDR file thanks to the camera’s ‘HDR video’ mode, which is automatic and records two frames (a short and a standard exposure) for each output frame.

This mode allows for a more comprehensive dynamic range. Unfortunately, although Canon claims that the camera will be able to produce a 10-bit signal through HDMI (though we have not been able to test this), there are neither flat nor Log modes available to use the additional flexibility this provides.

Autofocus

Another area in which Canon excels is in its video-focusing capabilities. You have essentially the same selection of AF area modes to choose from, with the primary distinction being that the Face + Tracking mode does not allow you to specify an initial focal point, even if you’ve set it to the stills mode. Instead, you can choose your subject by tapping the screen.

Once you begin recording, you cannot modify the AF area mode; however, you can interrupt the camera’s attempts to refocus by pressing an on-screen button in the bottom left corner of the screen.

If you tap to specify a different subject, the M6 II will try to glide focus fairly swiftly to a new focal point, and it will pause before pulling focus if the distance to the subject under the AF point changes. However, the M6 II does not give you any control over the speed or sensitivity of the video AF.

As long as there is enough of a subject for the camera’s Dual Pixel AF technology to “bite onto,” there is virtually no chance of the focus “wobble” that can occur.

Control

The camera has an autofocus mode and a focus peaking mode that may aid in guiding manual focusing. To assist with setting the exposure, it does not provide zebras or highlight warnings; instead, you need to rely only on the metering scale of the camera. When you press the [REC] button, the histogram, and level gauge, if you have those features turned on, will disappear.

Because the M6 II allows you to specify a different button configuration for stills and video shooting and maintains a separate set of exposure parameters for the two modes, it is swift and easy to switch between them. Additionally, the M6 II has a built-in electronic viewfinder that makes it easier to compose your shots.

Stabilization

Both 1080p and 4K footage may use the camera’s two degrees of electronic image stabilization. The ‘Enabled’ setting will crop the image somewhat, which will decrease video quality but will attenuate the effects of any hand-shakes that occur when you are attempting to fake using a tripod.

The “Enhanced mode” zooms in even further (making it harder to achieve a wide-angle shot and reduce image quality by using a smaller sensor). Moving around with the camera provides an astonishing level of smoothness; nevertheless, the image quality is severely degraded due to this feature.

Canon EOS M6 Mark II  Specifications

Body typeRangefinder-style mirrorless
Body materialMagnesium alloy
Sensor
Max resolution6960 x 4640
Image ratio w:h1:1, 4:3, 3:2, 16:9
Effective pixels33 megapixels
Sensor photo detectors34 megapixels
Sensor sizeAPS-C (22.3 x 14.9 mm)
Sensor typeCMOS
ProcessorDIGIC 8
Color spacesRGB, Adobe RGB
Color filter arrayPrimary color filter
Image
ISOAuto, 100-25600 (expands to 51200)
Boosted ISO (maximum)51200
White balance presets6
Custom white balanceYes
Image stabilizationNo
Uncompressed formatRAW
JPEG quality levelsFine, normal
File formatJPEG (Exif v2.31)Raw (Canon CR3, 14-bit)
Optics & Focus
AutofocusPhase DetectMulti-areaCenterSelective single-pointTrackingSingleContinuousTouchFace DetectionLive View
Autofocus assist lampYes
Manual focusYes
Number of focus points143
Lens mountCanon EF-M
Focal length multiplier1.6×
Screen/viewfinder
Articulated LCDTilting
Screen size3″
Screen dots1,040,000
Touch screenYes
Screen typeTFT LCD
Live viewYes
Viewfinder typeElectronic (optional)
Viewfinder coverage100%
Viewfinder resolution2,360,000
Photography features
Minimum shutter speed30 sec
Maximum shutter speed1/4000 sec
Maximum shutter speed (electronic)1/16000 sec
Exposure modesProgramShutter priorityAperture priorityManual
Scene modesSelf-Portrait, Portrait, Landscape, Close-up, Sports, Food, Panning, Handheld Night Scene, HDR Backlight Control
Built-in flashYes
Flash Range4.60 m (at ISO 100)
External flashYes (via hot shoe)
Drive modesSingleHigh-speed continuousPanningLow-speed continuously-timer/remote
Continuous drive14.0 fps
Self-timerYes (2 or 10 sec)
Metering modesMultiCenter-weighted spot
Exposure compensation±3 (at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)
AE Bracketing±3 (3 frames at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)
WB BracketingYes
Videography features
FormatMPEG-4, H.264
Modes3840 x 2160 @ 30p / 120 Mbps, MP4, H.264, AAC1920 x 1080 @ 120p / 120 Mbps, MP4, H.264, AAC1920 x 1080 @ 60p / 60 Mbps, MP4, H.264, AAC1920 x 1080 @ 30p / 30 Mbps, MP4, H.264, AAC
MicrophoneStereo
SpeakerMono
Storage
Storage typesSD/SDHC/SDXC card (UHS-II supported)
Connectivity
USBUSB 2.0 (480 Mbit/sec)
USB chargingYes (with USB-PD compatible chargers)
HDMIYes (Micro HDMI)
Microphone portYes
Headphone portNo
WirelessBuilt-In
Wireless notes802.11b/g/n + Bluetooth
Remote controlYes (wireless or smartphone)
Physical
Environmentally sealedNo
BatteryBattery Pack
Battery descriptionLP-E17 lithium-ion battery & charger
Battery Life (CIPA)305
Weight (inc. batteries)408 g (0.90 lb / 14.39 oz)
Dimensions120 x 70 x 49 mm (4.72 x 2.76 x 1.93″)
Other features
Orientation sensorYes
Timelapse recordingYes
GPSNone

Conclusion

The Canon EOS M6 II is more obviously photographer-targeted than its predecessor. It has gained a Dial Func control, a dedicated MF/AF switch, and an AF-On button, all of which combine to put more power straight at your fingers. And in the end, it delivers a reasonable degree of direct control without creating the impression that you must configure the camera yourself entirely.

The choice made by Canon to provide a single model of the M6 capable of having a viewfinder attached to it rather than offering variants with and without a built-in finder has generated an unusual amount of controversy.

When I’m just shooting for myself, I enjoy having the ability to make the package more negligible, so it doesn’t take up as much space when I don’t need the finder. Anyone who regularly mounts a strobe or shotgun mic via the hot shoe will not enjoy picking between the finder and the flash.

The camera’s focus is not entirely up to the standard set by Sony’s a6400 and a6600; it is still quite good and will adjust to various shooting styles with minimal effort required. Even though it has a burst mode that can shoot at 30 frames per second, the M6 II is not our first pick for photographing sports because of its inability to adapt to or ignore new subjects. However, it is more than competent in handling most other sorts of shooting.

It is not the greatest in its category in any one regard… yet it is competitive in every aspect

The availability of sigmas 16, 30, and 56mm F1.4 DN lenses is another factor that contributes to the M6 II’s increased desirability as a camera for photography enthusiasts. They cost less than $500, and when combined with Canon’s own 22mm F2 and 32mm F1.4 lenses, they may be sufficient to allow you to assemble a tiny EF-M kit, which you may use either as your primary or secondary camera.

The M6 II is a great option to go with if it enables you to put together a compact kit that yet meets all of your requirements. However, in many respects, it is not the finest in its class: the Sony a6400’s autofocus is superior, the Fujifilm X-video T30’s is exceptional, as is its lens range, while the Nikon Z50 may have finer ergonomics. Again, however, the Fujifilm X-T30 is not the greatest in its class.

The M6 II, on the other hand, has the best noise performance and dynamic range of the group, in addition to having the highest resolution of the bunch overall. It is also competitive in every other regard. First and foremost, it’s exciting and fun to use while you’re behind the trigger.

It has proven to be an extremely reliable partner for my photographic endeavors.

Canon EOS M6 Mark II Price

  • Product
  • Features
  • Photos

Canon Mirrorless Camera [EOS M6 Mark II] (Body) for Vlogging|CMOS (APS-C) Sensor|...

Last update was on: April 23, 2024 2:14 pm
$775.00 $849.99

Canon EOS M6 Mark II FAQs

Has the Canon M6 Mark II been discontinued?

To my understanding, the Canon M6 Mark II did not go out of production before the expiration month of September 2021. On the other hand, it’s conceivable that the availability will change depending on the location or the market.

Is Canon EOS M6 Mark II full frame?

Contrary to popular belief, the Canon EOS M6 Mark II is not a full-frame camera. Instead, it has a sensor that is APS-C in size.

Is Canon EOS M6 Mark II suitable for beginners?

The Canon EOS M6 Mark II is an excellent camera for newcomers because it has a user-friendly interface, a compact size, and many helpful features, including autofocus and image stabilization. If you’re just getting started with photography, consider purchasing this camera.

What year is Canon EOS M6 Mark II?

2019 saw the debut of the Canon EOS M6 Mark II camera system.

Is the Canon M6 Mark II waterproof?

Unfortunately, the Canon M6 Mark II is not weather-sealed or watertight. Therefore, it is strongly advised that the camera be kept dry and away from any sources of dampness.

Is the Canon M6 Mark II good in low light?

Yes, the Canon M6 Mark II has excellent low-light performance thanks to its superior noise reduction and capacity to operate at high ISO settings.

Is Canon M6 Mark II good for landscape photography?

Because of its high-resolution sensor, dynamic solid range, and ability to capture minute detail, the Canon M6 Mark II is, in fact, an excellent camera for landscape photography.

Which camera is better than Canon 6D Mark II?

It is contingent upon the particular requirements and inclinations of the photographer. Full-frame rangefinder cameras include the Canon EOS R and the Sony A7 III. A full-frame DSLR camera like the Canon 6D Mark II is called a full-frame digital single-lens reflex camera (DSLR). Each camera has particular advantages and disadvantages over the others.

Does Canon M6 Mark II have Bluetooth?

Yes, the Canon M6 Mark II is equipped with Bluetooth connectivity, enabling quick and straightforward transmission of photographs to compatible devices.

How long does Canon M6 Mark II battery last?

When using the viewfinder, the Canon M6 Mark II has a battery life of approximately 305 shots per charge. Still, when using the back LCD screen, that number increases to about 410 photos per charge. However, the amount of time a battery will last can change depending on the parameters and how it is used.

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