Home » Digital SLR Cameras » Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit

Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit

Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit
Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit

Product Added : February 21st, 2013
Category : Digital SLR Cameras

* Discount only for limited time, Buy it now!

"This Best Selling Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit Tends to SELL OUT VERY FAST! If this is a MUST HAVE product, be sure to Order Now to avoid disappointment!"

Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit

Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit

The compact and lightweight EOS 6D full-frame digital SLR camera features a 20.2 Megapixel Full-Frame CMOS sensor, a wide ISO range of 100–25600, expandable to L: 50, H1: 51200, and H2: 102400, for incredible image quality even in low light, and a DIGIC 5+ Image Processor. The camera also has a new 11-point AF including a high-precision center cross-type AF point with EV -3 sensitivity, continuous shooting up to 4.5 fps, and Full HD video with manual exposure control, multiple frame rates, and the benefits of a Full-Frame sensor provides stunning performance and creative flexibility. The built-in Wi-Fi transmitter allows you to wirelessly transfer your images to social networking sites through CANON iMAGE GATEWAY, or upload virtually anywhere from your iOS or Android smartphone with the free download of the EOS Remote app.

  • 20.2 MP Full-Frame CMOS Sensor DSLR and EF24-105mm f4L IS USM Lens
  • 11 Point AF points, 63-zone Dual-Level Metering Sensor
  • Canon iMAGE GATEWAY to Share and Upload Photos Anyhwere on iOS or Android Devices with Free EOS Remote Application
  • Built-in GPS Receiver and Wi-Fi Transmitter
  • Memory Cards: SD/SDHS/SDXC, and Ultra High-Speed (UHS-I) cards

We have searched the web to find the best prices available. Click Here to find out where to get the best deal on Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit

What customers say about Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit?

  1. 614 of 632 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    A small, capable, conservative full-frame DSLR ideal for new buyers, December 7, 2012
    D. Alexander
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)

    This camera has top-tier image quality in a polished, compact package well-suited to travel. Those upgrading from a 5D II or 7D may prefer the sharp response and focusing performance of the 5D III. Buyers without an investment in the Canon system may find Nikon’s D600 a better value.

    I’ve finally had enough of a hands-on with this camera to draw some conclusions about it. My main body is a 5D II, and I’ve owned or used almost all of Canon’s crop bodies.


    Build quality on first impression is similar to the 60D and 5D II. Solid enough, with a slightly narrower grip than most previous Canon bodies, those two inclusive, but still comfortable to my large hands. This body is petite for full-frame, about 10% smaller by volume than the 5D II and 15% under the 5D III. Weight is similarly svelte, below every 5D and the 7D, and about even with the 60D. The larger cameras will balance a bit better with heavy lenses; this 6D will be the preferable travel body by a small margin.

    New relative to the 5D II are improved weather sealing and a much-appreciated mode dial lock. It’s not clear how comprehensive the sealing is; I still wouldn’t take it in the rain, and very few non-L Canon lenses are weatherproof. The LCD screen has a fatter aspect ratio and somewhat better contrast. As seems to be the new Canon norm, the 6D has mushy buttons that activate at some indeterminate point.

    Novel, however, is the button layout. The top panel retains the 60D’s configuration of four buttons, each with one function. The 5D II/III, 7D, and prior XXD models have three buttons with two functions per. You lose direct adjustment of flash exposure compensation and white balance, but frankly, most people will find this simplified layout preferable. I still forget which dial controls which function on my 5D II. The rear panel looks superficially like the 60D with the same right-hand bias, though the functionality has been shifted around. A mitigating factor is that, as on the 7D, 60D, and subsequent bodies, you can bind custom functions to many buttons. I didn’t find it a major trial to adapt from the 5D II, but you’ll definitely want to spend a few days with it before you have to work under pressure. Rebel owners will find the adjustment more significant.

    This 6D has a single SD card slot. The 5D II uses CF, which is rapidly becoming the purview of only high-end bodies. CF is faster, harder to lose, and costs more. SD is fast enough for a body in this speed class. This is nonfactor unless you have a sizeable collection of the opposing format. The 5D III has a dual slot that can speed some workflows and provide media redundancy.

    Like all past Canon full-frame DSLRs, this body doesn’t have a popup flash. I’m not lamenting the absence, it’s a bone to casual shooters more than a serious tool. Max sync speed for most Canon bodies is around 1/200, so it only worked for outdoor fill with narrow apertures. Indoors as a main light source, the tiny size and close proximity to the lens led to red eyes and a flat, unflattering high-contrast look. A much preferable setup for event photography pairs a 430EX or 580EX, ideally diffused or aimed to bounce off a nearby surface.

    Shutter lag now rivals the 5D III and 40D-7D, a few ticks quicker than the 5D II and any of the Rebels. Mirror blackout time is a more significant improvement, though still not quite level with the 5D III. The 5D II has a similar continuous-shooting rate and a more sluggish feel. Of greater interest: like the 5D III, the 6D now has a ‘silent’ shooting mode that lowers the volume and pitch of the mirror clunk by half. Every wedding I’ve ever shot would have benefited from that.

    The screen interface follows the mold of every Canon body since the 40D. It has a series of tabs with options. The major design change is that instead of 9 tabs that scroll, you get 15 that don’t. The advantage is that you can rapidly wheel through tabs and see everything there is to see without scrolling; the disadvantage is that it looks intimidating and there are multiple tab groups of the same icon. The ‘Creative’ modes show every tab. Some are hidden in Program and Auto modes. We’ve come full-circle since the original 5D, which had a handful of tabs and piles of scrolling.

    A major new feature also common to the 5D III is a better implementation of Auto-ISO. It’s often the case in changing light where you want to shoot a lens wide open for subject isolation, but with a fixed or minimum shutter speed so you won’t risk motion or hand blur. On the 5D II, that was a no-go; Auto-ISO didn’t work in Manual mode, and the minimum shutter chosen in the other modes was too low. This camera will do Auto-ISO in M between any lower and upper bound you choose. Or you can set a minimum shutter for Av or P mode. Wonderful and overdue, this.

    Some other new features are worthy of note…

    Read more

    Help other customers find the most helpful reviews 

    Was this review helpful to you? Yes

  2. 320 of 338 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    6D vs 5D Mark III and Nikon D600, October 28, 2012
    E. Lin “JL” (USA) –

    Just received a 6D as a backup to my 5D Mark III. I am not going to bore you with the specifications that you can Goggle to find. I know most of you are reading this because you are getting into an entry level full frame camera or go straight to pro. Among your choices are Canon 6D, 5D Mark III and Nikon D600 which I will cover here. As for the D800, you can find lots of Mark III vs D800 reviews online which I won’t get into here. This review will be a side by side comparison of the actual photos.

    ISO noise comparison
    After spending the night taking several comparison photos at ISO 3200 F4 1/125, 6400 F4 1/500, 12800 F4 1/250 and 25600 F4 1/1000, here is my conclusion. Photoshop enlarged at 350% shows the 6D has about a one stop advantage over the 5D Mark III and 1-1/2 stop over the Nikon D600. That did not come as a surprise since the 6D has the lowest resolution among the 3 DSLR.

    Update 12/7/2012: When these photos were reviewed in raw, I discovered the 6D filter setting is different, making it looked like it had lower noise. The 6D and 5D Mark III are in fact only about half stop better in ISO performance when compared in raw and one stop better than the Nikon D600.

    Auto Focus
    5D Mark III is the fastest, then D600 then 6D. There are all very close and hard to tell even when they are in dark condition. All 3 shows remarkable speed handling focus. 6D occasionally will hunt for split seconds. D600 and 5D both have no hesitation locking in especially the 5D. To test how fast each focuses, I listened to the motor sound of the lens until it stopped.

    Auto White Balance
    5D Mark III and 6D both have excellent auto white balance and the color under different lighting condition showed the true color. Nikon D600 however has a greenish or yellowish tone depending on the Kelvin, turning a red rose into orange under fluorescent light. This can be corrected of course under Lightroom but quite difficult adjust on the camera.

    View Finder
    5D Mark III has similar view finder as the 6D and both are brighter than the D600. This makes it a lot easier to focus especially in poor light. This is a big deal for my aging eyes and the brighter view finder is truly helpful on the Canon. I believe this is due to larger mirrors used in the Canons. The 6D does not have the 100% view but since I am not a pro, it really does not bother me.

    The 6D is the lightest of the 3 cameras but the 6D does not feel cheap in the hands. There is lots of advange of being light especially I am going to use it on an Octocopter for aerial videos and photos.

    Edge sharpness
    6D clearly leads here. May be Canon has improved the image processing firmware here. 5D is not too far from the 6D but beats the D600.

    There is not much of a difference in the mega pixel of these camera, at least not enough to tell the difference even on a 24 inch monitor.

    Review coming. I will be shooting some video on the ground as well as aerial video from my Turbo Ace X88-J2 Octocopter and X830-D quadrocopter with 15 inch propellers since this camera is amazingly light. I will also be looking seriously on the Moire issues.

    Updates 12/12/2012
    To see the latest review, go to Youtube and search for “Canon 6D vs Nikon D600 vs 5D Mark III Hands-On”
    Go to[...]
    To be honest I am quite impressed by the 6D and so far it’s a keeper.
    I have kept a record of the 12 photos with 4 different ISO settings for each of the 3 cameras which I will include in my comprehensive upcoming Youtube review.

    Updates 12/4/2012: Moire is still best on the Mark III. No DSLR so far comes even close and that includes the 6D. The D600 suffers the same moire syndrome as the other DSLRs. That is disappointing as I was going to shoot lots of video with my Octocopter since it is so light and easy to handle in the air.

    On the flip side, I’ve got say I also love the Nikon D600, I missed the built-in flash on both Canons. The D600 truly shines here as it is quite inconvenient sometimes to lug around a full size flash with my Canons. I use the D600 flash mostly for fill-ins.

    Updates 12/7/2012: My humble view of the dual SD card slots is that it is over hipped. Personally, I only use one slot in my Mark III unless I absolutely have to have backup in critical shoots in which case I would carry 2 cameras. The dual cards are confusing unless you are totally organized. Example: on the Mark III if you remove the SD which is in slot#2 and re-insert it back, the camera is set back to default slot#1 which is my CF. So the next photo I take, even though my original setting was on slot#2 is set back to slot#1 by the camera. This is a bug in the Mark III. When using dual cards, if your habit is to leave everything in the card for days and not download them to the computer frequently, you will not remember which…

    Read more

    Help other customers find the most helpful reviews 

    Was this review helpful to you? Yes

  3. 108 of 118 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Upgraded from a T2i crop to the 6D, December 9, 2012
    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Canon EOS 6D 20.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR Camera with 3.0-Inch LCD and EF24-105mm IS Lens Kit (Electronics)

    I upgraded from a Rebel T2i w/ 18-135. Here’s are my thoughts after taking the camera out on a shoot last night with the 24-105mm L.


    Coming from a T2i, one thing that was incredibly difficult to get used to was where the ISO button is located at. It’s no longer an isolated button but now a part of a group of 5 other buttons. The buttons are laid out as AF -> Drive -> ISO -> Metering -> LCD light. On the 5D MK3, the buttons are Metering/White balance -> AF/Drive -> ISO/Exposure -> LCD Light. The reason this is important is because from an ergonomic perspective, it’s normal to just shift your right index finger from the jog wheel straight down to the ISO button and it’s the first button right there. On the Canon 6D, I have to move my finger down and shift it over. I’m getting used to it, but I can’t count how many times I’ve tried to change my ISO and I kept hitting the Metering button and kept taking my eye out of the viewfinder to make sure I didn’t change any metering values. Luckily, even if you hit the metering button, settings don’t change until you move the jog wheel. So if you’re looking through the viewfinder and you hit a button and ISO doesn’t show up, then shift your finger left one button. I’m sure this will just take time getting used to.

    The viewfinder is significantly brighter which was something I never appreciated until using the 6D.

    In regards to the focal points, the number of focal points seems to make a larger impact on this full frame camera than it did on my crop body (which only had 9 AF points which seemed plenty on the T2i) That is, all 11 of the focal points are towards the center of the frame and on the full frame it seems like there’s a lot of places left “open” with no focal points. In other words, it seems like the focal points only cover about 50% of the viewfinder coverage whereas on my crop body (with only 9) it felt like the focal points covered 75% of the viewfinder. Does this matter in the real world? I’ve not yet to run into any problems, and I suppose one could always use live view focus if for whatever reason one needed a much more precise focus than the 11 AF points.

    The quality of the center AF point however is superb, and I was surprised I was able to get focus in some situations where my crop body failed in low light situations.

    In regards to low light image quality, I hated using anything ISO 3200 or higher on my crop body. Pictures were usable but often image quality suffered in graininess and I wouldn’t use them for anything professional and even ISO 1600 was borderline but acceptable on my T2i. On the 6D however, I am impressed with the images at ISO 6400, and so far pretty good results at ISO 12800 as well. This was actually one of the biggest driving factors in me upgrading from a crop to a full frame, and I can say that the 6D does not disappoint in this regard.

    The in-camera HDR is pretty effective. I was surprised at how easy it was to take HDR images without a tripod and have them automatically stitch together and still come out looking good. I am of the mentality that there are certain photos that HDR absolutely adds to a picture, but other times it can distract. The fact that it’s so easy to get an HDR picture without a tripod in the field is definitely a plus for me. Keep in mind though that the HDR function will only be available if you are shooting in JPEG mode, so if you’re currently set in RAW you’ll have to change that setting before setting up the in camera HDR. Once you’re finished with any HDR shots, you’ll also have to remember to put your camera back in RAW mode.

    Another nice feature is that there are different raw sizes. RAW – 20MP @ 5472×3648, RAW(M) – 11MP @ 4104×2736) and RAW(S)- 5MP @ 2736×1824. Exactly what it sounds like, but something I wasn’t used to seeing on my T2i which always shot in full-size RAW. So if I’m just going out not doing anything serious, it’s nice to have the option of a smaller file size while still retaining the benefits of a RAW image. Then again, if I’m not doing anything serious, I would probably just use a cell phone camera. Therefore, neither a pro or a con.

    In regards to the Wifi features, I will say that the remote EOS app (Android and iPhone) is a far better solution than an articulating screen. When doing self-portraits, it is nice to be able to frame the picture with your phone remotely (remote shooting feature). After my shoot last night, I connected my phone and stuck the camera in the bag as I walked to my car. It felt a lot nicer reviewing my pictures through my phone (and deleting the ones I didn’t like) using a touch interface. This is not necessarily a pro or a con, but it was refreshing and I found it to be a better solution as I could zoom with two fingers, pan, etc. I can also see that having a tablet with a larger screen would be useful in reviewing photos in the field…

    Read more

    Help other customers find the most helpful reviews 

    Was this review helpful to you? Yes

Where to buy online is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program,
an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to amazon.com