Canon EOS M10 Review + Video Test + Photo Test

Canon EOS M10 Review + Photo Test + Video Test
Link to Canon EOS M10:
Link to Sony A5000:
Link to Sony A5100:
Link to the Nikon D3400:
EF to EF-M Adapter:

Today I’m reviewing the Canon EOS M10 Mirrorless Camera. The Canon EOS M10 is Canon’s least expensive mirrorless camera and competes directly with the extremely popular, entry-level Sony A5000. The Canon EOS M10 is an extremely compact camera that weighs in at a little over 300g, which is just about half the weight of your typical DSLR. The camera has a 15-45 mm EF-M lens which, covers its 18MP APC-sized sensor. Now this is the same exact sensor you’d find on a DSLR like the Canon T5i. So you’re pretty much getting DSLR quality images without having to lug around the extra weight. Well, at least that’s what Canon is trying to do. One thing to note though is that this camera uses Canon’s EF-M lens mount, which was is used on it’s entire lineup of EOS M Cameras. So if you do happen to have Canon EF or EFS lenses you’re going to need an adapter to use those lenses on this camera. I’ll leave a link to one below. The lens on this camera has a locking stow-away design, which makes it even more compact when you’re carrying it around. And when you’re ready to shoot, press this button and and twist the lens to release the lock. The body on the EOS M is made from plastic but is actually pretty well built. There isn’t much of grip on the camera, but since it doesn’t weigh very much and since its actually pretty well-balanced, its surprisingly comfortable to hold. Now I will say that having tested the Sony A5000 last year, the Sony is a bit lighter than the Canon EOS M10 and definitely has a better grip. Nevertheless, the Canon is still very easy to handle. You have a mode dial, power button, shutter button and record button on the top face with the handy popup flash to left. The camera’s interface and viewfinder is the 3” Color touchsreen on the rear face. I really like how sharp and bright this display is, even when using it outdoors in the bright sunlight. And the touchscreen is also very responsive- almost like any smartphone with a touchscreen. The menus and options are laid out in Canon’s typical style and are very easy to navigate. And the display also flips up, making it very useful for selfies and vlogs.

Another thing I really like about the EOS M10 is that they’ve left the SD card slot on the side of the camera, instead of burying it in with the battery on the bottom. This makes it very easy to pop the SD card out, especially when the camera’s mounted to a tripod. It also has a mini HDMI port to connect it to a TV or monitor and a mini USB port to connect it to a computer, on the left face.

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