Canon EOS 6D Mark II prices and specs
The Canon EOS 6D Mark II is a DSLR (Digital Single Reflex) camera what means that the EOS 6D Mark II captures pictures of higher quality and has many of shooting options.
The device can shoot pictures at 26 megapixels highest resolution. But for better image quality the more important thing is a sensor size. This camera has a Full frame (35.9 x 24 mm) sensor. It means that the Canon EOS 6D Mark II is a professional device that will capture awesome pictures but it has a significant drawback - the EOS 6D Mark II is big.
The camera has max shutter speed of 1/4000 sec. It is an average shutter speed which will be enough for shooting action pictures of a very good quality. The camera has swiveling LCD that will let you to shoot great selfies. The Canon EOS 6D Mark II is an interchangeable and uses Canon EF lens mount. If the scene demands special shooting conditions, the camera owner can switch lens to a more suitable to produce the best quality images.
Also this device has Wi-Fi which means that the EOS 6D Mark II owner can back up images to a cloud service for example. The camera even has built-in GPS that will allow the photographer to pinpoint the exact co-ordinates at which the pictures were made. The Canon EOS 6D Mark II battery life will be enough to shoot about 1200 pictures.
Screen & Viewfinder
Lens & Focus
Physical & Battery
Image ratio w:h
Sensor photo detectors
Boosted ISO (minimum)
Boosted ISO (maximum)
White balance presets
Custom white balance
JPEG quality levels
Minimum shutter speed
Maximum shutter speed
Manual exposure mode
Subject / scene modes
Number of focus points
Focal length multiplier
Weight (inc. batteries)
Battery Life (CIPA)
- Mid-size SLR
- 26 megapixels
- 6240 x 4160
- Full frame (35.9 x 24 mm)
- DIGIC 7
- 1:1, 4:3, 3:2, 16:9
- 27 megapixels
- Auto, 100-40000 (expands to 50-102400)
- Fine, normal
- 30 sec
- 1/4000 sec
- Yes (via hot shoe)
- 6.5 fps
- Yes (2 or 10 secs)
- ±5 (at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)
- ±3 (3 frames at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV, 2/3 EV, 1 EV, 2 EV steps)
- Fully articulated
- TFT LCD
- Optical (pentaprism)
- MPEG-4, H.264
- Contrast Detect (sensor)
- Phase Detect
- Selective single-point
- Face Detection
- Live View
- Canon EF
- 765 g (1.69 lb / 26.98 oz)
- 144 x 111 x 75 mm (5.67 x 4.37 x 2.95″)
- Battery Pack
- LP-E6N lithium-ion battery & charger
- SD/SDHC/SDXC (UHS-I compatible)
- USB 2.0 (480 Mbit/sec)
- Yes (Mini-HDMI)
- 802.11b/g/n + NFC + Bluetooth
- Yes (wired, wireless or smartphone)
Where to buy Canon EOS 6D Mark II?
Canon EOS 6D Mark II compared to rivals
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Canon EOS 6D Mark II videos
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Canon EOS 6D Mark II reviews by users and experts
Canon EOS 6D Mark II reviews and rating by experts and users will help you to understand whether you should buy this camera.
Do not let the advertising fool you! Get only real info about the specs and the experience of usage of this camera. SpecsPRO has gathered many Canon EOS 6D Mark II user reviews and the best tests by DPReview, CNET, TechRadar and other experts. If you already own the camera please share your opinion and rate Canon EOS 6D Mark II. It will help greatly other customers to understand whether they also want to buy this device.
Rating 8.33 from 10
- Canon EOS 6D Mark II Review Amy Davies, 2017-09-01
The camera market has changed significantly in the five years since the original EOS 6D was launched. These days, you can enter into the full-frame market at an affordable price via a variety of different brands, so Canon has its work cut out to make the 6D Mark II remain an appealing prospect.
In many ways, it does just that by packing a lot of enticing features into a solid and dependable body. If you already own a Canon APS-C camera, it’s a tempting idea - but bear in mind that the cost of upgrading may also have to incorporate the cost of upgrading any EF-S lenses, which are not compatible with the EF mount. If you already own a 6D, there is enough to tempt you to upgrade here - but you may be more likely to be drawn towards the 5D Mark IV.
The positive points of the Canon EOS 6D Mark II include its improved AF system, the fantastic articulating touch-screen and a new processor which facilitates a better high noise performance. However, there are sadly a few downsides too. Having a single SD card slot is disappointing at this price point, while 4K video is starting to become so standard that to see it left out of a £2,000 camera is definitely a let-down (though that’s less of a concern to people not interested in video). A viewfinder which only offers 98% coverage is also something which you usually find in cheaper models.
It’s a tricky task for Canon to produce a camera which is appealing to those looking to buy their first full-frame model, without taking sales away from its more expensive 5D Mark IV camera.
Overall, the Canon EOS 6D Mark II represents a solid and capable all-rounder for those who are new to the full-frame game, but with a more crowded and diverse market place than we had in 2012, it struggles to truly excite. It’s also quite a high asking price for something which is missing a few longed-for features.Read more
- Canon EOS 6D Mark II DSLR Review George Schaub, 2018-01-19
Canon’s bet with the 6D Mark II is that there are enough enthusiast shooters who are eager to get going on the full-frame train to justify buying this (relatively) affordable camera. One problem, though, is that Canon users who are “stepping up” from APS-C systems and have a gear bag filled with EF-S (and EF-M) optics won’t be able to directly mount those optics on this camera—indeed, it can damage the internals. Like many “upgrades” these days, opting in can mean replacing considerable infrastructure around the latest thing, which isn’t always a viable option.
As an “enthusiast” camera the Canon EOS 6D Mark II has numerous scene and effects modes. Here I tried out the HDR Backlight feature on this, well, heavily backlit scene. This is an in-camera process that takes three exposures in quick succession and then combines them for a wider dynamic range. (Note: This was about a six-stop spread in light values and a single shot simply could not handle the range.) HDR Backlight did a creditable job and comes in very handy for anyone confronted with this type of extreme contrast lighting condition.
That aside, the introduction of the Canon EOS 6D Mark II might just signal a time when full-frame will become more standard fare in affordable DSLRs, and although pros and super-enthusiasts (with budgets to match) are unlikely to use this as a “second body,” there’s enough here to satisfy the intended audience in terms of flexibility, speed, and refined functionality. In short, the EOS 6D Mark II might just fill a “niche,” in marketing terms, for photographers who desire a very serviceable full-frame camera that delivers both pro-style and enthusiast options. There are many nuances and customizable features, and, especially in Raw mode, results that are highly malleable and yield very good quality images.Read more
- Canon's enthusiast-focused full-frame DSLR gets an overhaul Phil Hall, 2017-11-14
- Excellent Live View focusing
- Comfy grip
- Refined touchscreen control
- Useful vari-angle display
- Connectivity options
- Only 98% viewfinder coverage
- Absence of 4K a disappointment
- Limited AF coverage
- Poor dynamic range
- No USB 3.0
With the EOS 6D Mark II Canon has certainly made some significant improvements over the outgoing EOS 6D, packing in a host of new features including a fresh sensor, a faster processor, a much more credible AF system and a stronger burst rate. It's a much more well-rounded and better specified camera than the EOS 6D, but it's not without its issues.
The poor dynamic range is disappointing, and while the boost in AF performance is definitely welcome, coverage is too heavily weighted to the centre. The lack of a 100% viewfinder is also a pity, and the fact that the model misses out on 4K video will disappoint some.
These issues take the shine off what is otherwise a very nice full-frame DSLR that's a pleasure to shoot with, with the vari-angle touchscreen a nice bonus. It will certainly please Canon users looking to make the move into full-frame photography, but others might be better served elsewhere.Read more