Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark III
Standard’s PowerShot G1 X Mark III camera is the successor to the organization’s G1 X Mark II and highlights huge overhauls over it. This new model additionally happens to be Canon’s first simple to use a camera to have an extensive APS-C sensor, while as yet keeping the general size and weight exceptionally stash well disposed.
In India, the PowerShot G1 X Mark III is valued at Rs. 79,995, which places it in the excellent fragment of simple to use cameras, alongside Sony’s RX100 V. Be that as it may, its vast sensor could give it an edge over the opposition. We’ve been trying it for about seven days, and this is what we think.
Group PowerShot G1 X Mark III plan and fabricate
The group appears to have completed an extraordinary activity with the plan, figuring out how to fit a vast APS-C sensor in a body that measures only 51.4mm in thickness weighs only 399g, including the battery and memory card. It’s not as little as Sony’s RX100 arrangement models, but rather it should fit cozily in a vast coat stash. The body is developed out of a magnesium amalgam, which makes it intense, and there are tidy and water-safe materials and seals everywhere throughout the camera. There are elastic embeds around the hand-hold region as well, which we like, and all the plastic parts have somewhat finished surfaces so you get a decent grasp.
The G1 X Mark III has a single rotating ring around the lens which can be set to either change the zoom level or focus for each of the PSAM modes. You also get an autofocus illuminator light and a front command dial, which can be used to change the shutter, aperture, etc, depending on which mode you’re in. The dial is easy to reach and use, but on the flip side, it’s too easy to turn mistakenly when shooting, especially when you’re pointing the camera at yourself. We found our thumb inadvertently rubbing against it a couple of times when we were testing this camera.
Coming to the top of the device, we have a pop-up flash and a hot shoe in the center, the mode dial on the left, and the power switch, shutter button, and exposure compensation dial on the right. The mode dial has a button in the middle that needs to be pressed in order to turn it, like on higher-end DSLRs. This ensures that you don’t accidentally change modes when shooting. The shutter button has a very short travel to the half-way mark when you’re focusing but then needs a firm press to actually take a shot. On the right, there’s a flap which protects the Micro-USB port, Micro-HDMI port, and remote switch terminal, but there’s no provision for plugging in an external microphone or headphones. There’s also a dedicated Wi-Fi button, which takes you directly to the connection screen, without having to power on the camera first.
Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark III performance and battery life
In our ISO test, the level of sharpness was maintained very well till about ISO 800. Even at ISO 3200, a noise was kept in check but details got slightly softer. When we got to ISO 12800, the camera’s noise reduction seemed to soften the image quite a bit, causing a loss of detail. At the highest ISO level of 25600, there was a bit of noise, the detail level was low, and the overall image looked very soft. You can set the ‘High ISO Noise Reduction’ feature to low, which does reduce the amount of softening, but it can’t be turned off.
Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark III specifications and features
The PowerShot G1 X Mark III boasts of a 24.2-megapixel APS-C CMOS sensor and Canon’s recent DIGIC 7 image processor which is also seen on some of the company’s DSLR models such as the EOS 77D (Review). This camera offers 3x optical zoom with image stabilization through its 15-45mm lens (24-72mm, 35mm equivalent). It has a f/2.8 aperture on the wide end and a f/5.6 aperture on the telephoto end.
Ordinance’s G1 X Mark III is a fun little camera that offers includes ordinarily found in Canon’s DSLR and mirrorless camera lineup, in a profoundly reduced body. It costs a premium, and at this cost (or lower), you can discover mirrorless cameras that offer 4K video recording ana d have better adjustment, in addition to other propelled highlights. Notwithstanding, mirrorless cameras aren’t exactly as reduced, particularly with their focal points, so they can’t generally coordinate the slimness of the G1 X Mark III. Sony’s RX100 V is the conspicuous option at this cost, and it offers higher determination video recording, speedier burst shooting, a more extensive gap, and super moderate movement video, to give some examples highlights.
The APS-C sensor on the Canon offers great dynamic range yet its maximum capacity isn’t exactly misused because of the generally limit gap. Quit for the day could have been more keen and the commotion diminishment at high ISO levels was excessively meddling on occasion. Support for 4K video recording and an outer receiver would have improved this a general bundle.
Price (MRP): Rs. 79,995
Compact and lightweight
Dual Pixel AF works well
Good dynamic range
Fully articulating touchscreen
Weak battery life
Macros are a bit soft
Intrusive noise reduction at high ISOs
No 4K video or microphone input
Ratings (Out of 5)
Image Quality: 3.5
Video quality: 3.5
Value For money: 3