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Canon EOS 650D

Everyone wants to capture great photographs, but next to skill, the gear is also important. The Canon EOS650D is a high quality DSLR camera that is excellent for those looking to get into the hobby of photography. With a compact body and a great image sensor, the 650D is a great camera for everyone. Read more below!

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Canon EOS 650D Singapore

The Entry-level DSLR

Photography is a great hobby; you get to take a lot of great photographs which you can then share with other people. Beginners in the hobby may take a shine to the great professional DSLR cameras, but their operation may seem a little daunting and overkill for most. Which is why the Canon EOS 650D entry-level DSLR camera is a great buy for those looking to learn and understand more about photography.

Canon understands that a lot of people starting out with an entry-level DSLR camera come from compact camera users and smartphone users; as well as people who are in need of instant access to recording capabilities, and the use of a digital view finder. To make it easier for beginners to adapt, the Canon EOS 650D comes equipped with all of these features out of the box.

Advanced Image Quality

The Canon EOS 650D comes with an excellent 18-megapixel resolution image sensor that captures excellent images. The 14-bit DIGIC 5 image processing accurately replicates colours and images of your subjects and landscapes. It doesn’t matter if you know how to capture a great shot, but the colours and clarity will definitely awe you.

If you like to print a lot of big pictures, the large 18-megapixel image sensor helps a lot. You can take really large pictures with the Canon EOS 650D that are packed full of details. Alternatively, you can crop the images to get the proper composition that you want.

Easy for Beginners – Canon EOS 650D Singapore

Besides the incredible image sensor, the Canon EOS 650D comes with many features that make capturing photographs a breeze. To quickly facilitate the camera settings, the EOS 650D’s Vari-angle Clear View LCD II screen doubles as a touchscreen control panel for you to adjust settings, access the menu, and even tap to focus – just like you would on a smartphone!

The camera also has a Scene Intelligent Auto mode that automatically analyses each scene you attempt to capture and sets the best optimal settings for the scene. This allows hassle and worry-free capture for those moments where you just want to quickly get a shot.

Expert Reviews

Reviewed on 2015-12-18
The 650D might seem pretty a pretty conservative update over the 600D. It looks almost identical, and the key specs – 18-megapixel sensor, 9-point autofocus, 3in articulated screen – haven't changed. However, there are some substantial improvements here...
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Reviewed on 2014-12-18
If you have kids, the impulse to document every instant of their waking lives is nearly as powerful as the impulse to feed and shelter them. I'll help you find the perfect camera to freeze those priceless moments.If you're reading this article, you've pro...
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Reviewed on 2014-05-26
Canon D-SLR users can be pretty much assured of obtaining a reasonable lifespan for their cameras before a replacement comes along and renders them ‘so yesterday'. Owners of the EOS 550D have had a particularly good run, but now the time has come to say g...
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Reviewed on 2013-04-08
There's no denying the 650D looks and feels like an entry-level DSLR, but it's intuitive to use, large enough to be comfortable to hold and small enough to be discreet. During our test shoot we carried the camera in our hand for a few hours and it never ...
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Reviewed on 2013-04-08
Although continuous autofocus during video capture has already been seen on the likes of the Nikon D3100 and D3200, for Canon users, this is a significant development. The 650D isn't a direct replacement for the 600D, which Canon intends to continue produ...
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Reviewed on 2013-03-21
Bypassing the idea of producing a highly portable mirrorless camera that can generate DSLR-quality photographs, Canon has decided to shrink down its entry-level DSLR instead, resulting in the EOS Rebel SL1 for the US market and the EOS 100D for the Europe...
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Reviewed on 2013-01-31
Aboveaverage image quality, Good performance, Articulating touchscreen, Enhanced video featuresTends to blow out highlights, Flash must be raised for AF illuminator to function, Live View AF is a little sluggish, Best video operation requires moreexpensive STM lens
Canon surprised and delighted digital photography enthusiasts when it released the first digital Rebel DSLR in 2003—the first DSLR with a sub-$1000 price tag. Since then, the entry-level Rebel line has evolved even while the pricing has remained about the...
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Reviewed on 2012-11-23
Sharp and detailed image quality in welllit conditions; Surprisingly snappy and effective touchscreen; Robust video mode with complete manual control; Strong build,Problematic noise in low light conditions; Still slow autofocus; No headphone jack.
Canon’s entry-level DSLR’s rose to mainstream acclaim with the launch of the 550D years ago, but last year’s 600D – despite being an excellent entry-level camera – was widely agreed to be a very minimal upgrade for someone who already owns the predeces...
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Reviewed on 2012-11-14
Video Review: Tis the season to get your hands on a digital SLR! If that's the case, then Matt Mira and John Barrowman suggest the Canon Rebel T4i in our 2012 Holiday Gift Guide....
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Reviewed on 2012-11-12
Canon and Nikon are still the top choices when selecting a digital SLR for poster-sized professional results, as they maintain the widest range of lenses and accessories. Following on from the 550D and 600D, the 18-megapixel APS-C sensor 650D is descri...
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Reviewed on 2012-11-06
High quality rugged feel, tilting touch screen LCD, high stills and video resolution, razor sharp images with image stabilised 18-135mm lens, good jack of all trades DSLRPricey for the beginners this is aimed at if going for the body and lens combo we had on test, no anti shake built into the camera body itself
Canon and Nikon are still the top choices when selecting a digital SLR for poster-sized professional results, as they maintain the widest range of lenses and accessories. Following on from the 550D and 600D, the 18-megapixel APS-C sensor 650D is descri...
Read More >
Reviewed on 2012-11-02
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Reviewed on 2012-11-02
The Canon 650D is a recent release from Canon that replaces the much talked about 600D in the ever expanding Canon DSLR range. From looking at the spec sheet you may notice that there are a number of similarities between the 650D and 600D although...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-31
In this comparative review, we take a look at three attractive intro- to mid-range APS-C DSLR cameras available as of October, 2012: the Canon Rebel T4i (EOS 650D), Nikon D5100, and Pentax K-30. This isn't an in-depth review of each camera, but rather a c...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-21
Fast performance; good usability; accurate focusinOptical viewfinder leaves out some edge details
The EOS 650D sits between the 600D and the 60D in Canon’s digital SLR range, and is classed as an entry-level model. There’s nothing entry-level about its capabilities, though: it’s fast, has an 18-megapixel CMOS sensor, is well built and has a touchscree...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-19
The Canon EOS Rebel T4i delivers extremely good photo and video quality plus improved performance in Live View shooting over the T3i -- as long as you buy the more expensive 18-135mm STM kit. Plus, the camera has a more streamlined shooting design than......The feature set remains rather blah, and its photos aren't as good as the T3i's at high ISO sensitivities.
People who use Live View with autofocus for stills or video are the biggest winners with this generation of the top model in Canon's EOS Rebel series. The big updates to the T4i (aka the EOS 650D overseas) over its predecessor are the addition of a tou...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-18
Touch, screen controls, Performance, Handling, Image qualitySlow live view AF, High, ISO noise
The triple-digit EOS series (Digital Rebel in the US) was the original consumer digital SLR. The EOS 300D was the first one to break the $1,000 price barrier back in 2003, and subsequent cameras in the series have been among the best-selling DSLRs in the ...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-11
The most significant developments in Canon's last two consumer DSLRs have been all about the screen. The EOS 600D introduced a hinge, allowing shots to be framed from interesting angles, and now the 650D adds capacitive touch to the display. The idea of ...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-11
The T4i reigns supreme over entry-level DSLRsWhat's Hot: Low noise through ISO 1600. What's Not: Buffer holds only 6 RAW shots. Who It's For: Shooters seeking Canon's most powerful entry-level DSLR to date.Nearly every year, we have a cover declaring the ...
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Reviewed on 2012-10-04
Canon has a knack for making DSLRs that are craved by videographers, and the Rebel T4i looks to maintain this tradition. The camera, which retails for $1149 with an 18-135mm kit lens, offers a new continuous autofocus system and touchscreen LCD—two feat...
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User Comments


Compatible memory cards


Memory slots





Display diagonal

7.62 cm (3")

Display resolution (numeric)

1040000 pixels

Vari-angle LCD display
Field of view



Built-in microphone

Ports & interfaces


Weight & dimensions


13.3 cm


7.88 cm


9.98 cm

Weight (including battery)

575 g

Light exposure

ISO sensitivity

100, 125, 160, 200, 250, 320, 400, 500, 640, 800, 1000, 1250, 1600, 2000, 2250, 2500, 3200, 4000, 5000, 6400, 8000, 10000, 12800, 25600, Auto

Light exposure modes


Light exposure control

Program AE

Light exposure correction

± 5EV (1/3EV step)

Light metering

Centre-weighted, Evaluative (Multi-pattern), Spot

Auto Exposure (AE) lock
ISO sensitivity (min)


ISO sensitivity (max)


Picture quality


18 MP

Camera type

SLR Camera Body

Sensor type


Maximum image resolution

5184 x 3456 pixels

Still image resolution(s)

720 x 480,1920 x 1280,2592 x 1728,3456 x 2304

Image stabilizer
Supported aspect ratios


Total megapixels

18.5 MP

Image sensor size (W x H)

22.3 x 14.9 mm


Video recording
Maximum video resolution

1920 x 1080 pixels

HD type

Full HD

Video resolutions

640 x 480,1280 x 720 pixels

Motion JPEG frame rate

30 fps

Analog signal format system


Video formats supported

H.264, MOV




Focus adjustment


Auto focusing (AF) modes

Multi Point Auto Focus, Servo Auto Focus, Single Auto Focus

Auto Focus (AF) points


Auto Focus (AF) points selection

Auto, Manual

Auto Focus (AF) lock
Auto Focus (AF) assist beam


Flash modes

Auto, Manual, Red-eye reduction

Flash exposure lock
Flash recharging time

3 s

External flash connector
Flash exposure compensation
Flash exposure correction

±2EV (1/2 EV step)


White balance

Auto, Cloudy, Custom modes, Daylight, Flash, Fluorescent, Shade, Tungsten

Scene modes

Backlight, Close-up (macro), Landscape, Night portrait, Portrait, Sports

Shooting modes

Aperture priority, Manual, Movie, Shutter priority

Photo effects

Black&White, Neutral


2,10 s

Camera playback

Single image, Slide show

Playback zoom (max)


Live view
On Screen Display (OSD) languages


Camera file system

DPOF 1.1, Exif 2.3, RAW

Dioptre correction
Built-in processor



Power source type


Battery technology

Lithium-Ion (Li-Ion)

Battery life (CIPA standard)

440 shots

Battery type


Number of batteries supported



Fastest camera shutter speed

1/4000 s

Slowest camera shutter speed

30 s

Camera shutter type



Colour of product