LCD Nikon D5100 Vs the 600D Canon Rebel T3i – 600D
The Nikon D5100 one of the best DSLR that I am using with my brand new tripods and today we are going to expand the features of both Nikon products and tell you which one is good and which one you can use with tripod. So, let’s start.
The screen on each camera is easy to pull away from its body and both stay firmly in the position of the user’s choosing. Despite the EOS 600D’s screen having a slightly higher resolution, I didn’t find it displayed any significant benefit over the 921,000-dot LCD of the D5100. Both are capable enough to render images with plenty of detail, and although both claim to have the same 170º viewing angle in brighter conditions I found the EOS 600D just had the edge in visibility once I had turned the LCD screen of each camera out of its standard position.You can use it with best tripods for nikon DSLR that will help you to stick at one position easily.
For the first-time user, or those coming from other systems, the Nikon D5100’s menu system is perhaps the easier of the two with which to get acquainted. All its options are split between six clearly-titled screens, in contrast to the EOS 600D’s system, where shooting, playback and settings options flow over multiple screens in a less logical order. Nikon’s ‘?’ facility is more helpful for understanding menu options than the 600D’s feature guide as Canon has restricted this to only key controls, although when a feature is unavailable the EOS 600D explains why; the D5100 does not, which is far from helpful.
With no AF motor inside its body, focusing speed and performance from the D5100 depend greatly on the lens being used. With their kit lenses the D5100 raced ahead when focusing in Live View, Where it was the speedier by quite a margin.
Here, I found the EOS 600D had a habit of dawdling and being more hesitant, although with their standard phase-detect focusing systems the situation was reversed, with the D5100 just trailing behind in terms of speed. In low light and against particularly fine details the two cameras struggled to acquire a lock on to the subject,
although this is not unusual for such systems, particularly when using the less sensitiveperipheral AF points (which, admittedly,performed admirably in good light).
(CANON EOS 600D and NIKON D5100)
Each camera offers full HD video recording and a mono microphone for sound recording, although should you wish to improve on the sound quality of the camera’s audio you can attach a stereo microphone to each. In terms of video quality both cameras do well to capture detailed and smooth footage with their kit lenses, and each is only troubled by a little aliasing. With sound quality, however, the D5100 falls behind the Canon due to its more muffled recording. It does, however, have the advantage of being able to focus far more quickly during recording, while its
quieter kit lens means fewer sounds are picked up by the camera’s internal microphone. Each camera may be focused manually while shooting video, which not only negates the above problem but allows for greater creative control.
(CANON EOS 600D VS NIKON D5100)
There’s little to split these two cameras. In a number of key areas they don’t necessarily perform better or worse than the other, but in different ways. Both allow all major options to be changed from a single screen, although those wanting direct access to options.
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Through physical controls can only do so with the EOS 600D. The explanatory nature of the D5100’s menu system is still not matched by the EOS 600D’s equivalent feature, and Nikon’s menu system is still the more practically arranged. For those used to one system or the other, though, such things are unlikely to be an issue. Anyone looking at either camera specifically for movie recording should know that the EOS 600D provides more control over recording options, and it’s here where the D5100 could make the greatest improvements. But for most people, it’s images that matter and here the Nikon steals the lead. Its more reliable metering system keeps exposures balanced, while in the majority of conditions its auto white balance performance is the more accurate. As a further incentive it’s also currently priced at between $800 and $110 less than the EOS 600D, at just under $830 for its body and kit-lens option.