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20 reviews of Canon 400D/XTi
news posted on August 12, 2007

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Canon 400D reviewsCanon's EOS Digital Rebel XT model - the camera that set all time sales records for digital SLRs of any persuasion (supplanting the original Digital Rebel's claim to that title) - now takes its place alongside of the newest member of the irrepressible Rebel clan: the 10.1 megapixel EOS Digital Rebel XTi SLR camera. For 16 years, the Rebel brand has stood for advanced, sophisticated and easy-to-use. The new Canon EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera continues that legacy, taking discriminating photo hobbyists, enthusiasts, advanced amateurs and SLR aficionados to places digital dreams are made of...and more economically than ever before.

Steve's Digicams reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"Overall performance of the Digital Rebel XTi is very robust, its continuous shooting capacity improved from its predecessor. Startup time is almost instantaneous, able to capture an image in under 1/2 second, as is waking he camera from its power-saving sleep mode. This is a capture-priority camera meaning that when you are in review mode all you need do is tap the shutter release to return to capture mode. Going from review to capture in this manner requires less than 1/2 second.   Shutter lag from a pre-focused condition was less than 1/10 second, while lag including the time to autofocus on a high contrast subject measured a minimum of 2/10 second, more depending on the degree of focus change required of the lens. In Single shooting mode, the XTi was able to capture images at 4/10 second intervals. Flash recycle time was good, ranging between 7/10 and 3.5 seconds depending on subject distance."
Read whole review here
Sample images

Trusted Reviews reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"While the 400D is unquestionably a very good camera, with superb performance, an excellent control system and wide range of picture control options, and while it is a distinct improvement on the 350D, it doesn’t really stand out in comparison to any of the other entry-level 10MP DSLRs that are currently available. The kit lens is also very weak."
Read whole review here
Sample images

NEO Camera reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"The only serious limitation of the Canon XTi is its lack of spot-metering, something that every other DSLR and most other digital cameras all have. This is Canon's way of making sure that advanced photographers pay for a more expensive camera such as the excellent Canon EOS 30D. Note that the 30D also has 5 FPS continuous shooting and produces equally detailed images despite having 8 megapixels. The weak battery is nothing to worry about since the XTi can still take several hundred pictures on a single charge."
Read whole review here

ShutterBug reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"When compared to the more expensive 8-megapixel EOS 30D, the EOS Digital Rebel XTi is quite competitive. It’s equipped with most of the same amenities but provides higher resolution, a larger LCD screen plus the anti-dust features. Even so, the larger, heavier 30D may be preferred by serious photographers. That prosumer-grade camera provides extra amenities that some will definitely appreciate: a larger/brighter viewfinder with higher magnification, more rugged construction, faster 5 fps Drive mode, white balance selection in degrees Kelvin, spot metering, and a PC cord socket for studio flash systems."
Read whole review here

Imaging Resource reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"My experience with the Rebel XTi has been positive. It offers more of what you'd seek from a higher-end camera like the Canon EOS 30D at a much lower price. It's also smaller and easier to bring along, which is no small consideration when you want quality pictures on vacation. It can't quite reach to the EOS 30D's ISO 3,200 mode (it's limited to ISO 1,600), nor does it have the benefit of 1/8,000 second shutter speed (it's limited to 1/4,000). But it has something no other EOS has: automatic dust removal and abatement technology, plus a way to digitally subtract dust when a more thorough manual cleaning isn't possible. This important technology will doubtless make it into other EOS cameras, but for now the XTi is the only self-dusting digital SLR available from Canon."
Read whole review here
Sample images

Let's go digital reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"With the EOS 400D, Canon deliver an excellent digital SLR camera. It truly offers value for money, especially when considering the remarkable software that comes with the camera: a proper, extensive version, not one of those light editions. The Canon EOS 400D is an excellent first step into the world of DSLR cameras, as well as a great back-up camera. It is a genuinely versatile model, that remains user-friendly, offers comprehensible features and a clear operation. Although we do not doubt the success the Canon 400D will enjoy, we know the competition is rarely far behind. Canon have their rivals breathing down their neck, and the gap of differences between them is becoming increasingly smaller. We would genuinely recommend the Canon EOS 400D to all of those who have lost their heart to photography, whether it is the snapshot photographer that wants to capture his images in a simple, yet high quality manner, or the enthusiastic hobby photographer that wants to unleash his creativity. The extensive options and the camera's user-friendly operation ensure the Canon EOS 400D is perfectly suitable for a large group of photographers. Truly recommended!"
Read whole review here

BIOS Magazine reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"The EOS 400D is much more than a general upgrade to the EOS 350D. Not only do you get a bigger screen and Picture Styles, but there’s also the higher resolution sensor and new active dust removal system. While noise levels and image preview times are fractionally impacted by the higher resolution sensor, but the camera still delivers smooth images at its highest sensitivities. The inclusion of the EOS 30D’s nine-point AF system is also a welcome addition, although it’s disappointing that there’s no spot-metering. And if you want Image Stabilisation, you’ll need to spend more on a better lens. Overall the EOS 400D is a very good entry-level digital SLR which improves on its predecessor in many respects."
Read whole review here

PC Pro reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"The trouble with the 400D is that, while it's still a superb camera, it isn't unequivocally better than the 350D. The removal of the secondary LCD and the need to set everything via the monitor is easy to see as a retrograde step, especially as the Nikon D80 has both the 2.5in LCD and a fantastically informative top-plate-mounted secondary LCD. The D80 is a real step forward for digital SLRs in the sub-£800 price bracket, giving you a dedicated exposure bracketing control, spot metering, sensitivity up to ISO 3,200, the ISO Auto mode and an improved stock lens. The 400D offers none of these."
Read whole review here

MAC World reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"As with the XT, the XTi yields excellent image quality, with very little noise up through ISO 400, and minimal noise at ISO 800 through 1,600, the maximum speed available. An increase in resolution can sometimes result in noisy photos, but Canon has managed to increase the resolution on the XTi’s sensor without increasing the noise. As such, the extra two megapixels are welcome, and provide much more output and cropping flexibility."
Read whole review here

Hardware Zone reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"As for performance, the Canon 400D commands a slight edge by having better noise suppression. Photo details and color reproduction on the 400D are also commendable. End of the day, the three cameras are inseparable where imaging performance is concerned. Making a pick in our opinion is really down to personal preference because all three cameras have their own strengths and weaknesses. Furthermore, with the availability of the Olympus E400 and Pentax K10D formally announced, deciding which 10-megapixel DSLR to invest is all but more challenging than ever."
Read whole review here
Sample images

CNET reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"With a fully charged battery we found the 400D lived up to Canon's claims of around 500 shots with no flash and 360 shots using the flash half the time. If you know you'll be away from a power source for more than a day or are using the camera a lot in a given day, we'd suggest buying a backup battery to take with you. Photos we took with the 400D looked stunning; colours were reproduced accurately; and images were crisp and clear. Using the telephoto lens at 300mm, we noticed a lot of blurriness caused by camera shake in our pictures -- using a tripod helped considerably."
Read whole review here

PC World reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"The back of the XTi reveals the two most significant changes from the XT: The LCD screen is bigger, at 2.5 inches; and instead of having a dedicated status LCD, the Xti uses the main LCD as the status display. A proximity detector near the viewfinder automatically activates and deactivates the LCD screen as you move your eye up to and away from the viewfinder. Also, the XTi now shows flash exposure lock and white balance adjustment in its viewfinder's status bar."
Read whole review here

Digital Camera Info reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"When Sony announced the 10-megapixel Sony Alpha A100, with dust control and image stabilization in a sub-$1000 kit, it seemed as though other camera makers were going to have to adjust their prices or their products radically. In some ways, they have. Neither Canon nor Nikon had a 10-megapixel DSLR near the $1000 mark when the Alpha was announced. Now they do, and Canon's has dust control. But still, why spend $50 more for a Canon or $250 more for a Nikon with seemingly fewer features than the Alpha? Both cameras have as important advantages over the Alpha as they have disadvantages. Both are laid out better – the left hand control dial on the Alpha is odd and slower at everything than the XTi and D80 alternatives. The XTi has much better color accuracy and high ISO dynamic range, and the D80 has much better autofocus and build quality, which are apparently the most expensive qualities to engineer into a digital camera."
Read whole review here

Pocket Lint reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"Image quality is otherwise great (bar the kit lens’ performance, as mentioned above) with excellent resolution, low noise, good noise reduction – when needed that does not remove detail – and great colour control. Metering is good as is white balance performance in all but the auto setting where it seems to leave well alone! The manual white balance settings works a treat of course if you need to iron out any issues, but is slower to use. However, the range of image setting adjustments you can make is pretty much the best in this class of DSLR and you get an excellent suit of software to help play with the RAW files this camera makes along with the usual array of JPEGs."
Read whole review here

DC Resource reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"While most owners of the Rebel XT probably won't run out to upgrade, the Canon Digital Rebel XTi (EOS-400D) is a most impressive entry-level digital SLR. It offers great photo quality and performance, plenty of features (most notably, a dust reduction system), a large LCD, and plenty of accessories. The main downside is its design: it's pretty small, not terribly easy to hold, and more "plasticky" than other D-SLRs. Despite that, the Rebel XTi earns my recommendation. From most angles you won't be able to tell the Rebel XT and XTi apart -- the main differences can be found on the back of the camera. Canon has removed the LCD info display from the XT and instead put a larger 2.5" LCD that does double duty as an info display and a regular LCD. Some other design quirks about the XT weren't resolved on the XTi: I still think it's too small and difficult to hold comfortably. It also feels "plastic" compared to other entry-level cameras, especially the D80. Being a digital SLR, the Rebel XTi is expandable, with support for scores of EF and EF-S lenses, plus external flashes, remote controls, and a battery grip (to name just a few things)."
Read whole review here
Sample images

IT Reviews reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"With the EOS 400D, Canon has made many improvements over the excellent and ever-popular EOS 350D, and we predict that the new model will be equally successful. An excellent product and a great route into the world of digital SLR cameras. It's also likely to give potential customers of Canon's professional product range pause for thought."
Read whole review here

Digital Trends reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"This one is a toughie. Usually your intrepid reviewer has no problem calling winners and losers. Here there really aren’t any losers in the negative sense - there are trade-offs. The Sony has the heft and features including image stabilization for every lens. This makes it easier to shoot in available light with less chance of blur. And the Sony has a more powerful kit lens. Even though the Canon doesn’t have IS, it has better noise handling capability so shots taken at ISO 800 are much more useable. In general, the Canon delivered slightly better images although like wines, you could lean to one over the other simply as a matter of taste. A quick search found the Sony alpha kit going for the same as the Canon--$899. If you have Canon lenses in your closet, there’s no issue—buy the Digital Rebel XTi. If you own any Konica Minolta lenses, buy the Sony alpha DSLR-A100 since it uses a KM mount. If you don’t have either one, the Canon takes it but just barely. It all came down to the prints--and the Canon won by a Jessica Simpson-sized nose."
Read whole review here

PC Magazine reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"The Rebel XTi's resolution averaged 1,900 lines, which is right on the money for a 10MP camera. Its 0.6-second boot-up time was blazingly swift, as was its recycle time of 0.8 seconds. As we've found with all D-SLRs we test, there was virtually no shutter lag. The Canon 28-to-135mm zoom lens (not the kit lens, but an in-house unit for testing purposes) had just a touch of pincushion distortion (although not as wide an angle as on the Nikon lens we tested), and there was just a bit of the usual barrel distortion. Overall, the Canon Rebel XTi is an all-around excellent performer and an undeniable Editors' Choice winner in the D-SLR category. It makes buying a 10MP camera a much easier decision."
Read whole review here

Camera Labs reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"In every other respect though the new EOS 400D / Rebel XTi doesn’t disappoint. While noise levels and image preview times are fractionally impacted by the higher resolution sensor, neither are cause for concern. The 400D / XTi still delivers silky smooth images, is usable at its highest sensitivities and feels very responsive overall. And while our outdoor results show there isn’t a great deal of difference between 8 and 10 Megapixel images, the 400D / XTi resolved measurably greater detail in our labs tests to become the highest resolution Canon digital SLR with an EF-S lens mount. The bigger screen, while long overdue, is also welcome, as is the move to use it for displaying a wide variety of shooting information. It’s easily visible under all but the very brightest conditions and while the battery life may be slightly reduced, there was already plenty in reserve. We’re also pleased to see the 30D’s nine-point AF system, although a little disappointed there’s no spot-metering."
Read whole review here

Good Gear Guide reviewed Canon 400D/XTi and wrote:
"There are other minor cosmetic differences, such as a slightly chunkier grip and a new sensor underneath the viewfinder which begins the autofocus process as you move the camera to your eye, but for the most part those who were comfortable with the 350D will be right at home using this model. It weighs 556g, which is just about perfect for a camera in this category, balancing well in the hands without being too bulky. It connects to your PC via a standard USB connection and has a quoted battery life of approximately 500 shots with the flash off, which is about average for an SLR. Overall the 400D is a great continuation of Canon's entry level SLR line. Its pictures are wonderful and the minor problems it does exhibit can easily be rectified by purchasing another lens or getting the dual lens kit. As far as value for money goes, this is one of the best options in the digital camera space."
Read whole review here

Press release:

Canon's EOS Digital Rebel XT model - the camera that set all time sales records for digital SLRs of any persuasion (supplanting the original Digital Rebel's claim to that title) - now takes its place alongside of the newest member of the irrepressible Rebel clan: the 10.1 megapixel EOS Digital Rebel XTi SLR camera. For 16 years, the Rebel brand has stood for advanced, sophisticated and easy-to-use. The new Canon EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera continues that legacy, taking discriminating photo hobbyists, enthusiasts, advanced amateurs and SLR aficionados to places digital dreams are made of...and more economically than ever before.

"The EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera continues to lead the way with impressive innovations and an array of advancements simply not found on other digital SLRs in the sub-$1,000 price-range," stated Yukiaki Hashimoto, senior vice president and general manager of the consumer imaging group at Canon USA, Inc. "Canon technology is born of inspiration, imagination and our passion to help photographers make the best pictures possible. Nowhere is the combination of undeniable quality and value more evident than on this new EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera."

Canon EOS 400D
Canon EOS 400D

In stores mid-September, the EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera is offered in both sleek brushed silver patina and "pro" matte black finishes. It is available in two kit configurations: with and without Canon's high quality EF-S 18-55 mm f/3.5-5.6 zoom lens. The EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera will be available for an estimated selling price $899* with the zoom lens kit, while the body only kit will carry and estimated selling price of $799*. In order to maintain an appropriate pricing structure, the Digital Rebel XT model will carry an adjusted estimated selling price of $799* with the zoom lens kit and $699* for the body only kit.

Canon EOS 400D
Canon EOS 400D

No mere intermediate upgrade, this new EOS Digital Rebel XTi SLR continues Canon's combination of imaging excellence, intuitive ease of use and affordability. Indeed the EOS XTi Digital SLR camera now leads the Digital Rebel revolution with such marquee features as its higher 10.1 megapixel resolution; refined and redesigned Canon CMOS sensor; larger, easier to read 2.5 inch display screen (along with simplified and streamlined menu navigation), and the remarkable EOS Integrated Cleaning System, a self-cleaning image sensor unit/dust removal system that is available on no other camera of any make, at any price.

Despite the addition of these and other imaging improvements - including Canon's fast, high-precision 9-point autofocus system and a new maximum burst rate in large/fine and raw quality modes that - at three frames per second - is double the capability of the Digital Rebel XT SLR, The EOS Digital Rebel XTi SLR makes its debut at a price point that is $100 less than its top-selling sibling was at its introduction and hundreds of dollars less than other SLR cameras and camera kits in its class.

Canon EOS 400D
Canon EOS 400D

CMOS Sensor-tivity

At the heart of the Rebel XTi SLR's high-resolution image capability is its large, single plate, CMOS color image sensor. Designed and manufactured by Canon specifically for the Rebel XTi SLR, this highly responsive sensor's 10.1 million pixels are fractionally smaller than the pixels in the 8 megapixel Rebel XT model, yet deliver markedly improved resolution, enabling the sensor to capture more image information. This results not simply in the ability to generate larger images, but also permits details from cropped images to be rendered with higher image quality than cropped images from lower resolution sensors. At 22.2 x 14.8 mm in size, this new CMOS sensor maintains the 1.6x conversion ratio found on many other members of the EOS Digital SLR line including the Rebel XT and the EOS 30D models.

Inherently more efficient than CCD type image sensors, Canon CMOS sensors significantly reduce image noise levels by converting light values to electrical signals on the chip rather than having them converted elsewhere in the camera. The Rebel XTi SLR's CMOS sensor goes further still, maintaining an exceptional dynamic range while reducing the noise level that one might typically expect for a pixel size delivering such high resolution. Canon engineers and designers achieved this breakthrough in sensor design by reducing the space between the chip's microlenses while at the same time increasing the sensitivity of each photodiode. As a result, the camera achieves 20 percent greater resolution than an eight-megapixel sensor with comparable noise reduction and dynamic range.

Canon EOS 400D
Canon EOS 400D

The Digital Rebel XTi SLR also continues the long-standing tradition of featuring a wide range of ISO settings (100 -1600) with the ability to "float" to any intermediate step along that range in fully automatic modes while allowing the user to set the ISO manually at full step intervals in the camera's creative modes.

The Dust Free Zone

Beautiful, high-res images marred by the presence of ugly high-res dust spots can be cause for painstaking, time consuming photo retouching (with varying degrees of success). Canon takes the quest for imaging excellence and easier camera maintenance a unified giant step forward with its new, two-tiered dust removal technology called the EOS Integrated Cleaning System, available only on the EOS Rebel XTi camera.

While real world shooting rarely achieves "clean-room" standards, Canon has gone out of its way to design the XTi model to first create or attract no dust. Canon begins by minimizing the dust and particles created by the camera itself, by reformulating the materials used in the body cap and shutter to materials more resistant to particle "fall out" due to normal use and wear. Canon also treats the camera's low pass filter with an anti-static charge to prevent static-charged dust from adhering to it.

Canon EOS 400D
Canon EOS 400D

Still, recognizing that humidity and a variety of real world conditions can cause dust to enter and adhere to the sensor or low pass filter despite the most scrupulous of efforts, Canon created the Self Cleaning Sensor Unit. The low pass filter on the front of the CMOS sensor is attached to an ultrasonic vibrating unit that literally shakes the loose dust particles off of the surface. The newly liberated dust is then captured by an adhesive material that keeps the particles from becoming airborne again once the camera moves.

The self cleaning sensor unit's ultrasonic anti-dust shake activates automatically for one second whenever the camera is powered on or off, ensuring that the camera will be as relatively dust free as possible and can be activated at other times through a simple menu selection.

Despite the ingenuity behind the Self Cleaning Sensor Unit there are occasions when dust particles of a stickier nature are not vibrated free of the low pass filter. In these situations, the Dust Delete Data function can be engaged. Simply put, by aiming the camera at a white wall or even a white piece of paper (or, in a pinch, removing the lens from the camera) the Dust Delete Data function will map the size and position of the dust particles remaining on the low pass filter. Once the dust is "mapped", that information is attached as metadata to all subsequently shot images regardless of recording format, RAW or JPEG. When the images and appended dust data map are transferred to a computer using the Rebel XTi's new Digital Photo Professional software, the dust information can be subtracted from the images simply by selecting the "apply dust delete data" option. Users can update the Dust Delete Data at any time via controls found in the Rebel XTi's LCD menu.

Bigger and Brighter: XTi Model's Brilliant LCD Monitor

Among the decidedly user-friendly enhancements built in to the new Digital Rebel XTi is the 2.5 inch, 230,000 pixel color TFT LCD monitor with its wide, 160 degree viewing angle. The envy of the EOS digital SLR line, this new screen features a viewing area that is nearly twice as large as the Rebel XT model's 1.8 -inch monitor, and offers six brightness settings for easy viewing of images and menu options in a wide range of lighting conditions. Indeed, this brilliant monitor is approximately 40% brighter at its maximum setting than screens found on the top-tier EOS-1D Mark II N, EOS 5D and EOS 30D digital SLRs. The monitor is also the new home for all camera settings information. This was previously housed on a separate LCD. This new configuration allows for more information and larger font & icons in one easy-to-view area.

The monitor is even intuitive enough to automatically (and temporarily) turn the display off when the camera is raised up to the user's eye. This feature not only saves valuable battery life but also avoid subjecting the user to distracting screen brightness when looking through the viewfinder. For maximum battery life, the LCD display can be shut off manually as well.

Picture Style Optimizes Images

In keeping with this new, bigger, brighter monitor is the Rebel XTi SLR's redesigned menu, made bolder, easier to read and easier to navigate. Notable among the expanded info screen menu features offered for the first time on a Digital Rebel camera are the RGB histogram and the Picture Style functions first introduced on the Canon EOS-1D Mark II N, EOS 5D cameras and most recently added to the EOS 30D's imaging arsenal. With Picture Style, users can more easily select presets for sharpening, contrast, saturation, and color tone that most closely reflect their needs and intent for a particular picture. Similar to selecting the film type in order to achieve a desired result, the Picture Style feature offers six setting choices--Standard, Portrait, Landscape, Neutral, Faithful and Monochrome--with an additional three user defined settings available.

Fast Focus

Also migrating to the Rebel XTi camera from the upper reaches of the EOS Digital SLR line is Canon's flexible folder management system with capability to store 9,999 images in a folder as well as manual creation of new folders and perhaps most importantly, the same high precision 9-point Autofocus sensor and AF unit found on the EOS 30D SLR.

Like its Digital Rebel predecessors, the EOS Digital Rebel XTi camera is equipped with Canon's standard EOS EF lens mount making it compatible with Canon's complete line of EF lenses as well as the EF-S line of lenses created specifically for the EOS 20D, and EOS 30D prosumer digital SLRs, and the EOS Digital Rebel models.

While the Digital Rebel XTi offers the same fast 3 frames per second as the Digital Rebel XT model, the burst rate in Large/Fine JPEG and Raw settings has nearly doubled, from 14 eight- megapixel JPEG images and five eight- megapixel RAW images on the Rebel XT model to 27 10.1 megapixel JPEGS and ten 10.1 megapixel RAW images on the new Rebel XTi camera.

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