CANON EOS 100D DSLR Camera with 18-55 mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM Zoom Lens £339 delivered at Currys ( 10% Quidco + Bonus £30 Canon Cashback ) - HotUKDeals
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CANON EOS 100D DSLR Camera with 18-55 mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM Zoom Lens £339.00 delivered at Currys ( 10% Quidco + Bonus £30 Canon Cashback )

£339.00 @ Currys
Excellent little DSLR camera at the lowest price possible. 10% Quidco Cashback - expires in 1 day http://www.quidco.com/currys/ Claim £30 cashback from Canon http://www.canon.co.uk/cashback/cu… Read More
bb8 Avatar
banned7m, 1w agoFound 7 months, 1 week ago
Excellent little DSLR camera at the lowest price possible.

10% Quidco Cashback - expires in 1 day
http://www.quidco.com/currys/

Claim £30 cashback from Canon
http://www.canon.co.uk/cashback/current-cashback/
This Cashback promotion runs from 19th October 2016 until 18th January 2017.

After all the cashback deductions you pay ~£275 ;)

18 megapixels
Sensor size and type: 22.3 x 14.9 mm CMOS
Standard ISO range: 100 - 12800
76.2 mm LCD touchscreen
4 fps in continuous shooting mode

The Canon EOS 100D DSLR Camera with 18-55 mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM Zoom Lens delivers fast and sharp imaging with superb image and video performance and a stabilised lens, perfect for handheld shooting and high speed subjects.

Impeccable pictures
The EOS 100D shoots crisp images thanks to its 18-megapixel CMOS sensor that lets you capture every detail in frame.

An ISO range of 100-6400 in auto mode, extendable to 25600, means you can shoot confidently, even in low light - compose beautiful images in virtually any light.

Optical performance
With an 18 - 55 mm STM zoom lens you can enjoy a wide range of compositions from eye-catching wide-angle shots to stunning close-ups with smooth background blur.

This versatile everyday lens is a great all rounder with a 35 mm equivalent focal length of 29 – 88 mm making it ideal for portraiture as well as sports and wildlife shots.

What's more, you can even track and capture fast-moving subjects at 4 fps - enjoy the nine-point autofocus that works speedily and precisely to shoot sharp subjects, even when off-centre in the frame.

Intuitive photography
The Canon DSLR works with Intelligent Auto technology that automatically analyses scenes before selecting the optimum settings. Develop your knowledge and understanding of DSLR photography with the built-in Feature Guide that will take you from beginner to pro.

Compose photos through the bright, responsive optical viewfinder or frame a shot with the 76.2 mm Clear View II TFT touchscreen. The touchscreen interface allows you to effortless glide through settings, play back photos, focus shots and trigger the shutter all through tapping, swiping and pinching gestures.

HD movie mode
Look through the lens as a moviemaker and capture videos at Full HD resolution. Use your creative eye and take control of exposure, focusing, sound and other elements of the movie. The Hybrid CMOS AF II ensures continuous focusing while filming.

The highly compact Canon EOS 100D DSLR Camera with 18-55 mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM Zoom Lens is a great option for all day photography with a stabilised and compact zoom lens.

bb8 ;)
bb8 Avatar
banned7m, 1w agoFound 7 months, 1 week ago
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(18) Jump to unreadPost a comment
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1 Like #1
Had this camera for 18 months, the small size means I have it with me often than I would a normal sized SLR. With a prime lens, its even more portable.
Would of preferred a swivel screen over touch, but can't have everything at this size and price.
1 Like #2
Great camera, and the smaller size (especially with a prime lens) means that I have have it with me more often than I would a normal sized DSLR.
Highly recommended camera, especially at this price.
4 Likes #3
Terrific camera. Shoots video very well too, if used properly (it's helped me pick up a couple of awards at film festivals). Highly recommended.
#4
So is this as good as the bigger ones and how much do you have to spend too go to the next step up? I know nothing about DSLRs but have been thinking about getting one now that there's less to learn because they do a lot of the work for you.
#5
Also could someone tell me if this would be able to capture pictures in very low light like when there's a full moon? What is the zoom the equivalent to in X and can you use other lenses? Sorry for the basic questions.
#6
Voted hot. It's not full frame but at this price it's a steal. Thanks op
#7
The 100D is basically a scaled down 700D with a better mirror and shutter i.e a semi silent mode that reduces mirror slap, It's shame they have not released a follow up with their 24MP sensor. If you want WiFi you can add a Eye-Fi card. The 750 or 760D is the next step up in the range.


Edited By: datalossfs on Nov 20, 2016 15:50
#8
jumpinoffthbed
So is this as good as the bigger ones and how much do you have to spend too go to the next step up? I know nothing about DSLRs but have been thinking about getting one now that there's less to learn because they do a lot of the work for you.

It depends on what you want. This is a full featured DSLR, and it uses the same sensor and image processing specs as a lot of Canon's other crop DSLRs produced over the last several years. Moving up in size and cost can get you better image quality or additional features, depending on what you're looking at.

What's your budget? What sort of photography do you want to do?

jumpinoffthbed
Also could someone tell me if this would be able to capture pictures in very low light like when there's a full moon?

With the right lens and potentially a tripod, absolutely.

What is the zoom the equivalent to in X and can you use other lenses? Sorry for the basic questions.

Zoom range is a property of the lens,, not the camera itself. But yeah, as a DSLR it has interchangeable lenses. The lens included in this deal has a roughly 3x zoom (you'll quickly find DSLR lenses do not have the same crazy zoom ranges that compact cameras do), but that's not a measurement you'll see very often when it comes to DSLRs. Focal length is a more useful measurement for determining what perspective a lens can achieve, for example a 70-200mm lens has a little less than 3x zoom but the perspective it creates covers roughly the 3x-8x range you'd find in a point & shoot because it starts at a more zoomed in point.
#9
ElGofre
jumpinoffthbed
So is this as good as the bigger ones and how much do you have to spend too go to the next step up? I know nothing about DSLRs but have been thinking about getting one now that there's less to learn because they do a lot of the work for you.
It depends on what you want. This is a full featured DSLR, and it uses the same sensor and image processing specs as a lot of Canon's other crop DSLRs produced over the last several years. Moving up in size and cost can get you better image quality or additional features, depending on what you're looking at.
What's your budget? What sort of photography do you want to do?
jumpinoffthbed
Also could someone tell me if this would be able to capture pictures in very low light like when there's a full moon?
With the right lens and potentially a tripod, absolutely.
What is the zoom the equivalent to in X and can you use other lenses? Sorry for the basic questions.
Zoom range is a property of the lens,, not the camera itself. But yeah, as a DSLR it has interchangeable lenses. The lens included in this deal has a roughly 3x zoom (you'll quickly find DSLR lenses do not have the same crazy zoom ranges that compact cameras do), but that's not a measurement you'll see very often when it comes to DSLRs. Focal length is a more useful measurement for determining what perspective a lens can achieve, for example a 70-200mm lens has a little less than 3x zoom but the perspective it creates covers roughly the 3x-8x range you'd find in a point & shoot because it starts at a more zoomed in point.


Thanks for the detailed reply EIGofry, I mainly want to photograph landscapes, scenery and wildlife as I do a lot of travelling so the compact size appeals to me. I don't want to spend a lot more than this but I suppose it depends on how much better image quality I'd get from a bigger more expensive camera, if it's a big difference maybe I could look at second hand? I have a big 4k TV I want to view my pictures on if that helps. I'm in Japan at the moment, do you know if they are any cheaper here?
#10
After a good bit of research I finally ordered this late last night prior to Quidco reducing. I selected delivery to store (so paid for it in full) but it initially has tracked at 1% of £282, rather than 10% of £339. Has this happened to anyone else? Just concerned about Quidco thinking it's a reserve and collect order, when it isn't.

I've also read some negative feedback on Canon and their cashback, anyone had experience of this recently?

Thanks a lot to the OP for posting though, would certainly not have found this without the deal here.
1 Like #11
jumpinoffthbed
ElGofre
jumpinoffthbed
So is this as good as the bigger ones and how much do you have to spend too go to the next step up? I know nothing about DSLRs but have been thinking about getting one now that there's less to learn because they do a lot of the work for you.
It depends on what you want. This is a full featured DSLR, and it uses the same sensor and image processing specs as a lot of Canon's other crop DSLRs produced over the last several years. Moving up in size and cost can get you better image quality or additional features, depending on what you're looking at.
What's your budget? What sort of photography do you want to do?
jumpinoffthbed
Also could someone tell me if this would be able to capture pictures in very low light like when there's a full moon?
With the right lens and potentially a tripod, absolutely.
What is the zoom the equivalent to in X and can you use other lenses? Sorry for the basic questions.
Zoom range is a property of the lens,, not the camera itself. But yeah, as a DSLR it has interchangeable lenses. The lens included in this deal has a roughly 3x zoom (you'll quickly find DSLR lenses do not have the same crazy zoom ranges that compact cameras do), but that's not a measurement you'll see very often when it comes to DSLRs. Focal length is a more useful measurement for determining what perspective a lens can achieve, for example a 70-200mm lens has a little less than 3x zoom but the perspective it creates covers roughly the 3x-8x range you'd find in a point & shoot because it starts at a more zoomed in point.
Thanks for the detailed reply EIGofry, I mainly want to photograph landscapes, scenery and wildlife as I do a lot of travelling so the compact size appeals to me. I don't want to spend a lot more than this but I suppose it depends on how much better image quality I'd get from a bigger more expensive camera, if it's a big difference maybe I could look at second hand? I have a big 4k TV I want to view my pictures on if that helps. I'm in Japan at the moment, do you know if they are any cheaper here?

Landscapes and wildlife have very different requirements- Landscapes tend to like wide angle lenses, aren't all that bothered by autofocus (because you'll be using wide depth of field and be able to set focus manually for a static subject), you only need to shoot a few frames at a time (or even just one frame if you're not bracketing) and more or less any modern interchangeable lens camera's sensor will be up to the task of shooting them with enough detail to satisfy. Wildlife, on the other hand, requires a long telephoto lens, a reliable tracking autofocus system, and benefits from as fast a burst rate as possible. It's certainly doable on a 100D with 4fps but higher is always better and means less risk of missing key frames. These are, unfortunately, also typically tied to larger camera bodies.

When you say "wildlife", what exactly do you have in mind? Is this a really big priority for you?

phoenix_af
I've also read some negative feedback on Canon and their cashback, anyone had experience of this recently?

I've claimed on a 70D last year and 100D the year before, absolutely zero issues.
#12
ElGofre
jumpinoffthbed
ElGofre
jumpinoffthbed
So is this as good as the bigger ones and how much do you have to spend too go to the next step up? I know nothing about DSLRs but have been thinking about getting one now that there's less to learn because they do a lot of the work for you.
It depends on what you want. This is a full featured DSLR, and it uses the same sensor and image processing specs as a lot of Canon's other crop DSLRs produced over the last several years. Moving up in size and cost can get you better image quality or additional features, depending on what you're looking at.
What's your budget? What sort of photography do you want to do?
jumpinoffthbed
Also could someone tell me if this would be able to capture pictures in very low light like when there's a full moon?
With the right lens and potentially a tripod, absolutely.
What is the zoom the equivalent to in X and can you use other lenses? Sorry for the basic questions.
Zoom range is a property of the lens,, not the camera itself. But yeah, as a DSLR it has interchangeable lenses. The lens included in this deal has a roughly 3x zoom (you'll quickly find DSLR lenses do not have the same crazy zoom ranges that compact cameras do), but that's not a measurement you'll see very often when it comes to DSLRs. Focal length is a more useful measurement for determining what perspective a lens can achieve, for example a 70-200mm lens has a little less than 3x zoom but the perspective it creates covers roughly the 3x-8x range you'd find in a point & shoot because it starts at a more zoomed in point.
Thanks for the detailed reply EIGofry, I mainly want to photograph landscapes, scenery and wildlife as I do a lot of travelling so the compact size appeals to me. I don't want to spend a lot more than this but I suppose it depends on how much better image quality I'd get from a bigger more expensive camera, if it's a big difference maybe I could look at second hand? I have a big 4k TV I want to view my pictures on if that helps. I'm in Japan at the moment, do you know if they are any cheaper here?
Landscapes and wildlife have very different requirements- Landscapes tend to like wide angle lenses, aren't all that bothered by autofocus (because you'll be using wide depth of field and be able to set focus manually for a static subject), you only need to shoot a few frames at a time (or even just one frame if you're not bracketing) and more or less any modern interchangeable lens camera's sensor will be up to the task of shooting them with enough detail to satisfy. Wildlife, on the other hand, requires a long telephoto lens, a reliable tracking autofocus system, and benefits from as fast a burst rate as possible. It's certainly doable on a 100D with 4fps but higher is always better and means less risk of missing key frames. These are, unfortunately, also typically tied to larger camera bodies.
When you say "wildlife", what exactly do you have in mind? Is this a really big priority for you?
phoenix_af
I've also read some negative feedback on Canon and their cashback, anyone had experience of this recently?
I've claimed on a 70D last year and 100D the year before, absolutely zero issues.

Fantastic, thank you for the response!
#13
Im looking to get one primarily for video work, what would you guys recommend? I go hiking quite a lot so would be ideal to pick one up to get nice videos (i use final cut).

My budget is £400.
#14
S c 0 TT y
Im looking to get one primarily for video work, what would you guys recommend? I go hiking quite a lot so would be ideal to pick one up to get nice videos (i use final cut).
My budget is £400.
If you can stretch your initial budget to £500 in order to claim cashback, I would go got the Panasonic G7 if video is your priority. £70 cashback brings the end price to £429.

http://www.camerapricebuster.co.uk/Panasonic/Panasonic-G-System-Cameras/Panasonic-Lumix-DMC-G7-Camera-with-14-42mm-Lens

If you can't stretch, the 100D is a solid option at your price point. Good quality video and Canon's STM lenses focus really quietly to minimise interfering with your recording's audio. They also have a bunch if great cheap lenses so it's easy to expand your collection without breaking the bank.
#15
ElGofre
S c 0 TT y
Im looking to get one primarily for video work, what would you guys recommend? I go hiking quite a lot so would be ideal to pick one up to get nice videos (i use final cut).
My budget is £400.
If you can stretch your initial budget to £500 in order to claim cashback, I would go got the Panasonic G7 if video is your priority. £70 cashback brings the end price to £429.http://www.camerapricebuster.co.uk/Panasonic/Panasonic-G-System-Cameras/Panasonic-Lumix-DMC-G7-Camera-with-14-42mm-Lens
If you can't stretch, the 100D is a solid option at your price point. Good quality video and Canon's STM lenses focus really quietly to minimise interfering with your recording's audio. They also have a bunch if great cheap lenses so it's easy to expand your collection without breaking the bank.

Thanks for this. The G7 seems to have good reviews all round, will go for this come Black Friday. Cheers
#16
ElGofre
S c 0 TT y
Im looking to get one primarily for video work, what would you guys recommend? I go hiking quite a lot so would be ideal to pick one up to get nice videos (i use final cut).
My budget is £400.
If you can stretch your initial budget to £500 in order to claim cashback, I would go got the Panasonic G7 if video is your priority. £70 cashback brings the end price to £429.http://www.camerapricebuster.co.uk/Panasonic/Panasonic-G-System-Cameras/Panasonic-Lumix-DMC-G7-Camera-with-14-42mm-Lens
If you can't stretch, the 100D is a solid option at your price point. Good quality video and Canon's STM lenses focus really quietly to minimise interfering with your recording's audio. They also have a bunch if great cheap lenses so it's easy to expand your collection without breaking the bank.

How would an iPhone SE (which also has 4k shooting) compare?
#17
ElGofre
jumpinoffthbed
ElGofre
jumpinoffthbed
So is this as good as the bigger ones and how much do you have to spend too go to the next step up? I know nothing about DSLRs but have been thinking about getting one now that there's less to learn because they do a lot of the work for you.
It depends on what you want. This is a full featured DSLR, and it uses the same sensor and image processing specs as a lot of Canon's other crop DSLRs produced over the last several years. Moving up in size and cost can get you better image quality or additional features, depending on what you're looking at.
What's your budget? What sort of photography do you want to do?
jumpinoffthbed
Also could someone tell me if this would be able to capture pictures in very low light like when there's a full moon?
With the right lens and potentially a tripod, absolutely.
What is the zoom the equivalent to in X and can you use other lenses? Sorry for the basic questions.
Zoom range is a property of the lens,, not the camera itself. But yeah, as a DSLR it has interchangeable lenses. The lens included in this deal has a roughly 3x zoom (you'll quickly find DSLR lenses do not have the same crazy zoom ranges that compact cameras do), but that's not a measurement you'll see very often when it comes to DSLRs. Focal length is a more useful measurement for determining what perspective a lens can achieve, for example a 70-200mm lens has a little less than 3x zoom but the perspective it creates covers roughly the 3x-8x range you'd find in a point & shoot because it starts at a more zoomed in point.
Thanks for the detailed reply EIGofry, I mainly want to photograph landscapes, scenery and wildlife as I do a lot of travelling so the compact size appeals to me. I don't want to spend a lot more than this but I suppose it depends on how much better image quality I'd get from a bigger more expensive camera, if it's a big difference maybe I could look at second hand? I have a big 4k TV I want to view my pictures on if that helps. I'm in Japan at the moment, do you know if they are any cheaper here?
Landscapes and wildlife have very different requirements- Landscapes tend to like wide angle lenses, aren't all that bothered by autofocus (because you'll be using wide depth of field and be able to set focus manually for a static subject), you only need to shoot a few frames at a time (or even just one frame if you're not bracketing) and more or less any modern interchangeable lens camera's sensor will be up to the task of shooting them with enough detail to satisfy. Wildlife, on the other hand, requires a long telephoto lens, a reliable tracking autofocus system, and benefits from as fast a burst rate as possible. It's certainly doable on a 100D with 4fps but higher is always better and means less risk of missing key frames. These are, unfortunately, also typically tied to larger camera bodies.
When you say "wildlife", what exactly do you have in mind? Is this a really big priority for you?
phoenix_af
I've also read some negative feedback on Canon and their cashback, anyone had experience of this recently?
I've claimed on a 70D last year and 100D the year before, absolutely zero issues.

Is the EOS 1200D / EOS Rebel T5 much different to this camera? It's considerably cheaper
#18
Missed this - anyone found it the same price anywhere else?

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