To provide photographers with a broader perspective about mobiles, lenses and cameras, here are links to articles, reviews, and analyses of photographic equipment produced by DxOMark, renown websites, magazines or blogs.
Five years after their first mirrorless M-series camera, the sixth generation of the Canon M has arrived — the EOS M6. Boasting similar internal specifications to its sister model, the EOS M5, the EOS M6 features a 24Mp APS-C sensor, Dual Pixel CMOS autofocus, Canon’s latest Digic 7 processing engine, and 1080/60p video.
Launched in October 2015, the Canon EOS M10 is a mirrorless interchangeable lens camera (hybrid) featuring an 18Mp APS-C sensor. Replacing its predecessor, the EOS M2, the new EOS M10 sits behind the higher-resolution 24.2Mp EOS M3 in the current Canon hybrid lineup.
Canon has announced a third-generation model of its mirrorless hybrid M range, cunningly named the EOS M3. Boasting features filtered down from Canon’s new entry-level DLRs, including a 24.2Mp APS-C sensor, together with a redesigned shell for improved handling, has Canon delivered a hybrid camera that will excite enthusiasts?
The new Panasonic GM5 sits alongside the existing GM1 as Panasonic’s ultra compact hybrid camera and features a 16Mp FourThirds CMOS sensor. The introduction of the GM5 offers consumers a super small hybrid with the addition of a built-in electronic viewfinder (EVF) and hotshoe, which were absent on the GM1. With price tags of $898 for the GM5 and $747 for the GM1, is the latest model worth the extra money? Let’s take a look at the sensor scores to find out.
Canon was the last maker to introduce a mirrorless camera to the market and after something of a false start with EOS M, the company has released an update with the same Hybrid CMOS II sensor as the company’s Rebel SL1 (100D). Read on to find out how the new, Asia only, EOS M2 performs.
Sigh...So i touch the "reply button" and then I get warped out of here into some sort of general forum in which my direct ppssibility to reply to you has now gone. ????? Impractical.
Anyways....Just look at your own graphs. Compare the EPM2 and the Sony 5T. No, these sensors are not identical (I am very aware of their size etc) but they do perform almost identical. Yet you seem to imply that : 1) The difference between the EPM2 performance and the EOSM2 is marginal 2) The difference between the 5T and the EOSM2 is noted as "Against the APS-C format Sony NEX-5T, the EOS M2 doesn’t compare that favorably"
Noise performance throughout the range: all three score on par DR: At base ISo Sony is clearly better than EOSM2, sligthly than EPM2. At high ISO the EPM2 is better than the Sony. EOSM2 also just nicks it there Tonal range: Oly and Sony perform identical, EOSM2 is just a tad worse Colour senisitity: Oly and Sony are again very close, EOSM2 is behind at lower ISO.
There is no reason to have a distinction between the Oly and the Sony performance. That is the point. In fact: I wonder how come you score the Oly 72, the Sony 78. At base ISO the Sony on two points is a btit better, but above ISO 400 or so there is no difference or it is even a bit in favour of the EPM2. That is my point.
I compared the soce of the EPM2, the Sony NEX 5T and the EOS M2. In contrast with your writing, the Sony 5T and the EPM2 are so close they are nearly identical. At base ISO the 5T is somewhat better, but the rest...The EOS-M2 is not bad at all, but if it is not close to the 5T likeyour articel suggests than the same is true for the EPM2. However you conclude there is a difference but it is a small one. Do you look at your own graphs?
Thanks for your comment. About the comparison with the EPM2, our review says : “the Olympus E-PM2 adopts a different sensor altogether and outperforms both the GM-1 and EOS M2, albeit only marginally.” The EPM2 scores slightly higher than the EOS M2, difference of score is not higher than ½ stop. Please keep in mind that the EPM2 sensor is significantly smaller. NEX 5T and EPM2 are not identical at all, which elements give you that feeling ?