|Micro Tech Lab Professional solutions for digital micro and macro photography|
|An overview of the LM microscope adapters|
|We offer LM digital adapter solutions for the following microscopes|
|Online configurator: LM microscope adapter for all digital cameras and microscopes|
|LM Macroscope 24x (15x and 11x) for Focus Stacking: Highest resolution without compromise|
|LM Macroscope 9x (5x and 3x) for Focus Stacking: Highest resolution without compromise|
|LM photo microscopes: the flexible photography solution for large sensor cameras!|
|Special mounting medium for microscopy, non toxic,water solved,light hardening,fast solidifying and drying,neutraldoes not make air bubbles,high optical solution,color protecting,solvent free,high refractive index|
|Micro Tech Lab advisory service: microscopy, digital cameras, high quality photo|
|Microscope Digital Cameras: Camera ranking for microscopy use|
The Canon Rebel T6i (EOS 750D) and the Canon Rebel T6s (EOS 760D) – two cameras from the Canon entry-level range tested for suitability in microscopy
With the EOS 750D (Rebel T6i) and the EOS 760D (Rebel T6s), Canon has brought two successor models to the Canon EOS (Rebel T5i) 700D on the market at the same time. Both models are almost identical, only differing in user interface and price. The question in our particular case is: Which of the cameras is better suited to the specific needs of microscopy/macroscopy and what are the differences between them and the Canon EOS 700D (Rebel T5i)?
If both cameras are placed next to one another, it immediately becomes apparent that their operating controls differ. The mode selector dial is located on opposite sides, and the Canon EOS 760D (Rebel T6s) has a control dial on the rear, while the Canon EOS 750D (Rebel T6i) only has four simple arrow keys.
The camera body of both models is made of plastic, weighs around 560 grams and has a robust build.
Both cameras feature a 3" display that rotates and tilts and is packed with over a million pixels. In addition, the monitor is touch-sensitive on both models.
Both the Canon EOS 750D (Rebel T6i) and the Canon EOS 760D (Rebel T6s) have an APS-C sensor with 24.2 megapixels, while their predecessor, the Canon EOS (Rebel T5i) 700D, only has 18 megapixels. Overall, this translates into a small improvement in dynamic performance.
In standard mode, ISO sensitivity can be adjusted from 100 to 12,800; in manual mode, ISO can be expanded to up to 25,600.
A new feature in comparison with the predecessor model is the built-in WiFi, an upgrade to meet the requirements of modern users.
Videos can be recorded in full HD in MP4 format.
Both the Canon Rebel T6i (EOS 750D) and the Canon Rebel T6s (EOS 760D) have an HDMI port for Live View output on a large external monitor.
Of course, both cameras have a magnification function in Live View mode and both can be controlled remotely via PC or Mac with the tried and tested Canon EOS Utility software.
Using our LM digital adapters, both cameras can be easily attached to the eyepiece tubes or photo tubes of almost every conventional microscope.
For our test series, we connected the cameras to the photo tube (38 mm with C-mount port) of a Nikon Eclipse E600 microscope using an LM wide-field microscope adapter.
Our test specimen was a fruit fly (drosophila), specifically the legs. The focusing optics was a Plan Neofluar 10x microscope objective, and we used our LM UV-Matrix mounting medium to prepare the specimen.
Both cameras offer a good price/performance ratio and are very well suited for microscopy applications. If you are only working in the laboratory, the Canon (Rebel T6i) EOS 750D is entirely adequate, as cameras are usually controlled via PC in a stationary setting and the enhanced operating controls of the Canon (Rebel T6s) EOS 760D are therefore not really a bonus. In comparison with the predecessor models, the sensor has been slightly improved, resulting primarily in a higher number of pixels. A guide to help you select the camera that is best suited to your needs can be found at the following link: Camera selection guide
Canon EOS 6D Mark II / Canon EOS 1D X / Canon EOS 6D / Canon EOS 5DS R ( without low-pass filter) / Canon EOS 80D / Canon EOS 5DS / Canon EOS 70D / Canon EOS 200D / Canon EOS 800D / Rebel T7i / Canon EOS 77D / Canon EOS 5D Mark III / Canon EOS 60D / Canon EOS 750D / Rebel T6i / Canon EOS 760D / Rebel T6s / Canon EOS 5D Mark II / Canon EOS 1D Mark IV / Canon EOS 7D Mark II / Canon EOS 600D / Rebel T3i / Canon EOS 650D / Rebel T4i / Canon EOS 700D / Rebel T5i / Canon EOS 2000D / Rebel T7 / Canon EOS 7D / Canon EOS 550D / Rebel T2i / Kiss X4 Digital / Canon EOS 1300D / EOS Rebel T6 / Canon EOS 4000D / Canon EOS 100D / Canon EOS 50D / Canon EOS 1200D / EOS Rebel T5 / EOS Kiss X70 / Canon EOS 1100D / Rebel T3 / Canon EOS 1D Mark III /
|A comparison of CCD and CMOS sensors|
|Practical Test: Nikon D800|
|PC remote control of the Nikon Coolpix digital camera in microscopy|
|Controlling Olympus digital SLR cameras from your PC with the OLYMPUS Studio 2 software|
|An overview of the LM microscope adapters|
|Improved picture quality through mirror lock-up in SLR cameras|
|Using HD / UHD / 4k / 6k components in microphotography|
|Improving the quality of your microscope images|
|Camera recommendation for microscopy application|
|Using a tablet (Toshiba runnin Windows 8.1.) for photomicrography|
|Canon Utility Software 3|
|Controlling Sony Alpha cameras remotely in Live View mode from a tablet or smartphone: Sony’s PlayMemories Mobile app|
|The Alpha 6500 is another top-end system camera from Sony that performs impressively on the microscope|
|Customised adapter solutions: microscope adapters, photo microscopes, photo macroscopes|
|Capture One Pro software: Tethering in microscopy with Live View for a large variety of cameras|
|Canon EOS Utility 2 and Apple computer|
|Focus stacking with our LM macroscopes and LM photo microscopes|
|Switching cameras made easy with the LM microscope adapter – just change the camera connection|
|The Pentax K-5 IIs DSLR camera tested on a microscope|
|Testing report: Canon EOS 5D Mark III|
|The Nikon Eclipse E200 educational microscope – a cost-effective approach to producing successful images|
|Professional camera with full-frame sensor Leica M10 on the microscope|
|LM photo microscope for C-mount camera|
|Which digital camera works best on a microscope?|
|Convert your digital SLR camera into a professional microscope|
|Special mounting media for microscopy|
Tips and tricks to connect your digital camera and to process digital images