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That was quite a chart! As we go on I'll be a little more specific about the differences between the three models. And with that in mind, let's begin our review of the Rebel XT. What's in the Box.
There are two "kits" available for the Digital Rebel XT. One is the body only kit, while the other includes an 18-55 mm lens. Here's what you'll find inside the box in both kits:. The 8. 0 effective Megapixel Canon Digital Rebel XT camera body 18 - 55 mm, F3. 5-5.
6 EF-S lens [lens kit only] NP-2LH lithum-ion rechargeable battery pack Battery charger Neck strap USB cable Video cable CD-ROMs featuring EOS Digital Solution Disk and ArcSoft PhotoStudio 171 page camera manual (printed) + software manual (on CD-ROM). As is the case with all D-SLRs, Canon does not include a memory card with the Rebel XT, so you'll have to factor that into the total purchase price. Thankfully CompactFlash cards are inexpensive these days. With the XT's 8MP resolution, a large card is a necessity, so I'd recommend 512MB at the very minimum (I've been using 1GB cards myself). The camera supports Type II CompactFlash cards which currently come as large as 8GB I believe. The Microdrive is also supported, though I can't recommend them based on past experiences. High speed CompactFlash cards do make a noticeable difference on all D-SLRs, so I recommend skipping the $10 special and getting a decent, fast card.
Unless you buy the Rebel XT lens kit, you'll probably need a lens or two as well. The Rebel XT (along with the old Rebel and the 20D) supports Canon EF and EF-S lens mounts, for which there are lenses for every purpose. The vast majority of Canon's lenses are EF-mount, with only three EF-S lenses available: the 18-55 ($140), 17-85 ($599), and the 10 - 22 mm ($799).
The old and new 18 - 55 mm kit lenses. And speaking of the 18-55, I suppose this is my opportunity to tell you my "tale of two lenses".
There are actually three versions of the 18-55 EF-S lens. There's the original from the Digital Rebel and EOS-20D kit (above left), the USM version of that (not sold in the US, apparently), and the "Mark II" version shown above right.
When Canon sent me the Rebel XT in March, they sent the body only kit. Thinking the lenses were optically identical, I moved the "old" 18-55 over from the EOS-20D that I had just purchased. As I was finishing up the review, I ran across this note in the review at dpreview.
com. As it turns out, the original and Mk II lenses really a re different optically. So I had to trash all my test photos and start over, which is why this review was so delayed.
More on this subject later. The Rebel XT uses a different battery than the original Rebel. Instead of using the high capacity BP-511A battery like the 20D, the Rebel XT uses the same NB-2LH battery as the PowerShot S70 and some Canon camcorders. Despite using a battery with less power than the BP-511 battery used by the original Rebel, you can expect to take just as many photos on the Rebel XT as you could on the original Rebel (around 600 shots without the flash). The EOS-20D with it's BP-511A battery will do quite a bit better in the battery life department -- 67% better to be exact. The usual caveats about proprietary batteries like the NB-2LH apply here.
For one, they're expensive -- $50 a pop. Also, if you run out of juice "in the field", you can't just pop in some AAs to finish the day. Unfortunately almost all D-SLRs use them, except for those from Pentax.
When it's time to recharge the NB-2LH battery, just pop it into the included charger. It takes approximately 90 minutes to fully charge the battery. The charger is one of my favorite types -- it plugs right into the wall (though note that in some countries this may not be the case). The Rebel XT with optional battery grip / Image courtesy of Canon. For those in need of more power, you'll want the BG-E3 battery grip ($150). This holds two NB-2LH or six AA batteries for double the battery life.
There is also an extra shutter release, command dial, and AE lock, focus point, and exposure compensation buttons on the grip. As far as accessories go, if you can name any one accessory, it exists.
Want a different eyecup? Done. Flashes? Take your pick. Filters, angle finders, remote controls, carrying cases, and more are all available. That's the beauty of digital SLRs.
Canon includes a bunch of software along with the Rebel XT. On the EOS Digital Solution Disk (v10. 0) you'll find ImageBrowser/ZoomBrowser (Mac/PC), Digital Photo Professional 1. 6, EOS Capture 1. 3, and PhotoStitch 3. Windows users will also get PhotoRecord 2.
2 and WIA/TWAIN drivers. ImageBrowser (Mac OS X). ImageBrowser and ZoomBrowser are pretty nice photo downloading and organizing products, for Mac and Windows respectively. You can grab the photos off of the camera and view them, edit them, print them, or share them online. RAW Image Task (Mac OS X).
While you can't really edit your photos in ImageBrowser/ZoomBrowser, you can convert RAW images into other formats via the RAW Image Task sub-program that's part of the Browser application. Here you can adjust the white balance, parameter settings (described later), color space, sharpness, and exposure compensation.
The beauty of the RAW format is that you can adjust all of these things without damaging the original image. Ever taken a bunch of pictures with the wrong white balance setting? I certainly have. Well, if you shot those photos in RAW mode, you could adjust the white balance to the correct setting, and it's like you never screwed up at all! RAW files do take up more space than JPEGs (but less than TIFFs, which the camera doesn't support anyway), so a large memory card is a necessity for lots of RAW shooting. Another downside of RAW images is that you must process each of them on your computer before you can get them into a more common file format like JPEG or TIFF. Another part of the software package is EOS Capture.
This lets you control the camera over the USB connection. You can't get a "live preview" of the shot before you take it -- you only see it afterwards -- such is the nature of D-SLRs. You can adjust all those settings you see above, including the white balance shift feature (which I will discuss later) at the bottom of the window. Yet another product that comes with the Rebel XT is Canon's Digital Photo Professional.
While it looks pretty fancy, I wasn't a huge fan of the user interface, and the Mac implementation left something to be desired (having to load one program before you can use the batch feature in another? Come on!). You can view your thumbnails in two ways, either as thumbnails alone (look up two images), or thumbnails with shooting data (above). The RAW adjustments are more advanced in DPP than they are in ImageBrowser/ZoomBrowser. You can still change brightness and white balance, and DPP adds support for dynamic range and tone curve adjustments. The color adjustment option lets you choose from the "shot" settings and something like "faithful" color, which adjusts colors using a white balance setting of 5200K.
Digital Photo Professional doesn't just do RAW images -- you can adjust JPEGs as well with the tools you can see above. As an added bonus, Digital Photo Professional lets you do batch image processing of both JPEG and RAW images. ArcSoft PhotoStudio 4. 3 for Mac OS X. The final software piece included is ArcSoft PhotoStudio, version 5.
5 for Windows and 4. 3 for Mac. While it's no Photoshop, it's still pretty good. Useful features like redeye removal, automatic enhancements, and special effects are included.
Do note, however, that PhotoStudio cannot read RAW files. The manual included with the Rebel XT is good but not great.
The information you're looking for is there and the manual is well organized -- there's just more small print than I'd like to see. The Digital Rebel XT is essentially a smaller and lighter version of the original Rebel.
See for yourself:. The old Rebel and the new Rebel XT / Image courtesy of Canon USA. Aside from the size differences and a few button changes, owners of the old Rebel will have no trouble picking up and using the new one. The Rebel XT in silver and black / Silver Rebel image courtesy of Canon USA. The Rebel XT is available in silver and black-colored bodies, as you can see. Wondering how much smaller the XT is compared to the EOS-20D? See below. The 20D next to the Rebel XT.
The 20D towers over the XT, and it feels a heck of a lot nicer in your hand too. My biggest beef with the Rebel XT is the build quality: it feels cheap, and the "rough" plastic shows fingernail scratches very easily (I assume that the silver-colored XT will be better in this regard). I'm sure the body is durable -- it just doesn't feel like it when you pick up and use the camera. On a related subject, I found the handgrip on the Rebel XT to be a little too small, especially compared to beefier cameras like the 20D.
Wow, I just used the word "beef" twice in one paragraph. Once comfortably in your hand, you'll find the important controls to be within easy reach of your fingers. Now let's see how the Rebel XT compares in terms of size and weight versus the competition:.