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Canon delivery


Andrew Reid
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21 minutes ago, sanveer said:

I saw the video. For anyone interested, it's near the end. Last 1-2 mins or so.

But the heat management is really terrible. Canon probably expects all users to carry an ice box with the camera, filled with ice cubes, and the camera has to be thrown into it, after every short take, to cool down. In anywhere over 35 degrees centigrade, I am guessing this may even burn the sensor or possibly explode. Scary. Not just unreliable. 

the thermal limits are there to protect nothing will be damaged or explode.... your mac pc phone whatever has thermal throttling this is why on high end machines cooling is so key to avoid throttling.... so nothing will explode. As the camera will overheat more and more without the limits is stops to avoid. It cannot throttle down the cpu because it will not be fast enough for the high end mode but it is fast enough for then non oversampled modes

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1 hour ago, mechanicalEYE said:

Technical Artist has also used the same footage for both the R5, R6, and the Sony Xperia.

Wonder is there a way to report it, or does it have to be original content owner to report them for stolen footage?

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2 hours ago, Video Hummus said:

Technical Artist just takes stock footage and slaps a "Shot on Canon R5 on it".

Seems like we get these phony footage clickbait posts with every major camera release. Will probably see the same Christmas lights in their a7s3 video next week. lOL!

Chris

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21 hours ago, gt3rs said:

the thermal limits are there to protect nothing will be damaged or explode.... your mac pc phone whatever has thermal throttling this is why on high end machines cooling is so key to avoid throttling.... so nothing will explode. As the camera will overheat more and more without the limits is stops to avoid. It cannot throttle down the cpu because it will not be fast enough for the high end mode but it is fast enough for then non oversampled modes

One would assume so, and the camera is certainly not going to "explode," but you cannot be sure there will be no damage due to repeated overheating. There are no guarantees when it comes to electronics overheating. I've burned out plenty of electronic components (capacitors, circuit boards, light engines, etc.) over the years in TVs, monitors, and PC components, even with such throttling protection in place. With Canon, I've always said that they are the most reliable as the Toyota/Lexus of cameras, but they have never had a problem like this before. This is uncharted waters for Canon and its customers.

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