Canon EOS 9000D Shutter Life
The Canon EOS 77D, known in Japan as the EOS 9000D, is a digital single-lens reflex camera announced by Canon on February 14, 2017. It has a body-only MSRP of US$899.99, which is more expensive than Canon EOS 760D, which it replaces. The camera can be purchased as a body-only, as kit with the 18-55mm IS STM lens at US$1,049, with the new 18-135mm IS USM lens at US$1,499. According to Canon's U.S. subsidiary, the camera "represents a new category of advanced amateur EOS cameras, a step above the Rebel series." However, at least one reviewer considered the 77D to be a part of the Rebel line for all practical purposes. The camera features excellent core specs and its sensor is the same is the one in the Canon 80D. The biggest differences between the 80D and 77D are that the 77D has a Digic 7 engine, Movie Electronic IS (electronic stabilisation for movies) and bluetooth, the 80D has better weather sealing, pentaprism viewfinder and has Focus Microadjustment (AFMA). The 77D includes a similar but not identical layout to the EOS 80D. It has the same twin control dials, dedicated AF-ON button and top-plate LCD as in the 80D. The 77D is geared toward the semi-pro crowd. Canon doesn not offer a battery grip for this model, although some aftermarket grips are available, with the shutter button working via an external cable.
Frequently Asked Questions
- What's this histogram shows?
- This shutter count histogram shows how many known camera bodies have reached some particular shutter count values. On vertical axis there are shutter count ranges and on horizontal there are body counts within them.
- Where's this data coming from?
- This shutter count histogram was created with data acquired via the ShutterCheck application. All data points were collected in an automated way from users who have opted-in into sharing of anonymous shutter life data of their cameras.
- What's the purpose of this graph?
- This shutter count histogram was created with the desire to give people better estimates of shutter life of their cameras beyond dry numbers of shutter rated lifespan. As you probably heard of, most cameras usually live longer than guaranteed by their vendor, sometimes even much longer. That’s why I collected here a real-world shutter count data, so you be able to make more informed decisions about your camera gear.