Basic Specifications
Full model name: Canon EOS Rebel SL2 (EOS 200D)
Resolution: 24.20 Megapixels
Sensor size: APS-C
(22.3mm x 14.9mm)
Kit Lens: 3.06x zoom
(29-88mm eq.)
Viewfinder: Optical / LCD
Native ISO: 100 - 25,600
Extended ISO: 100 - 51,200
Shutter: 1/4000 - 30 seconds
Max Aperture: 4.0 (kit lens)
Dimensions: 4.8 x 3.6 x 2.7 in.
(122 x 93 x 70 mm)
Weight: 23.6 oz (668 g)
includes batteries, kit lens
Availability: 07/2017
Manufacturer: Canon
Full specs: Canon SL2 specifications
size sensor
image of Canon EOS Rebel SL2 (EOS 200D)
Front side of Canon SL2 digital camera Front side of Canon SL2 digital camera Front side of Canon SL2 digital camera Front side of Canon SL2 digital camera Front side of Canon SL2 digital camera

Canon SL2 Review -- Now Shooting!

Preview posted: 06/29/2017
Last Updated:

08/31/2017: First Shots posted
09/26/2017: Performance page posted
10/20/2017: Field Test Part I posted
11/09/2017: Field Test Part II posted


Click here to see our complete Canon SL2 Product Overview.


Canon SL2 Field Test Part II

Good stills shooting features but underwhelming video

by Jeremy Gray | Posted 11/09/2017

Canon EF-S 10-18mm f/4.5-5.6 IS STM: 14mm (22mm eq.), f/8, 0.5s, ISO 100.
Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.
Recap of Field Test Part I

In my first Canon SL2 Field Test, I looked at the camera body itself, the image sensor and image quality, autofocus, performance and touched on usability in the field. In Part II, I'll start with a section discussing the shooting experience further, look at wireless shooting functionality and cover video features and performance.

Canon SL2 Shooting Experience

As I discussed in my first Field Test, the camera offers a very good user experience thanks in large part to its touchscreen and user-friendly interface. There's more to the experience of shooting with a camera than that, though, things such as exposure metering and shooting modes.


On the exposure metering side of things, the SL2 performs quite well. It is not as adept at handling complex scenes as a higher-end Canon DSLR, but it does a good job with most scenes and doesn't often miss the mark. With that said, in lower light, the SL2's metering accuracy drops off, particularly with respect to white balance, which often trends on the cooler side as it is and especially so when working in lower light. This is not unusual performance and is not a large concern. It is important that a camera meters consistently, such that you can adjust as needed once you're familiar with how the automatic exposure metering behaves, and the SL2 does well in that regard.

Canon EF-S 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS STM: 250mm (400mm eq.), f/6.3, 1/500s, ISO 640.
This image has been cropped. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

Shooting Modes

There are a lot of shooting modes you can use with the Canon Rebel SL2. In addition to the standard program auto, aperture priority (Av), shutter speed priority (Tv) and full manual shooting modes, there are also creative filters you can apply to your photos in camera. These creative filters include grainy black and white, soft focus, fish-eye effect, water painting effect, toy camera effect, miniature effect, HDR art standard, HDR art vivid, HDR art bold and HDR art embossed. There are also "scene modes," which adjust camera settings for specific shooting situations. These include portrait, group photo, landscape, sports, kids, close-up, food, candlelight, night portrait, handheld night scene and HDR backlight control.

When considering HDR in particular, the SL2 does a decent job of making in-camera HDR images. These are, of course, JPEG files, but they work well in a pinch and alleviate the need to do processing on a computer at home. Something worth noting about the HDR images in the camera is that the camera does crop a bit when processing JPEG files.

Canon EF-S 10-18mm f/4.5-5.6 IS STM: 18mm (29mm eq.), f/8, 1/30s, ISO 100.
HDR OFF. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

Canon EF-S 10-18mm f/4.5-5.6 IS STM: 18mm (29mm eq.), f/5.6, 1/250s, ISO 800.
HDR ON. Click for full-size image.

Wireless Modes

The SL2 has built-in Wi-Fi, Bluetooth and NFC. Using my iPhone and Wi-Fi, I was able to quickly connect the camera to my phone via the Canon Camera Connect app. The application allows for remote viewing, transfer and capturing of images.

Once connected, the connection proved moderately stable, although there were times when the live view feed on my phone would freeze briefly, for a few seconds. The live view quality itself was good when it was stable. You do need to go through the reconnection process each time you want to use the app, but if you turn off the password protection, it's pretty simple on iOS. An aspect of the wireless functionality I liked a lot is that you can change settings on the camera body and these changes, such as switching shooting mode, are reflected in the app without needing to reconnect the camera. This is not always the case with other cameras, so I'm glad that the SL2 works this way.

The Canon Camera Connect App works well and offers good functionality.

When controlling the camera remotely, moving the autofocus point around using my phone was a bit delayed at times, but the app does offer a good amount of control over the camera. You can change settings such as white balance, metering mode, autofocus mode, drive mode, shooting quality and you can even manually focus using on-screen arrows (Note that remote manual focusing doesn't seems to work with every lens. For example, it works on the 15-45mm STM kit lens, but not the EF-M 55-200mm STM lens).

Overall, the SL2's wireless functionality doesn't break any new ground, but it offers multiple connectivity features, a good wireless app and does what most users would want it to do.

Canon SL2 Video

The Canon SL2's video features are not the camera's greatest strengths, but that doesn't mean that the camera isn't a competent one with respect to video. The SL2 records 1080p video at up to 60 frames per second. For an entry-level DSLR, Full HD video recording about par for the course. So, no, there's no 4K, but that would be a big ask in this camera class. What the SL2 does do particularly well is offer Dual Pixel CMOS AF.

Canon SL2 General Video
1920 x 1080, 24p, recorded in Automatic Exposure with the 18-55mm kit lens
Download Original (80.7 MB .MP4 File)

The Dual Pixel CMOS AF is excellent and easy to use. By default, the camera utilizes Servo AF during movie recording, which works quite well in most situations. Naturally, very dark scenes pose more of a challenge, as is the case when using the camera's regular autofocus system, but in good light, the autofocus is fast and accurate and shows none of annoying micro adjustments which are common with contrast-detect AF systems.

Canon SL2 Autofocus Test Video
1920 x 1080, 24p, recorded with the 18-55mm kit: ISO 400, 1/64s, f/5.7.
Download Original (95.7 MB .MP4 File)

You can move the autofocus point around the frame using the touchscreen, which is great, or you can use a fully automatic (with face detect) autofocus mode which works well, too. I prefer handling the autofocus point myself, but it's nice to have a fully automatic autofocus mode that is reliable.

Canon SL2 ISO 3200 Video
1920 x 1080, 24p, recorded with the 10-18mm kit: 1/49s, f/5.7, ISO 3200.
Download Original (39.7 MB .MP4 File)

With respect to the video quality itself, it is sufficient for a camera like the SL2. It is not particularly outstanding, but it looks okay at most ISO speeds and the exposure and color is good straight from the camera. At lower ISOs, Full HD video is not very detailed, but it looks okay, with the camera is applying acceptable processing to the video. At higher ISOs, such as ISO 3200, the video is soft. Further, the dynamic range is quite limited at higher ISOs. The SL2 can record video at up to ISO 25,600, which is nice when you need a really high ISO, but it is very noisy and not worth using in most cases.

Canon SL2 ISO 100 Video
1920 x 1080, 24p, recorded with the 18-55mm kit: 1/49s, f/5.7, ISO 100.
Download Original (47.3 MB .MP4 File)

One of the best aspects of the SL2's video performance is that the camera makes it easy to capture fine-looking video. While it is not a videographer's camera, it's competent and easy to use, and for an entry-level DSLR, that's the most important thing.

In the Field

As I discussed quite a bit in my first Canon SL2 Field Test, the camera is enjoyable to use in the field. It may not offer the best image quality in its class, nor does it include a lot of great video features or performance, but the camera is very easy to pick up and use and it offers an approachability that is very important for this camera class. As an entry-level DSLR, the SL2 has to be easy to use yet still offer a good amount of control and flexibility for users who want to learn more about photography. It's a camera that I think a beginner could use comfortably while still being able to grow with the camera as their skills progress.

Canon EF-S 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS STM: 250mm (400mm eq.), f/6.3, 1/640s, ISO 5000.
This image has been modified. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

A big aspect of the SL2's appeal for a new photographer is the touchscreen, which continued to impress me during my time with the camera. The user interface is good, and the camera's wireless features are easy to use, which makes sharing images very simple.

Canon EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II USM: 176mm (282mm eq.), f/8, 1/250s, ISO 400.
Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

With extended time with the SL2, some aspects of the camera remained frustrating, including the limited autofocus point coverage when shooting through the viewfinder. I am a big proponent of using a viewfinder while shooting, but I would recommend using Live View with the SL2 whenever possible because its autofocus coverage is much better than when shooting through the viewfinder. Plus, you'll have access to nice on-screen controls for shooting parameters and the Quick Menu.

The SL2's image quality, particularly at higher ISOs, is something of a disappointment. However, its image quality is significantly improved over its predecessor and that's noteworthy in a camera segment where manufacturers often utilize the same imaging pipeline year after year.

Overall, the SL2's biggest strength is its usability, which truly shines when out in the field. Its biggest weakness, which also shows up most in the field, is an underwhelming autofocus system when shooting through the viewfinder.

Canon EF-S 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS STM: 55mm (88mm eq.), f/4, 1/500s, ISO 640.
This image has been modified. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

Canon SL2 Field Test Part II Summary

A versatile entry-level DSLR

What I liked:

  • Wide variety of shooting modes
  • Good wireless functions
  • Easy to use video features

What I disliked:

  • Instability when remotely shooting in wireless app
  • Soft video at higher ISOs

The Canon SL2 proved easy to use in Field Test Part I and it's much the same story in Part II. This time the focus was on shooting modes, wireless features and recording video. The SL2 has a wide variety of shooting modes making it easy to capture nice images in a wide variety of situations. This is true with video as well, although the video quality itself is not great; the camera's video features are fine and the Dual Pixel CMOS AF works very well, allowing users to easily capture pretty good 1080p video at up to 60 frames per second.

Canon EF-S 10-18mm f/4.5-5.6 IS STM: 10mm (16mm eq.), f/7.1, 3.2s, ISO 100.
This image has been modified. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

Overall, the Canon SL2 is a good entry-level DSLR camera. It introduces a number of nice improvements over its predecessor, produces generally nice images, has great Dual Pixel CMOS AF and can record decent Full HD video. What the SL2 does particularly well is allow beginner photographers to easily use the camera across its wide variety of shooting modes. It is not an intimidating camera for beginners but has significant features for users as they advance. It does not have the same physical controls you'd find on a higher-end DSLR, but it still puts a good amount of control in the hands of photographers, new and seasoned ones alike.


• • •


Canon SL2 Review -- Product Overview


In 2013, Canon released a very small, light DSLR, the Rebel SL1. In fact, at the time, it was the smallest and lightest DSLR we’d ever reviewed. In conjunction with National Camera Day, Canon has unveiled the Canon Rebel SL2, which retains the spirit of its predecessor, but changes almost everything else. The camera has been redesigned inside and out. Let's take a look at everything that is new –and what has stayed the same.

Key Features and Specifications

  • Redesigned compact and lightweight camera body
  • 3-inch vari-angle touchscreen display
  • 24.2-megapixel image sensor
  • Native ISO range of 100 to 25,600, expandable to 51,200
  • 9-point optical viewfinder autofocus system
  • Dual Pixel CMOS AF during Live View and video recording
  • Continuous shooting up to 5 frames per second
  • DIGIC 7 image processor
  • Full HD video recording at up to 60 fps
  • Built-in Wi-Fi, NFC and Bluetooth

Larger than the SL1, but the SL2 is still a very compact DSLR

With a refined design, the Canon Rebel SL2 does look considerably different from the SL1 and based on our hands-on time with the camera, it feels different too. The SL2 has a sleeker design than its predecessor with fewer indentations and protrusions. The shutter release has been designed to feel better too. The grip has been redesigned, it is now deeper and has a grain finish. The control dial on the top of the camera has additional knurling to give it more texture. Further changes to the top of the camera include the addition of a ’DISP’ button, a slightly different power/video mode switch and an embedded mode dial. An additional change includes the addition of a Wi-Fi button on the top left area of the SL2 body.

The SL2 continues to be a small camera with dimensions of 4.82 x 3.65 x 2.75 inches (122.4 x 92.6 x 69.8 millimeters). This is slightly wider, taller and deeper than the SL1, but not by much. The SL2 weighs 15.98 ounces (453 grams) with a battery and memory card. Interestingly, the white version of the SL2 which is a Canon Online Store exclusive weighs slightly more at 16.08 ounces (456 grams).

Part of the reason for the larger dimensions, in addition to the redesigned grip and refined design, is the addition of a vari-angle display. The 3-inch display has the same touchscreen capabilities as the SL1 and the same number of dots – 1,040,000 – but it now swivels and tilts. Besides the vari-angle display, the rear of the SL2 looks like the rear of the SL1. The viewfinder remains the same 0.87x magnification (0.54x 35mm equivalent) pentamirror with approximately 95% frame coverage, which is pretty typical for an entry-level DSLR.

Image sensor: SL2 ups the megapixel count with 24-megapixel sensor

One of the big new features of the Canon Rebel SL2 is its new image sensor. The SL1 used an 18-megapixel sensor and the SL2 ups its resolving power with a 24-megapixel APS-C image sensor. The CMOS sensor has been seen in many recent Canon cameras, including the Canon Rebel T7i.

The sensor has a low-pass filter and self-cleaning capabilities. For any hard to shake dust, the camera also has Dust Delete Data acquisition and appending. The sensor records JPEG and RAW images, the latter of which can be recorded at up to 14-bit depth. Images can be recorded in the sRGB and Adobe RGB color space.

In addition to offering more megapixels than its predecessor, the DIGIC 7-paired 24-megapixel sensor also has a higher native ISO setting of 25,600 compared to 12,800 on the SL1. There will be more information on shooting features and modes further down.

Autofocus and Metering: Dual Pixel CMOS AF comes to the Canon SL series

As is the case with many recent Canon cameras, the Rebel SL2 now incorporates Dual Pixel CMOS AF. The impressive autofocus system covers 80% of the width and height of the image sensor when using Live View. In other recent Canon DSLRs we’ve been impressed with the system so we expect it will also work well on the Rebel SL2. As is the case with the T7i and 77D, the Live View autofocus promises to be the world's fastest at 0.03 seconds with the kit lens.

When shooting through the viewfinder, the SL2 relies on a 9-point autofocus system, as did the SL1. The center autofocus point is an AF cross-type point supporting f/5.6. Other autofocus points are vertical line-sensitive or horizontal line-sensitive AF points supporting f/5.6. The central AF point is rated to work in light levels down to -0.5 EV whereas the other eight points are rated for 0.5 EV. Autofocus drive modes include One-Shot AF, Predictive AI Servo AF and AI Focus AF.

When looking at metering, the SL2 relies on a 63-zone metering sensor, the same as the SL1. The metering range is 1-20 EV and the SL2 offers evaluative (linked to all autofocus points), partial metering (the central 9% of the frame), spot metering (the central 4% of the frame) and center-weighted average metering. In Live View, the camera uses a 316-zone metering system which utilizes the image sensor in real-time and has a working range of 0-20 EV.

All in all, the introduction of Dual Pixel CMOS AF to the Canon SL2 is the highlight in this section. Otherwise, users should expect much of the same in terms of autofocus and metering performance, particularly when shooting still images through the viewfinder.

Processor and Performance: DIGIC 7 processor promises faster shooting speeds

With its new DIGIC 7 image processor, the Canon Rebel SL2 is poised to offer improved performance over its predecessor. Continuous shooting speeds are specified to top out at 5 frames per second with One-Shot and AI Servo AF modes. Silent continuous shooting speeds top out at half that, at 2.5 fps. When shooting highest-quality JPEG images, the SL2 is said to be capable of shooting at 5 fps until the card fills up. Recording RAW or RAW+JPEG cuts that number dramatically with the buffer filling up after six frames. We will need to test a production-level SL2 in our lab to verify Canon’s specs.

It is not a precise comparison to look at the SL2 specifications versus our lab results for the SL1, but nonetheless, we can glean some information. The SL1 was able to continuously record images at just under 4 fps, so there is a promised speed improvement for the SL2. Further, the buffer depth for RAW images tested at eight frames but only four for RAW+JPEG, so it will be interesting to see what the SL2 does in our lab.

Shooting modes

The Canon SL2 has a variety of Picture Styles, including an automatic Picture Style which adjusts image parameters depending on your subject. Other Picture Styles include Standard, Portrait, Landscape, Fine Detail, Neutral, Faithful, Monochrome and three customizable user defined Picture Styles. The camera includes Special Scene shooting modes as well, such as: Portrait, Group Photo, Landscape, Sports, Kids, Close-up, Food, Candlelight, Night Portrait, Handheld Night Scene and HDR Backlight Control. There is also an assortment of creative shooting effects, including: Grainy B/W, Soft Focus, Fish-eye effect, Water painting effect, Toy camera effect, Miniature effect, HDR art standard, HDR art vivid, HDR art bold and HDR art embossed.

Regarding exposure, the SL2’s fastest shutter speed is 1/4000s. Further, it offers exposure compensation of +/- 5 EV in 1/2 and 1/3 stops.

To help budding photographers, particularly those for whom the SL2 is their first camera, the new Feature Assistant user interface is designed to ease the transition. Feature Assistant shows on the vari-angle touchscreen how different camera settings such as aperture and exposure compensation will affect the image you are preparing to capture. This helps photographers determine which settings they need to freeze or blur a subject or have a shallow depth of field.

Video: Still only Full HD video recording, but the frame rate is improved

The Canon Rebel SL2 can record Full HD (1920 x 1080) video at up to 60 frames per second. Video is recorded as .MP4 files using H.264 codec. The bit rate when recording 1080/60p video is 60 Mbps. The maximum clip length is 29 minutes and 59 seconds. The camera also includes a time-lapse recording mode, which creates a final Full HD video that plays back at up to 30 fps. Like its predecessor, the SL2 has an external microphone input but no headphone jack.

Given that the SL2 includes Dual Pixel CMOS AF, we anticipate that the video autofocus performance will be impressive. If it works the same as it has in other Dual Pixel CMOS AF equipped Canon cameras which it should then that alone will provide a substantial upgrade for its video features over the SL1, in addition to the faster frame rate.

Connectivity and Power

With built-in Wi-Fi, NFC and Bluetooth -- none of which the SL1 had -- the SL2 has more connectivity than its predecessor. You can connect the Rebel SL2 to your smartphone through Canon’s app and transfer images through a continuous low-power Bluetooth connection in addition to being able to transfer images and control the camera over Wi-Fi. The Canon SL2 did however lose the SL1's infra-red remote receiver, but it is compatible with Canon's BR-E1 Bluetooth remote control.

Further connections include a 3.5mm stereo microphone jack, as mentioned above, a wired remote jack, a Hi-Speed USB 2.0 port, and a Mini HDMI Type-C video output. Composite A/V out has been dropped. The SL2 writes media to SD/SDHC/SDXC cards and is UHS-I compatible.

The Rebel SL2 uses the same lithium-ion battery pack and charger as the Canon T7i and 77D cameras, an LP-E17 ( 7.2v 1040mAh) battery and LC-E17 charger. Battery life should be substantially improved over the SL1 as the SL2 is CIPA-rated for up to 650 shots versus the 380 shots the SL1 offered via its lower capacity 875mAh LP-E12 battery.

What is new with the Canon Rebel SL2?

There are many new features in the Canon Rebel SL2 compared to the SL1. We have discussed many of them throughout this preview, but let’s take a moment to recap the biggest changes in Canon’s new compact DSLR camera.

  • Redesigned and refined camera body, including a new grip and new button design
  • A new user interface with Feature Assistant
  • Higher resolution 24-megapixel image sensor, compared to the 18-megapixel sensor found in the SL1
  • Higher native ISO – 25,600 versus 12,800
  • Faster DIGIC 7 image processor
  • Dual Pixel CMOS AF for Live View shooting and video recording
  • Promised faster continuous shooting performance
  • Specifications state a slightly larger RAW and RAW+JPEG buffer depth
  • Vari-angle display
  • Built-in Wi-Fi, NFC and Bluetooth
  • No IR receiver (but supports BR-E1 Bluetooth remote control)
  • Improved battery life with bigger battery
  • Slightly more powerful flash (GN=9.8 vs 9.4 meters at ISO 100)
  • Full HD video recording at 60 frames per second versus the 30 fps limit on the SL1
  • New kit lens

What has stayed the same?

While there are a lot of new features, there are some aspects of the camera which have not been changed for the new SL2.

  • Optical viewfinder with 95% frame coverage and 0.54x (35mm equivalent) magnification
  • Same limited 9-point autofocus system when shooting through the viewfinder
  • The SL2 still uses a 63-zone metering system when shooting through the viewfinder
  • There is no headphone jack, which is pretty standard for this price point
  • Video resolution continues to top out at 1920 x 1080, but the higher frame rate on the SL2 is a welcome improvement nonetheless

Pricing and Availability: Coming soon at an entry-level price point

The Canon Rebel SL2 will be available starting in late July and will retail for just under US$550 for the body only. The SL2 will also be available in a kit with an EF-S 18-55mm f/4-5.6 IS STM lens for about US$700. The kit lens is the same new kit lens that comes with the Rebel T7i and 77D cameras. The lens offers 4 stops of image stabilization. The Rebel SL2 will be available in black and white, with the latter option available exclusively through the Canon Online Store.

Our Thoughts: A lot of features in a compact DSLR body

When the Canon Rebel SL1 launched a few years ago, it entered a much different camera market than the Canon Rebel SL2 will enter when it launches this summer. Mirrorless cameras have continued to grab market share and DSLRs cannot be as small as compact mirrorless cameras given the physical differences in how the cameras work. With that said, for a consumer looking for a compact DSLR, there is a lot to like with the Canon Rebel SL2. It offers an impressive array of shooting features and looks to offer great performance for its price.

Aimed at new photographers, the compact form factor, attractive combination of features and affordability and Feature Assistant user interface makes the Canon Rebel SL2 an interesting entry-level DSLR option. The Canon Rebel SL2 brings with it a lot of new features compared to its predecessor, a camera we were impressed by back in 2013, so we look forward to having extended time with the new Canon SL2. Stay tuned to Imaging Resource for more on Canon’s newest compact DSLR!


Canon SL2 Field Test Part I

New SL2 offers a user-friendly experience & good all-around performance

by Jeremy Gray |

The Canon SL1 was released in 2013 and at the time was the smallest and lightest DSLR camera available. This summer, Canon released the successor, the Rebel SL2, and while the SL2 is slightly larger than the SL1, it is still the smallest current generation DSLR available. Despite the similarly compact shape, the Canon SL2 has essentially been redesigned from the ground up. The compact entry-level spirit lives on, but the SL2 is a very different camera from its predecessor.

We will be tackling the SL2 in a two-part Field Test to see how its new features work in the real-world. The highlights include a redesigned camera body, new sensor, Dual Pixel CMOS AF and DIGIC 7 image processor.

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