Canon EOS 90D + EF-S 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM

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Canon EOS 90D + EF-S 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM
Canon EOS 90D + EF-S 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM


  • From wildlife hide to trackside – Keep up with the action, shooting at 10fps with Intelligent Tracking and Recognition (iTR) focus tracking when using the optical viewfinder and 11fps in Live View mode.
  • See every drop of detail – A 32.5 megapixel sensor works with a DIGIC 8 processor to deliver superb image quality – even in low light, with up to ISO 25,600 sensitivity.
  • Intuitive DSLR design – An intelligent optical viewfinder delivers a clear bright view that’s comfortable to use for long periods. The EOS 90D feels balanced even with long telephoto lenses.
  • An intelligent performance – A 220,000 pixel RGB+IR metering sensor works with the camera’s iTR focusing system for superb subject tracking – following faces and other objects around the frame.
  • Superb creative video – Shoot stunning 4K video, using Dual Pixel CMOS AF to keep things sharp and cinematic. Capture great audio and use frame rates up to 120fps for slow motion filming.

Additional information

Specification: Canon EOS 90D + EF-S 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM



Item Package Dimensions L x W x H

‎28.2 x 22.4 x 17.2 centimetres

Package Weight

‎1.9 Kilograms

Item Dimensions L x W x H

‎14.7 x 10.5 x 7.7 centimetres

Item Weight

‎0.9 Kilograms


Continuous Shooting Speed

‎10 fps

Country of Origin


Has Image Stabilization


Included components

‎Camera Body & Lens

Max Focal Length

‎55 Millimetres

Min Focal Length

‎18 Millimetres

Model Year


Plug profile

‎Canon EF, EF-S

Part Number

Zoom Type

‎Optical Zoom

Maximum Aperture Range

‎F3.5 – F5.6

Expanded ISO Maximum


Autofocus Points



Maximum Format Size


Effective Still Resolution

‎32.5 MP

Reviews (5)

5 reviews for Canon EOS 90D + EF-S 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 IS STM

4.8 out of 5
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  1. K. Sweet

    I bought the Canon 90D primarily for wildlife photography for use with Canon 100-400mm EF L zoom lens.
    Already owning the 70D + 80D, I had no problem adjusting to the upgrades in the 90D.
    The spot focus is a great addition for use in precise focusing for wildlife shots and the additional pixels, now a 32.5Mp sensor, allow for grater cropping as can be the case especially when photographing small birds and mammals.
    I’ve never been disappointed with my previous Canons and this one is no exception.

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  2. JP73

    If this turns out to be the last of the prosumer Canon DSLR’s, the 90D will be a worthwhile finale for those who still prefer SLR over mirrorless, just falling short of perhaps where they could have taken it as a last hurrah.

    Because it is a shame that neither dual SD card support nor IBIS made an appearance, but honestly, those aside, on balance it is—just!—a justifiable upgrade from my previous 70D, with the addition of HDR, UHD/4K video and all the latest processing features, but I can see there’s probably not enough for an 80D user to make the leap, or if you won’t ever need 4K video. If you have a 60D or lower xxD or xxxD model this will be an excellent upgrade, however; indeed, it is probably an essential one if wanting to stick to DSLR rather than go mirrorless.

    The manual and semi-manual shooting modes are all present and correct, while a new set of preset picture style modes—while perhaps little uninituitive to select, via the touchscreen—are a surprisingly creative and…

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  3. Nigel Witham

    I moved from a Canon 7d2 to the 90D. I’ve found that the 90D has many more convenient features useful to enthusiasts including a touch screen, bluetooth and wifi that work crisply with a smartphone app than the 7D2. The 90D is not as robust feeling as the 7D2 though. The buttons aren’t as tactile, the rotating wheel is smaller and flimsier and the whole body feels lower grade (which it is).

    My initial thoughts are that the new 32Mp sensor gives more latitude to crop telephoto images or wildlife than the 20mp sensor in the 7d2. However, images appear more noisy at higher ISO settings so this improvement is mostly worthwhile with slow moving subject or in good light. (I mainly shoot JPEG but I’ve no reason to suppose that shooting RAW and then post processing will yield a better outcome than doing the same with a 7D2.)

    I don’t use video so I can’t comment on this aspect.

    I’ve attached some images taken with a 50mm f 1.4, and a 400mm f4 DO ii. I think these images speak for themselves….

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  4. Raymond Moody

    Not being a professional, I caould not justify the expense of a full frame model and have always liked the APSC range of Canon’s DSLRs, and have used the 60D and the 70D with satisfaction. The 90D appeared to me to be a large step up in several ways, particularly with the pixel rate of the sensor. Other purchasers seemed to be of the same opinion for availability of this model was very patchy. With an order placed with Amazon in August, It was originally promised for the day of release, September 14. This was cancelled at a day’s notice and replaced with an uncertain wait of up to two months. I found that Technolove, selling on Amazon, had a small stock – 5 when I ordered on September 22nd. One was promptly dispatched by Royal Mail on the 23rd, with an estimated arrival date of 26 to 30 September. It eventually arrived on 31st, having taken taken nine days on special delivery.. It was beautifully and securely packed, with Canon’s seal on the carton inside. There was no tracking…

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  5. Steve Procter

    This camera is wonderful, a big upgrade in most parts from my well used EOS 7D MKII – this picture quality is fantastic, as is the 4k video mode.
    The ability to send all files to the PC’s over wi-fi is a great benefit. There are many pluses to owning this camera.

    The one downside is there is no GPS built-in which I find quite shocking in 2020 and on such a high tech camera. It was nearly a deal-breaker for me but I thought I could buy an add-on cheaply, but they are around £200 – £300 which is not good.
    Come on Canon, all DSLR’s should have GPS built-in!

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