Canon IXUS 140 Review

March 11, 2013 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Canon IXUS 140 (also known as the Canon PowerShot ELPH 130 IS) is a new camera in the stylish IXUS range, featuring a 8x optical zoom lens with a focal range of 28-224mm. The 16 megapixel Canon 140 offers built-in wi-fi connectivity, the DIGIC 4 image processing engine, 720p HD video capture with mono sound, an optical Image Stabilizer, a 3 inch LCD screen, and a Smart Auto mode which detects 32 different scenes. The Canon IXUS 140 / Canon PowerShot ELPH 130 IS is available in in black, pink, red, blue and silver priced at £159.99 / $169.99.

Ease of Use

The brand new Canon IXUS 140 is less boxy than some of the more rectangular looking IXUS models that have gone before it, sporting softer rounded edges as opposed to sharp corners. Barely larger than a business card in width and height it slots comfortably into any trouser or shirt pocket. Official dimensions are 95.4x56x20.6mm and it weighs a mere 135g. Thanks to being fashioned from aluminium, the IXUS 140’ body feels solid yet lightweight when held in the palm. We had the minimalist-in-appearance silver variety in for review, with red, pink, blue and black the alternatives.

The IXUS 140's zoom is of the broader 8x variety, offering a versatile focal range stretching from 28mm to 224mm in 35mm equivalent terms. There's also a 16 megapixel CCD sensor, an ISO range that stretches from ISO 100 up to ISO 1600 at full resolution, an optical image stabiliser offering a suggested 3.5 stop advantage, plus the last generation Digic 4 processor.

You’ll ideally need a steady surface for resting the camera on or a tripod in low light, as, to maintain the Canon IXUS 140’ clean lines, there is no handgrip here to speak of and the surface of the camera we found rather slippery. The two handed approach is therefore the best policy if you’ve no additional means of support. Try this though and the thumb of the right hand automatically comes into contact with the red video record button at the top right of the backplate. Thankfully then this control is slightly recessed - as are most of the buttons here and tiny too - in order to prevent inadvertent filming.

With the Canon IXUS 140 there is a rather limited choice of shooting 720 HD clips at 25fps or dropping down in resolution to 640x480 and filming at a smoother frame rate of 30fps. Thankfully the optical zoom can also be utilized when recording, although it is much slower to move through its focal range. In stills mode the lens mechanics sound like a buzzing insect.

Canon IXUS 300 HS Canon IXUS 300 HS
Front Rear

We were able to shift from extreme wideangle setting to maximum telephoto in a speedy 3 seconds by holding a forefinger against the forward-facing lip of the zoom lever, though this extends to 10 seconds when shooting video. Note that the IXUS 140 doesn't have an HDMI output port for hooking the camera up to a flat panel TV, only a joint port for AV and USB connectivity, just one of the corners that have been trimmed to make this one of the cheaper IXUS cameras available.

On a more positive note, as with any IXUS camera, exterior looks are as important as performance and thankfully they haven't been sacrificed despite the budget price tag. From the front then the Canon IXUS 140 presents a relatively flat streamlined appearance, lens retracted within the body when the camera is inactive. Top left of the lens sits a small porthole housing the AF assist /self timer lamp, and to the right is the bulb for the on-board flash. The slightly alleviated profile here slightly helps prevent the fingers of the left hand inadvertently obscuring the flash when steadying the camera with both hands.

The Canon IXUS 140's wi-fi capabilities allow you to share images during playback via the Wireless button on the rear navigation pad. Simply enter a nickname for the camera and five more icons then appear, connecting the IXUS 140 to another camera, a smartphone, a computer, a printer and the internet respectively. Setup is relatively straight-forward for each scenario, although you'll need a basic understanding of the protocols involved. Note that you need to install the dedicated and free Canon CameraWindow app to connect the IXUS 140 to the world's most popular smartphone, or the Apple iPad, iPad 2 and fourth-generation iPod Touch), or an Android device.

The IXUS 140's wi-fi functionality is also employed to tag your images with GPS data recorded by your smartphone ( latitude, longitude, altitude and shooting time) via the Canon CameraWindow app, which effectively replaces a more conventional built-in GPS system. We actually prefer having GPS built-in to the camera rather than having to sync it with an additional device, so in this regard the IXUS 140 doesn't compare well with rivals that offer this feature, although it does side-step the issue of negatively affecting battery life.

On the Canon IXUS 140's top plate is a recessed on/off button, and along from this again we discover the largest button here, the shutter release button, which is surrounded by the lever for operating the zoom. Power the camera up and as long as the date, time and time zone have been pre-set the camera is ready for action in just under two seconds, lens having extended from flush to the body to its maximum wide-angle setting with the rear LCD blinking into life. Whilst expectedly no match for a DSLR’s response, the IXUS 140’ response is nevertheless fast enough for you to largely be able to capture the image you saw in your mind’s eye before powering up.

Canon IXUS 300 HS Canon IXUS 300 HS
Side Front

A case in point: a half squeeze of the shutter release button and the IXUS 140 had determined focus and exposure in the time it took us to blink, auto focus point/s highlighted in green with an accompanying bleep of confirmation that we were free to press down fully and take the shot. Do so and it’s possible to commit a full resolution, Large, Fine quality JPEG to memory in 2-3 seconds; here said memory is a removable SD, SDHC or SDXC card as there’s no internal data capacity.

On the rear is a simple switch is provided for flicking between scene and subject recognizing Smart Auto, which has up to 32 pre-programmed scenes to choose from, and the more user-controllable Program Auto. In the latter mode access is additionally provided to a plethora of further shooting modes via a left-of-screen toolbar. This is brought up on screen if subsequently pressing the ‘Function Set’ button at the back.

For stills and video playback, a dedicated button has been squirreled away near the base of the Canon IXUS 140 on the backplate. With the 4:3 ratio LCD screen taking up most of the real estate here, the other controls are a Menu button alongside it, the aforementioned video record button located nearer the top plate, and in between them is a familiar control pad with that ‘Function Set’ button at its centre for summoning up the toolbar of key shooting options and then effecting any changes.

At points north, east, south and west respectively on this control pad are a means of adjusting exposure (here -/+ 2EV), summoning up flash options (auto, forced on, off, or slow synchro, with red eye reduction enabled separately via the menu screens), altering display settings (basically just the screen showing the very basic shooting options or none at all), and finally swapping focus range between infinity and macro. Here we’re able to shoot as close as 1cm from a subject and still come away with a sharp result. You can call up a nine zone compositional grid for practicing your rule of thirds on screen if wanted, though this is activated via the menu screens and then remains permanently on - it’s not activated or deactivated with subsequent presses of ‘display’ like on rival models.

Returning to the role of the function/set button for a moment, as noted a press brings up a toolbar of key settings to the left of screen. If you are using the camera in Smart Auto mode, these extra options are limited to accessing the self timer, altering the image aspect ratio (16:9, 3:2, 4:3 or, unusually, 1:1), recorded image size and movie quality.

Canon IXUS 300 HS Canon IXUS 300 HS
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

Flick the shooting mode switch over to the Program Auto setting, denoted by a camera icon, and this list of LCD toolbar options grows longer. In this mode we can alter image compression level, choose an ISO setting between ISO100 and ISO1600, all at full resolution, alter white balance or metering mode (choose from centre weighted average, spot or evaluative), or drill into Canon’s now familiar My Colour mode options. The Shooting Mode menu offers some fun digital effects including fisheye, miniature, along with toy camera, monochrome, super vivid, and poster options. Furthermore, as has been a feature of Canon compacts for quite some time, individual colours can be highlighted and swapped.

Additional scene modes cover underwater photography, low light photography (whereby resolution falls to four megapixels to limit noise), snow scenes, a long shutter mode, plus hand-held night scene, a trio of further portrait orientated options including a skin smoothing filter and the ability to fire the shutter when a camera detects a face.

There are also two stitch assist modes for shooting panoramas (panning left to right and vice versa). It might have been nice if Canon had included a 360° self-stitching panorama mode for complete beginners as many of its rivals now are. There’s no 3D capture option here either - though that may be largely because its maker doesn’t also have 3D TVs to sell.

Moving our attention back to the Canon IXUS 140's back plate, and the last button is for the self-explanatory menu. Press this and we’re presented with two folders; one governing image capture and the second the set up folder. In the first folder we have a very brief array of options, including the ability to alter the size and location of the AF frame, call up on-screen grid lines as previously noted. and swap the image stabilization mode between continuous and off. The second folder presented here - the set up folder - allows sound and volume to be controlled, LCD brightness adjusted, and the memory card in use to be formatted; all pretty straightforward stuff then.

Whilst the right hand side of the IXUS 140, if viewed from the back, features the AV Out / Digital port and a lug for attaching a strap, the opposite flank of the camera is devoid of features entirely. The base of the IXUS meanwhile features a metal screw thread for a tripod and a covered compartment housing both vacant memory card slot and rechargeable lithium ion cell. This is ‘good’ for a fairly miserly 190 shots from a full charge, which is below average and makes the supplied NB-11L lithium ion cell seem rather underpowered.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 16 megapixel Superfine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 5Mb.

The Canon IXUS 140 produces images of above average quality. It recorded noise-free images at ISO 100-200, but trhere's already some noise and slight colour desaturation at ISO 400. ISO 800 shows more obvious noise and loss of colour but still remains perfectly usable, with the fastest speed of ISO 1600 worth avoiding if possible.

The Canon IXUS 140 handled chromatic aberrations fairly well, with some purple fringing effects appearing only in high contrast situations. The built-in flash worked well indoors, with just a hint of red-eye and good overall exposure, although there's noticeable vignetting at 28mm. The night photograph was excellent, with the maximum shutter speed of 15 seconds being long enough for most after-dark shots.

The image stabilisation system works well when hand-holding the camera in low-light conditions or when using the telephoto end of the zoom range. Macro performance is excellent, allowing you to focus as close as 1cm away from the subject. The images were a little soft straight out of the Canon IXUS 140 at the default sharpening setting and ideally require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera setting.


There are 5 ISO settings available on the Canon IXUS 140. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting.

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)


ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)


ISO 1600 (100% Crop)



Here are two 100% crops which have been Saved as Web - Quality 50 in Photoshop. The right-hand image has had some sharpening applied in Photoshop. The out-of-the camera images are a little soft at the default sharpening setting and benefit from some further sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop. You can also change the in-camera sharpening level to suit your tastes via the My Colors menu option.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Canon IXUS 140's 8x zoom lens provides a focal length of 28-224mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.



Chromatic Aberrations

The Canon IXUS 140 handled chromatic aberrations fairly well during the review, with some purple fringing present around the edges of objects in high-contrast situations, as shown in the examples below.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)


The Canon IXUS 140 offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 1cm away from the camera when the lens is set to wide-angle. The first image shows how close you can get to the subject (in this case a compact flash card). The second image is a 100% crop.


Macro (100% Crop)


The flash settings on the Canon IXUS 140 are Auto, Flash On, Slow Synchro, and Flash Off, with Red-eye Correction and Red-Eye Lamp settings available via the Flash Settings main menu option. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (28mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (28mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (224mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (224mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots. Neither the Flash On or the Red-eye Correction settings could totally remove red-eye.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)

Red-eye Correction

Red-eye Correction (100% Crop)


The Canon IXUS 140's maximum shutter speed is 15 seconds in the Long Shutter mode, which is good news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 15 seconds at ISO 100. The camera takes the same amount of time again to apply noise reduction, so for example at the 5 second setting the actual exposure takes 10 seconds.


Night (100% Crop)

Anti Shake

The Canon IXUS 140 has an anti-shake mechanism, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, we took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the same settings. The first shot was taken with anti shake turned off, the second with it turned on. Here are some 100% crops of the images to show the results. As you can see, with anti shake turned on, the images are much sharper than with anti shake turned off.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Anti Shake Off (100% Crop)

Anti Shake On (100% Crop)

1/10th sec / 28mm
0.5 sec / 224mm

My Colors

The My Colors function menu option contains the now familiar range of colour options for tweaking the look of your images before shooting.








Positive Film


Lighter Skin Tone

Darker Skin Tone


Vivid Blue

Vivid Green


Vivid Red


Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Canon IXUS 140 camera, which were all taken using the 16.3 megapixel Superfine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1280 x 720 pixels at 25 frames per second. Please note that this 21 second movie is 53.3Mb in size.

Product Images

Canon IXUS 140

Front of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Front of the Camera / Turned On

Canon IXUS 140

Isometric View

Canon IXUS 140

Isometric View

Canon IXUS 140

Isometric View

Canon IXUS 140

Isometric View

Canon IXUS 140

Rear of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Canon IXUS 140

Rear of the Camera / Turned On


Canon IXUS 140

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu

Canon IXUS 140

Rear of the Camera / Function Menu

Canon IXUS 140

Top of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Bottom of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Side of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Side of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Front of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Front of the Camera

Canon IXUS 140

Memory Card Slot

Canon IXUS 140

Battery Compartment


The Canon IXUS 140 / ELPH 130 IS is the cheapest IXUS model that we've ever reviewed, but cheap thankfully doesn't mean nasty. The IXUS 140 is a stylish, well-built camera with the bonus of built-in wi-fi and GPS connectivity. You'd be hard-pushed to tell the camera apart from some of the more expensive IXUS models, that is until you take a closer look at the image quality, which is fine in bright conditions but quickly falls apart when the going get a little tougher. Still, this shouldn't put off the IXUS 140's target audience too much, who will mostly use the camera during the day or with the more-than-adequate flash to illuminate proceedings.

The Canon IXUS 140 ticks the boxes for anyone wanting a good-looking, slim, metal-bodied compact that packs in all the essentials. These include a now regulation issue 16 megapixel sensor, a versatile 8x optical zoom, 720p HD video,, a smattering of effects filters (including the tilt and shift lens apeing miniature), and a 3-inch LCD screen. OK, apart from the ability to tweak the exposure, alter white balance and play around with colour levels it lacks much in the way of manual controls, but the IXUS family has never majored on creative control.

In summary, although there's little here that can be described as a great leap forwards from the IXUS models we saw last year, the new IXUS 140 does deliver a well-balanced package at a lower price than ever before for the IXUS range. For casual photographers looking for a point and shoot with a reliably consistent performance that produces images requiring very little in the way of post production (at least in good light), the Canon IXUS 140 / ELPH 130 IS is well worth considering.

4 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 4
Features 4
Ease-of-use 4
Image quality 3.5
Value for money 4

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Canon IXUS 140.

Fujifilm FinePix Z1000EXR

The Fujifilm FinePix Z1000EXR is a stylish new compact camera, sporting a 3.5-inch touchscreen, 16 megapixels, 1080p HD video, wi-fi connectivity and a 5x optical zoom lens. Read our detailed Fujifilm FinePix Z1000EXR review to find out if it's all style and no substance...

Nikon Coolpix S5100

The Nikon Coolpix S5100 is a stylish new budget point-and-shoot camera. The S5100 offers a compact body, 12 megapixels, a 5x zoom with 28mm wide-angle setting, 720p HD movies and a 2.7 inch LCD screen. Read our expert review of the Nikon Coolpix S5100.

Olympus VH-410

The Olympus VH-410 is an affordable compact camera with a lot of premium features. You get a very capable camera for just £120 - 16 megapixels, 5x wide-angle zoom, 3 inch LCD touchscreen, 720p movies, all housed in a metal body. Read our Olympus VH-410 review to find out if it's a bargain or not...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-ZX3

The new Panasonic Lumix ZX3 / ZR3 is a tiny camera that packs a big punch, with an 8x, 25-300mm wide-angle zoom lens and 14 megapixel sensor. Capable of recording 720p HD movies in the AVCHD Lite or Motion JPEG formats, the ZX3 (called the ZR3 in North America) features Panasonic's newly introduced Intelligent Resolution function which can boost the zoom to 10x with minimal loss of image quality. Mark Goldstein takes an in-depth look at the new Panasonic Lumix DMC-ZX3.

Pentax Optio S1

The Optio S1 is the first model in a stylish new range of compact cameras from Pentax. In addition to its dashing good looks, the Pentax S1 also offers 14 megapixels, a 5x zoom lens, 2.7 inch screen and 720p movies. Available for just £119.99 / $199.95, check out our Pentax Optio S1 review to find out if it's all style and no substance...

Ricoh CX6

The CX6 is the latest travel-zoom camera from Ricoh based around a 10.7x 28-300mm lens. New features for the 2012 model include an even faster hybrid auto-focus system, aperture and shutter priority modes, higher-resolution LCD screen and a 3fps burst mode with auto-focus. Read our expert Ricoh CX6 review to find out if it can keep up with the travel-zoom competition.

Samsung ST200F

The Samsung ST200F is an affordable travel-zoom camera with a 10x zoom, 16 megapixels, 3 inch screen and built-in wi-fi. Read our in-depth Samsung ST200F review to find out if it's worth the modest outlay...

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-WX100

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-WX100 is an affordable compact camera with a wealth of advanced features. A 10x zoom lens, 18 megapixel Exmor R CMOS sensor, 10fps continuous shooting and Superior Auto and Background Defocus modes, Full HD movie recording and even 3D photos are all on offer. Priced at around £180, read our Sony Cyber-shot DSC-WX100 review to find out if it lives up to its full promise.



Type 1/2.3 type CCD
Effective Pixels Approx. 16.0M
Colour Filter Type Primary Colour


Type DIGIC 4 with iSAPS technology


Focal Length 5.0 – 40.0 mm (35 mm equivalent: 28 – 224 mm)
Zoom Optical 8x
ZoomPlus 16x
Digital Approx. 4x. (with Digital Tele-Converter Approx. 1.6x or 2.0x and Safety Zoom ¹). Combined Approx. 32x ¹
Maximum f/number f/3.2 – f/6.9
Construction 8 elements in 7 groups
(1 double-sided aspherical lens)
Image Stabilisation Yes (lens shift-type), 3-stop (Canon standard). Intelligent IS


Type TTL
AF System/ Points AiAF (Face Detection / 9-point), 1-point AF (fixed to centre)
AF Modes Single, Continuous (Auto mode only), Servo AF/AE ¹, Tracking AF ¹
AF Point Selection Size (Normal, Small)
AF Lock On/Off Selectable
AF Assist Beam Yes
Closest Focusing Distance 1 cm (W) from front of lens in macro


Metering modes Evaluative (linked to Face Detection AF frame), Centre-weighted average, Spot (centre)
AE Lock On/Off Selectable
Exposure Compensation +/- 2 EV in 1/3 stop increments.
Enhanced i-Contrast for automatic dynamic range correction
ISO sensitivity* AUTO, 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600


Speed 1 – 1/2000 sec. (factory default)
15 – 1/2000 sec. (total range – varies by shooting mode)


Type TTL
Settings Auto (including Face Detection WB), Daylight, Cloudy, Tungsten, Fluorescent, Fluorescent H, Custom


Monitor 7.5 cm (3.0") PureColor II G LCD (TFT), Approx. 460,000 dots
Coverage Approx. 100%
Brightness Adjustable to one of five levels. Quick-bright LCD


Modes Auto, Manual Flash On / Off, Slow Synchro
Slow Sync Speed Yes. Fastest speed 1/2000 sec.
Red-Eye Reduction Yes
Flash Exposure Compensation Face Detection FE, Smart Flash Exposure
Flash Exposure Lock Yes
Built-in Flash Range 50cm – 3.5 m (W) / 1.3 – 1.7 m (T)
External Flash Canon High Power Flash HF-DC1
Canon High Power Flash HF-DC2


Modes Smart Auto (32 scenes detected), P, Portrait, Smart Shutter (Smile, Wink Self-Timer, FaceSelf-Timer), Low Light (4.0 MP), Fish-eye Effect, Miniature Effect, Toy Camera Effect, Monochrome, Super Vivid, Poster Effect, Color Accent, Color Swap, Snow, Fireworks, Long Shutter, Stitch Assist
Modes in Movie Smart Auto (21 scenes detected), P, Portrait, Miniature Effect, Monochrome, Super Vivid, Poster Effect, Color Accent, Color Swap, Snow, Fireworks
Drive modes Single, Continuous, Self-Timer
Continuous Shooting Approx. 0.8 shots/sec. ¹ (until memory card becomes full) ²


Image Size 4:3 - (L) 4608 x 3456, (M1) 3264 x 2448, (M2) 1600 x 1200, (S) 640 x 480
16:9 - (L) 4608 x 2592, (M1) 3264 x 1832, (M2) 1920 x 1080, (S) 640 x 360
3:2 - (L) 4608 x 3072, (M1) 3264 x 2176, (M2) 1600 x 1064, (S) 640 x 424
1:1 - (L) 3456 x 3456, (M1) 2448 x 2448, (M2) 1200 x 1200, (S) 480 x 480
Resize in playback (M2, S, XS)
*XS is half the length and width of S
Compression Superfine, Fine
Movies (HD) 1280 x 720, 25 fps, (L) 640 x 480, 30 fps
Miniature Effect (HD) 5fps, 2.5fps, 1.25 fps
Miniature Effect (L) 6fps, 3fps, 1.5 fps
Movie Length (HD) Up to 4 GB or 10 min. ¹
(L) up to 4 GB or 1 hour ²


Still Image Type JPEG compression, (Exif 2.3 [Exif Print] compliant) / Design rule for Camera File system, Digital Print Order Format [DPOF] Version 1.1 compliant
Movies MOV [H.264 + Linear PCM (monaural) ]


Canon Printers Canon SELPHY Compact Photo Printers and Canon Inkjet Printers supporting PictBridge (ID Photo Print, Fixed Size Print and Movie Print supported on SELPHY CP & ES printers only)
PictBridge Yes (via USB or Wireless LAN)


GPS GPS via mobile (linked to compatible smartphone)
Red-Eye Correction Yes, during shooting and playback
Histogram Yes
Playback zoom Approx. 2x – 10x
Self Timer Approx. 2 or 10 sec. or Custom
Menu Languages English, German, French, Dutch, Danish, Finnish, Italian, Greek, Norwegian, Portuguese, Russian, Swedish, Spanish, Ukrainian, Polish, Czech, Hungarian, Turkish, Simplified Chinese, Chinese (traditional), Japanese, Korean, Thai, Arabic, Romanian, Farsi, Hindi, Malay, Indonesian, Vietnamese


Computer Hi-Speed USB (MTP, PTP) dedicated connector (Mini-B compatible)
Other A/V output, dedicated connector (PAL/NTSC)
Computer/Other Wi-Fi (IEEE802.11b/g/n), (2.4 GHz only) ¹




PC & Macintosh Windows 8 / 7 SP1 / Vista SP2 / XP SP3
Mac OS X v10.6 – 10.8
For Wi-Fi connection to a PC:
Windows 8 / 7 SP1
Mac OS X v10.6.8 / v10.7 / v10.8.2 or later


Browsing & Printing ImageBrowser EX, Image Transfer Utility
Other Camera Window


Batteries Rechargeable Li-ion Battery NB-11L (battery and charger supplied)
Battery life Approx. 190 shots ¹
Eco Mode: Approx. 260 shots ¹
Approx. 240min. playback
A/C Power Supply Optional, AC Adapter Kit ACK-DC90


Cases / Straps Soft Case DCC-1350
Flash Canon High Power Flash HF-DC1
Canon High Power Flash HF-DC2
Power Supply & Battery Chargers AC Adapter Kit ACK-DC90
Other Canon AV Cable AVC-DC400


Operating Environment 0 – 40 °C, 10 – 90% humidity
Dimensions (WxHxD) 95.4 x 56.0 x 20.6 mm
Weight Approx. 133 g (including battery/batteries and memory card)
Zoom ¹ Depending on the image size selected.
AF Modes ¹ Some settings limit availability.
Continuous Shooting ¹ Under conditions where the flash does not fire.
² Depending on memory card speed / capacity / compression setting.
Movie Length ¹ The following Speed Class memory cards are required for maximum record time: (HD) 1280 x 720 Speed Class 4 or above. (Full HD) 1920 x 1080 Speed Class 6 or above. (iFrame) 1280 x 720 Speed Class 6 or above.
² Depending on memory card speed / capacity / compression setting.
Computer/Other ¹ Wi-Fi use may be restricted in certain countries or regions. Wi-Fi support varies by device and region. For more information visit
Battery life ¹ Using the batteries and memory card format supplied with the camera (where included), except where indicated.
  • All data is based on Canon standard testing methods (according to CIPA Standards) except where indicated.

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