We all know, computers, digital products, home appliances and other needed between different products a common storage medium for data exchange, while the current FlashRAM (flash memory) storage products is the most widely used. Compared with conventional memory card, storage has a small, lightweight, dust earthquake, etc., are widely used in digital cameras, MP3 players and other products.

Digital camera media cards store anywhere from a few hundred to a few thousand images. The shutterbug can just click away happily, taking shot after shot. Because the photographs can be viewed instantly, unwanted images can be culled on the spot and better ones taken immediately. If the photographer wants to wait until later to edit the photos, they can be downloaded to a computer after the celebration is over. Digital photography has certainly made it easy to record our many memories.

If you didn’t think the 60D was overpriced when it shipped, you will now. The Canon EOS Rebel T3i (aka the EOS 600D), the 60D’s younger and cheaper sibling, offers the same basic camera with some corners cut–most notably a slightly less well-constructed body and a (purposely?) stunted burst shooting speed. You can also think of it as a slightly more expensive T2i, with the addition of an articulated LCD and a few features for the auto-always crowd. Either way, the T3i remains a solid if unexciting follow-up to its predecessor, although one that seems to cater more to videophiles than still shooters.

That’s not to say it compromises on still photo quality. Overall, the T3i has an excellent noise profile, unsurprisingly similar to that of the 60D’s. JPEGs look very clean up through ISO 400, and even at ISO 800 you really have to scrutinize to see the beginnings of detail degradation; at ISO 1,600 the noise becomes more obvious but still isn’t too bad.

Canon’s JPEG processing remains very good. Even at ISO 1,600 I couldn’t obtain unambiguously better results processing the raw–Canon seems to optimize for exposure at the expense of sharpness, and I couldn’t get sharper results without losing some shadow detail (you may do better). At ISO 3,200 I was able to achieve a significant reduction in color noise without losing too much shadow detail. And by ISO 6,400, I started to see hot pixels as a side-effect of the in-camera noise reduction (those white spots) in the JPEGs.

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