To find the best memory cards for the Sony A99 II, we’ve tested all the most popular cards in this memory card speed test.
Although the Sony A99 II features Sony’s most advance camera technology in one camera it lacks one thing, memory card performance. To compensate, they’ve packed in a massive 2+ GB buffer allowing you to take up to 25 Uncompressed RAW shots in a single burst and have eliminated the nasty Sony memory card bottleneck that is found in so many of their cameras.
See the best performing memory cards in this speed test comparing all the most popular memory cards with the Pentax K-1.
We’ve tested all the most popular SD memory cards, both UHS-II and UHS-I, in the X100F to determine which cards perform the best.
While the camera doesn’t support UHS-II, it still writes to memory cards fairly quickly.
A speed comparison between the most popular UHS-I and UHS-II cards in the Panasonic FZ2500. Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for your FZ2500.
A speed comparison between the most popular UHS-I and UHS-II cards in the Panasonic GX85. Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for your GX85.
A speed comparison between the most popular UHS-I and UHS-II cards. While UHS-I cards are still a great deal, UHS-II cards perform significantly better. Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for the Olympus Pen-F.
So how do memory cards perform in this camera? Amazing! Check out the results.
When looking at memory card performance, the Sony RX10 III is on par with the rest of Sony’s cameras, however, like the rest of Sony’s cameras, it’s pathetic compared to the competition and unfortunately suffers from the same bottleneck.
When it comes to buying memory cards, Sony cameras also seem to have a lot of compatibility issues with several brands. So this guide hopefully will steer you towards buying the best memory card for the RX10 III, so you don’t run into any problems.
I test a lot of cameras, some I immediately don’t like, and some I immediately do like. This Canon G7X Mark II is one of those cameras that’s hard to not like. The touch screen and the interface just make this camera so easy and fun to use, it’s a lot like the Canon M5 in this regard. For me a lot of what I like about photography depends on my experience just using the camera, not just the specs. And the Canon G7X while lacking some specs, like 4k video and only have a sort of average burst speed, is very fun to use, feels great in the hand, and also has some nice image quality.
Now when it comes to finding the best memory card, it’s relatively easy because there is a bottleneck around 49 MB/s. Most cards can produce those speeds so instead of looking for the fastest memory card, it becomes about brand. Which brand of memory card is the best for the Canon G7X Mark II? That’s what this article is about.
For Canon shooters looking to finally make the leap into a mirrorless camera, the Canon M5 is it! I really fell in love with the camera in the short time I had it. Using the touching screen to adjust the focus, the menu interface, button layout, and really just everything about this whole package is awesome.
My only complaint is no 4k video which is too bad. I imagine the reason it wasn’t included is that Canon has yet to really develop a great codec that doesn’t require a huge memory bandwidth. For example the Canon 5D IV shoots 4k at 500MB/s. After testing the SD memory cards in this camera, you would have a hard time hit speeds fast enough to support that.
Regardless, memory card speeds in this camera were still impressive, especially compared to what Sony offers.
Use this guide to find the best performing memory cards for the Canon M5.