01-21-2020 01:36 PM
01-22-2020 12:27 PM
I agree, we need examples.
But first do a factory reset right now. Menus, tools, clear all settings and also all custom settings.
Now keep in mind in order to compare two cameras you must have shot the samples exactly the same. You can't take a shot from last year and now one today and positively say this has more grain. It might because that's the conditions it saw today.
Do a side by side comparison at exactly the same thing, same time and same settings. Do that factory reset first on both cameras. If you now see a problem and you bought from a good retailer, return it for a replacement camera.
01-22-2020 03:29 PM
I own both bodies and don't have this issue. But it's possible there is some difference in settings that you hadn't noticed. Is this a standard 5D IV (i.e. this isn't a boody with Canon-Log installed?)
This is why you're reading suggestions to factory reset the camera body.
The RAW images (complete with all the meta-data) will help work out if there actually was some difference in settings that accounts for what you are seeing.
01-22-2020 09:27 PM
Here are the examples!
I reset both camera to factory settings and these are the RAW images.
Both were shot at 2.8, ISO 200 and 1/640. The top image is from the Mark III. Bottom is from Mark IV.
I may be crazy but I'm really hoping it's just the display that is making the photos look yellow becuase now, they don't look TOO off from each other... I still prefer the image produced by the Mark III though...
Please let me know your thoughts.
Thank you for the help!