Nikon seems to put more buttons on their cameras, especially on the front. I can’t comment much on the handling of the Canon cameras as I haven’t spent much time with them so I’ll reserve judgement on ergonomics and accessibility of features only to say that Nikon is clearly better ;)
The metering system, which is borrowed from the 5DS R does a good job overall, but at times, when shooting front lit scenes, one tends to observe some highlight clipping. The images are free of noise all the way up to ISO 6400, around a stop better than the 5D Mark III, which along with the improved resolution, is quite welcome. Dynamic range has been much improved, but it still lags behind the competition, slightly. There is a marked improvement in exposure latitude, and how the files respond to pushing, as compared to older Canon cameras. The latitude is only slightly lesser than that of cameras like the A7R II and D810, and significantly better than the 5D Mark III and the 5DS R. There is also a huge amount of improvement one can see in the ISO invariance of the camera, allowing you to underexpose and push without seeing any significant increase in noise, something that’s rather useful while shooting extremely contrasty scenes.
One possible exception to this: Canon usually has one big online holiday sale on new and refurbished . Last year, it held this sale early during Black Friday week, but two years ago it had the sale on Cyber Monday. So if you're in the market for a Canon camera and this sale hasn't gone live yet, you may want to wait.
As its name suggests, this app allows photographers to immerse themselves in an alternate reality where they can test and experience authentic Canon cameras and lenses without the need to rent or demo a physical model. Instead, Canon has built an immersive photography simulator that takes into account the attributes and specifications of various Canon cameras and lenses to see how the will work in the field.