I'm struggling to decide on a camera, sensor size, mirrorless or SLR...Think you can help? I was a serious amateur photographer in the eighties and nineties and then I moved away from it as I took on other interests and priorities. I've always appreciated a good photograph though. I'd like to get pretty serious with it again. I am passionate about the great outdoors, wilderness, nature, mountain scenery and wildlife. Providing I can find one other person to do it with I love hiking, backpacking, canoe camping and pretty much anything in wilderness and mountains. And this is what I love to photograph. I also might want to dabble in astrophotography at some point. I think this would be very compatible with wilderness camping. But I don't get to do these things nearly as often as I like, and for the most part any camera I got would probably be sitting on a shelf somewhere until I was able to go on one of these trips. I am concerned with not "getting enough camera" and perhaps "buying too much camera" or more camera than I need...for my skill level...and how often it gets used. So I want to strike that balance. As mentioned in previous threads I have 3 Canon EF lenses from back in the nineties which will probably work, but even though these were good back in the day (but not the great "L" lenses) I understand lens technology has come a long way and I could get much better lenses for reasonable money now? So I'm not sure if I want to stick with Canon. Or go over to Nikon? Or Sony? Or Panasonic? Or Fujifilm? I don't know if APSC is sufficient or if I should splurge for full frame. I don't know if I should go DSLR or ditch the mirror. If I stick with APSC is the T7i sufficient or should I go with the 77D? Or does the 80D have a feature or features that the 77D doesn't? And the same question can be asked of any $700, $1000, or $1400 camera by any other manufacturer. Sigh! PS - Yes, I would like to print any good photographs I have taken. Maybe not huge sized prints but I'd like to be able to do pretty big prints without loss of detail.