Like I said, past making sense.
To whom? I think you are confusing "makes sense" with "says what I want it to say" (something like: you're right, no one should recommend canon since all their cameras are susceptible to mysterious deaths that they'll suggest may have occurred due mythical phenomena).
The fact of the matter is: nobody knows whether it failed because of something they did wrong, something you did wrong, or just bad luck. They met you half-way on a repair when they had no obligation to do so, and to me that's good customer service.
Only on this tread cameras break very often because of condensation.
It's a well understood and recognized failure, hence the specific instructions on how to avoid it. Where was stated that it's a common failure?
I do not think I have strong condensation in my house.
If you have air in your house, you have vapor in your house. However, there is no reason to assume that any vapor which may have condensed in your camera came from or did so in your house unless the camera never left your house.
Personal Conclusion,...Condensation does not happen very often, under normal circumstances, except on this tread.
Preposterous. Go outside and look up. Condensation happens all the time. That doesn't mean it leads to damaged electronics all the time. You may have been unlucky.
350$ means more then it did before.
Let me repeat, before I had kids, I had no kids.
So don't fix it now.
If the circuit is bad, even if it's out of warranty, it's the manufacturer's fault.
If it came to you bad, of course it's either their or a middle man's fault. If that is the case, by all means show them.
For me, that's not enough, if what they sold was bad to begin with.
The operative term is *IF*