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image of Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II digital camera

Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II
20.2 megapixels, 4.20x
Check Prices: $699.00
image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000 digital camera

Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000
24.3 megapixels, 3.13x
Check Prices: $548.00
image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 III digital camera

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 III
20.1 megapixels, 25.00x
Check Prices: $1,598.00

Dave's Picks

$500 +

Most Popular Cameras Priced Over $500

Camera Name Res Lens Avg. Price
Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II digital camera image Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II 20.2 4.20x $699.00
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Canon EOS 80D digital camera image Canon EOS 80D 24.2 7.50x $1,199.00
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Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000 digital camera image Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000 24.3 3.13x $548.00
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Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 III digital camera image Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 III 20.1 25.00x $1,598.00
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Sony Alpha ILCE-A6300 digital camera image Sony Alpha ILCE-A6300 24.2 3.13x $998.00
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Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX85 digital camera image Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX85 16.0 2.67x $781.63
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Pentax K-1 digital camera image Pentax K-1 36.4 -- $1,946.95
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Canon PowerShot G9 X digital camera image Canon PowerShot G9 X 20.2 3.00x $479.00
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Canon EOS Rebel T6i (EOS 750D) digital camera image Canon EOS Rebel T6i (EOS 750D) 24.2 3.06x $749.00
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Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 III digital camera image Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 III 20.2 2.92x $748.00
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Editor's Choice Res Lens Avg. Price
image of Nikon D90 digital camera Nikon D90 12.3 5.80x $0.00
Nikon's flagship prosumer SLR model is the first SLR capable of video recording, but that's just one of its many exceptional features! Nikon rocked the DSLR world when they introduced their D90 SLR early this Fall, the first SLR that can record movies. Its video capabilities won't replace dedicated camcorders, but will provide welcome relief for photographers tired of carrying along a pocket digicam just for taking "video snapshots". Its movie recording is only one of the many exceptional features the Nikon D90 has to offer. It also incorporates the chromatic aberration correction capability first introduced in the D3 and D300 high-end models. This feature works regardless of the brand lens you're using, so the D90 promises to improve the quality of most any lens you use it with. Speaking of lenses, the Nikon D90 ships with one of the nicest kit lenses we've seen yet, a 18-105mm VR (vibration reduction, Nikon's name for Image Stabilization) model that delivers very good sharpness, and (thanks to the aforementioned CA-reduction capability of the camera) very little chromatic aberration. The Nikon D90 brings much, much more to the table, though, far more than we can go into here. If you're in the market for a high-end prosumer digital SLR camera, the Nikon D90 deserves to be near the top of your list for consideration. Read our Nikon D90 review for all the details! (minimize)

Other Top Choices Res Lens Avg. Price
image of Canon EOS 5D Mark III digital camera Canon EOS 5D Mark III 22.3 -- $2,499.00
A superb full-frame DSLR, for both stills and video
The Canon 5D Mark III is a true "superstar" camera, with impressive capabilities for both still and video shooting. It suits the needs of well-heeled amateurs and working pros equally well, and while its resolution is only very slightly higher than that of the 5D Mark II, the Canon 5D Mark III offers so many improvements over its predecessor that it'll be an easy upgrade decision for many 5D Mark II owners. Image quality is superb, and the new autofocus system is fast and accurate. Those who handled the EOS 5D Mark III consistently remarked about the viewfinder experience, particularly the improved autofocus coverage area. There are issues, as with any system, including more limited dynamic range by comparison, and default settings for noise reduction and sharpening are a bit extreme in JPEGs, but most of that can be worked around or avoided by shooting raw. And while we wish the Canon 5D Mark III included a pop-up flash, the camera's low-light performance is stunning, so shooting in ambient light is easier than ever. Click here to read our full review of the Canon EOS 5D Mark III. (minimize)

image of Canon EOS 5DS R digital camera Canon EOS 5DS R 50.6 -- $3,699.00
With 50MP, is this the Canon alternative to medium format?
The Canon 5DS R, the highest-resolution EOS body to date, is an all-around striking camera that captures some seriously impressive, incredibly detailed photographs. The higher resolution sensor does make shooting technique more crucial though, and the video features and ISO range are limited compared to other full-frame cameras, so the 5DS R is certainly not everyone. For professional and advanced enthusiast portrait, editorial, landscape and nature photographers looking for extreme image detail in a tried-and-true Canon DSLR package -- without jumping to a digital medium format system -- the Canon 5DS R is the answer. Read more in our in-depth Canon 5DS R review! (minimize)

image of Canon EOS 6D digital camera Canon EOS 6D 20.2 4.38x $1,269.00
Full-frame DSLR that's both affordable and advanced
Despite a few quibbles, the 20.2-megapixel Canon 6D lives up to its promise of housing a glorious, full-frame sensor inside a smaller, lighter and more affordable DSLR camera body designed for prosumers, enthusiasts and novices alike. Canon's done a great job of not dumbing down or cheapening the 6D to fit its "sweet spot" pricing, and the EOS 6D is a responsive shooter that boasts image and video quality rivaling the stepup 5D Mark III. However, Canon has had to nip and tuck a few features to meet the 6D's more affordable pricing and slighter build, although it boasts a couple wrinkles -- built-in WiFI and GPS -- that none of its direct competitors offer. Click here to read our in-depth Canon 6D review or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Canon EOS 70D digital camera Canon EOS 70D 20.2 7.50x $999.00
Innovative AF system makes this DSLR a videographer's dream come true -- at an affordable price
The long-awaited Canon 70D comes packed with a groundbreaking new technology -- Canon's Dual Pixel CMOS AF system -- that provides on-chip phase detection autofocus at every single pixel. That means a DSLR can finally record video with full-time continuous AF that's truly camcorder-like, with smooth racking and exceptional subject tracking. And Live View AF feels almost as fast as traditional viewfinder shooting. The 70D also gets an upgrade to 20.2 megapixels of resolution, as well as compelling Wi-Fi features that include remote image capture with full exposure controls. The camera may not wow enthusiasts looking for significantly better still image quality, but the 70D marks a serious step up for photographers wanting pro-level video performance and quality. Check out our in-depth Canon 70D review for all the details, or buy one now from IR affiliates Adorama or B&H! (minimize)

image of Canon EOS 7D Mark II digital camera Canon EOS 7D Mark II 20.2 7.50x $1,499.00
Five years later, the Canon 7D Mark II brings a solid array of upgrades and new features to Canon's flagship APS-C DSLR.
Five years after the original 7D debuted, the Mark II version is here, and with it, a host of upgrades and new features. Catering primarily to sports, action and wildlife photographers, the Canon 7D Mark II , borrows many features and performance specs from their 1D-series models, but at a more affordable price. The 7D Mark II looks to continue this heritage with an even more flexible and powerful 65-pt. AF system, Dual DIGIC 6 processors, Dual Pixel CMOS AF, improved build quality and more advanced video features. The Canon 7D Mark II is a big upgrade over the 7D in many ways, though the Mark II does falter in a few areas. Read our in-depth Canon 7D Mark II review for more! (minimize)

image of Canon EOS Rebel T5i (EOS 700D) digital camera Canon EOS Rebel T5i (EOS 700D) 18.0 3.06x $649.00
Canon didn't significantly change its Rebel flagship -- and that's a good thing
When Canon's consumer-friendly flagship Canon T5i launched, many were quick to criticize the minimal upgrade. There's more to the story, though: Sometimes, maintaining the status quo can be a good thing. The earlier T4i was a capable camera, and the Canon T5i retains every feature, while bundling a better kit lens with a quieter STM motor. Boasting great image quality, a solid build, useful features aplenty, and a more affordable pricetag, the Canon Rebel T5i is even easier to recommend than was its mirror-image predecessor. (minimize)

image of Canon EOS Rebel T6i (EOS 750D) digital camera Canon EOS Rebel T6i (EOS 750D) 24.2 3.06x $749.00
Bigger sensor, faster processor and better AF beef up Canon's entry-level T6i
Sporting a brand new 24.2MP sensor, faster DIGIC 6 processor and an upgraded 19-point AF system, the Canon T6i is a substantial update to the T5i and versatile option against the more basic T5. Ergonomically, it's nearly identical to its predecessor, which isn't a bad thing; controls are straightforward and the camera is lightweight and comfortable. Overall, while the Canon T6i is not a ground-breaking camera, it blends new features with tried-and-true Canon DSLR characteristics resulting in a very nice, well-rounded entry-level DSLR. Read more in our in-depth Canon T6i review! (minimize)

image of Canon EOS Rebel T6s (EOS 760D) digital camera Canon EOS Rebel T6s (EOS 760D) 24.2 7.05x $849.00
The Canon T6s takes the Rebel series up a notch.
The Canon T6s takes the Rebel series up a notch. With a 24.2 megapixels sensor, the Canon T6s produces excellent images, with tons of detail and accurate colors. The higher ISO performance is also very good despite the higher resolution. The T6s also features a versatile autofocus system, plus improved Live View focusing features and more enthusiast-like controls. Its straightforward functionality is great for an entry-level DSLR shooter, but it also brings over more advanced features and performance from higher-end cameras to satisfy the more experienced photographer as well. Read more in our in-depth Canon T6s review! (minimize)

image of Canon EOS-1D X digital camera Canon EOS-1D X 18.1 -- $4,599.00
Canon's new flagship full-frame pro SLR is the one to beat
Canon's curious move paid off, that of merging the 1D and 1Ds lines into one camera that captures very high-res images at a blistering frame rate. While it's not the highest resolution on the pro market, the Canon 1D X really impresses with its high ISO performance, and its 12-frame-per-second burst mode will keep up with athletic events, enabled by its dual DIGIC 5+ processors. Lock up the mirror and you can almost shoot 18-megapixel movies at 14 frames per second. Yet its 18-megapixel resolution is nothing to sneeze at, serving quite well for professional fashion and portrait work. Its 61-point autofocus system covers a good portion of the viewfinder, and includes five high-precision diagonal cross-type points for greater precision with fast lenses, also meeting the needs of the press photographer working in low light. Big and formidable, the Canon 1D X is very much made for pros, and its rugged build is as equal to the job as its impressive image quality. Easily one of the finest cameras on the market, the Canon 1D X is a sure Dave's Pick. (minimize)

image of Canon EOS-1D X Mark II digital camera Canon EOS-1D X Mark II 20.2 -- $5,999.00
The best Canon DSLR for sports, action, wildlife, or photojournalism.
The Canon 1DX Mark II is the flagship EOS camera, and one tailor-made for speed and performance as well as high-ISO shooting. The 20MP resolution might is not as high as some 5D-series cameras, but 20 megapixels strike a nice balance between detail, high ISO performance and burst shooting capabilities. Image quality from this camera is fantastic, with lots of resolution, excellent dynamic range and top-notch handling of high ISOs. Furthermore, its versatile autofocus and incredible burst shooting performance will not disappoint or slow you down. Read more in our in-depth Canon 1DX Mark II review! (minimize)

image of Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark II digital camera Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark II 13.1 5.00x $699.00
Canon's flagship large-sensor PowerShot goes sleeker, faster and brighter
Canon refreshes its large-sensor compact with a revised 1.5-inch-type sensor, faster DIGIC 6 image processor, and a brighter f/2-3.9 lens that's also both wider and longer: 24-120mm in 35mm equivalence. With a sleeker shape, add-on EVF and grip, and built-in Wi-Fi with NFC, Canon's flagship PowerShot G1 X Mark II aims to be the versatile do-everything, go-anywhere compact camera for the advanced and enthusiast photographer. While some of the issues with the initial model have been fixed -- more versatile lens, faster processor and closer macro shooting -- there are still some issues here and there. Do the upsides outweigh the downsides? Click here for our Canon G1 X Mark II review! (minimize)

image of Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II digital camera Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II 20.2 4.20x $699.00
The G7X II is improved, but has it addressed all of its predecessor's shortcomings?
With an impressive 20-megapixel 1"-type sensor, a versatile 24-100mm equivalent zoom lens, and a faster DIGIC 7 image processor, the refreshed Canon G7X II is a very good compact camera that delivers good images across a wide range of ISOs. The Canon G7X II aimed to address the performance-related shortcomings of the original, and it appears to have accomplished that goal for the most part. There are still some downsides and disappointments, but overall, it's a rather pleasing premium compact camera. Read more about it our in-depth Canon G7X II review. (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X-A2 digital camera Fujifilm X-A2 16.3 3.13x $549.00
Entry-level X-series offers quality images at an affordable price
The Fuji X-A2 feels designed for both new, step-up photographers as well as more experienced ones who expect additional physical controls. And though it lacks the fancy X-Trans sensor of higher-end Fuji cameras, the image quality is rather impressive at both low and higher ISOs. All in all, despite some notable drawbacks and performance issues, the Fujifilm X-A2 balances very good still image quality and decent performance with a great price point, and when all is said and done, makes it a great entry into the Fuji X-system and their excellent family of lenses. Read more in our in-depth Fujifilm X-A2 review! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X-Pro1 digital camera Fujifilm X-Pro1 16.3 -- $799.00
A retro look, great features and stunning image quality make the Fujifilm X-Pro1 a real winner
Quality prime lenses and a tack-sharp sensor come together with a unique hybrid optical viewfinder to form the Fujfilm X-Pro1, a digital camera built exclusively for enthusiast photographers. The X-Pro1 really hits the nail on the head, driving deep into high-ISO territory with tack-sharp images. Its controls and feature set are also ideal for the target market, and its available lenses are reasonably priced, small, well-made, and light weight. We found it to be a terrific photographic tool, easy to control, and a joy to use. Click here for our review of the Fujfilm X-Pro1, or just take our word for it and shop for the Fujfilm X-Pro1 now! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X-Pro2 digital camera Fujifilm X-Pro2 24.3 -- $1,699.00
Fuji's new flagship X-Pro2 provides even better performance and image quality
The Fuji X-Pro2 offers excellent image quality across a wide range of ISO speeds, user-friendly and retro-inspired ergonomics, a new high-resolution 24-megapixel sensor and a vastly-improved hybrid autofocus system, among many other new features and improvements. The Fuji X-Pro2 also offers the best video quality we've seen from an X-Trans camera. Can it create the same excitement that its predecessor did when the X-Pro1 launched in 2012? Has the long wait been worth it? Read our in-depth Fujifilm X-Pro2 review to find out. (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X-T1 digital camera Fujifilm X-T1 16.3 3.06x $849.00
The Fuji X-T1 wraps cutting-edge technology in a deliciously-retro body, including a class-leading viewfinder and seriously impressive image quality
The Fuji X-T1 is a great example of the retro genre. Don't let its surprisingly compact, vintage-styled body fool you, though: It's wrapped around cutting-edge technology, including a class-leading electronic viewfinder and Fuji's exclusive X-Trans sensor technology. The Fuji X-T1 also boasts blazing-fast performance and top-notch image quality, but is it the right camera for you? We roamed the continents in search of our answer. Read our in-depth Fuji X-T1 review, and find out if it's finally time to shelve your DSLR and join the mirrorless crowd! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X-T10 digital camera Fujifilm X-T10 16.3 3.06x $799.00
The Fuji X-T10 reimagines the flagship X-T1 as an entry-level camera. Result: More cash in your pocket to spend on lenses and accessories!
A year after the X-T1 gave a great demonstration of how modern technology and a vintage design could co-exist, the Fuji X-T10 is here to show how much the same thing can be achieved at a significantly more affordable pricetag. By paring away or dialing back a few features here and there, Fujifilm has achieved a much more aggressive pricetag, and in the process they've also created an even more compact camera. But will you miss any of the flagship's features in the real world? Find out in our in-depth Fuji X-T10 review! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X100S digital camera Fujifilm X100S 16.3 1.00x $1,099.00
A powerful photographic tool for advanced shooters with patience
The Fuji X100S rangefinder-style camera takes a leap forward with its new 16.3-megapixel X-Trans CMOS II sensor that helps it deliver stellar images with low noise, high dynamic range, good color and improved resolution. Overall, its performance bests that of its popular predecessor, the X100, with speedier operation and faster autofocus in good light, thanks to the addition of on-chip phase-detect pixels to create its new hybrid AF system. However, in many ways, the Fuji X100S didn't turn out to be as big an upgrade as we had hoped, with its low-light, contrast-detect AF performance still sluggish and inaccurate in real-life situations, and its video capabilities hampered by moire and the lack of image stabilization. Still, the Fuji X100S can be a great camera for the right shooter, especially street and landscape photographers, delivering Leica-like feel and quality in a more affordable package. For more info, check out our in-depth Fuji X100S review, or buy one now! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X100T digital camera Fujifilm X100T 16.3 1.00x $1,299.00
A refined X100S: Better controls, bigger LCD but keeps top-notch image quality
Overall, the Fuji X100T is a lot like the earlier X100S. It's not vastly improved over the earlier model, particularly in terms of the imaging pipeline, but it does offer a handful of physical and cosmetic improvements, especially in terms of better controls and a larger LCD. With the same sensor, lens and image processor, the much-lauded image quality of the X100S remains in this updated model. Performance and speed factors remain virtually unchanged, with both good points and bad. All told, it's not a massive upgrade to the X100S, but if you're looking for a cool, compact rangefinder-esque street shooter, the Fujifilm X100T is a great choice. Read more in our Fuji X100T review! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X70 digital camera Fujifilm X70 16.3 1.00x $599.00
The Fujifilm X70 captures strong images, but are its shortcomings important for you?
The Fujifilm X70's APS-C sensor delivers great JPEG images -- particularly when fully-utilizing Fujifilm's excellent Film Simulation modes -- but does come up short in a few areas. Autofocus and video performance underwhelm, but the camera is packed with excellent physical controls. How does it compare with other fixed focal length compact cameras? Read our in-depth X70 review to find out. (minimize)

image of Leica X Vario (Typ 107) digital camera Leica X Vario (Typ 107) 16.2 2.55x $2,099.00
Luxury compact zoom for those willing to pay a premium for form, function and fantastic images
The Leica X Vario proved to be more than just an X2 with a fixed-lens zoom, and certainly adds up to more than the sum of its parts. The camera's body design and controls drip with precision engineering, making it a complete joy to hold and shoot. Though the 28-70mm equivalent Vario-Elmar zoom lens may not be the brightest in the world -- providing max. apertures of just f/3.5-6.4 -- it's nonetheless incredibly sharp corner-to-corner. Combine the lens with an excellent 16.2 megapixel, APS-C sensor and nimble processor, and the X Vario delivers tremendous image quality with incredibly accurate colors, with its high ISO results featuring a pleasing film-like grain. This model may be one of the least expensive "Made in Germany" Leica cameras, but it's still a pricey proposition at US$2,850, making it a luxury compact for a photographer willing to pay a premium for form, function and fantastic photos. Read our Leica X Vario review to see if it's worth your investment! (Or buy one now!) (minimize)

image of Nikon Coolpix P900 digital camera Nikon Coolpix P900 16.1 83.00x $559.95
Sporting an 83x optical zoom, this superzoom offering has what it takes to capture good wildlife images at a distance!
The Nikon P900 leapfrogs the competition for farthest reaching superzoom camera and offers an equivalent optical zoom range of a whopping 83x 24-2000mm. This additional reach, some 660mm farther than the next-farthest model the Nikon P600/P610, is designed to appeal to wildlife photographers and other shooters needing extensive zoom range in an all-in-one package at an affordable price. Sporting optical vibration reduction and other enthusiast amenities, the P900 aims to hit the superzoom sweet spot. To see if it hits the high mark, read our in-depth Nikon P900 review! (minimize)

image of Nikon D4S digital camera Nikon D4S 16.2 -- $5,996.95
The Nikon D4S is a supremely swift shooter with "Pro" written all over it -- but can it dethrone the D4?
There are no two ways about it: The Nikon D4S is one seriously impressive DSLR. That's to be expected, bearing in mind its heritage. But casting judgement on its greatness depends very much on perspective, so we looked at Nikon's new pro flagship through two different lenses: That of the enthusiast looking to step up their game, and that of the pro upgrading to the latest and greatest. Whichever camp you fall into, we've got your answer. Read our Nikon D4S review, and find out if it's time you bought yourself a new DSLR! (minimize)

image of Nikon D5 digital camera Nikon D5 20.8 -- $6,496.95
More AF points, faster burst, crazy-high ISOs and now 4K video makes Nikon's flagship pro-DSLR even more versatile.
The Nikon D5's 20.8-megapixel sensor trades low ISO dynamic range for excellent high ISO performance. What it doesn't compromise with is autofocus and speed with 153 AF points and 12fps continuous shooting for up to 200 images. The bulky, but well-designed camera body screams "pro" camera, as does everything else about this DSLR. Are its few compromises relevant to you or not? Read all about it in our in-depth Nikon D5 review! (minimize)

image of Nikon D500 digital camera Nikon D500 20.9 -- $1,896.95
With 153 AF points, 10fps continuous shooting and a pro-grade body, the D500 is one of Nikon's best DX DSLRs. Just how good is it?
While not a compact DSLR, the APS-C camera offers a lot of imaging capabilities in its rugged, pro-oriented camera body. It also has a very good 153-point AF system and fast continuous shooting performance, making it one of the most capable, well-rounded DSLRs that Nikon has released in a long time. Its $2,000 price tag is quite high for a DX camera, but is it worth the cost? Find out by reading our in-depth Nikon D500 review. (minimize)

image of Nikon D5300 digital camera Nikon D5300 24.2 7.78x $496.95
Improved images, better video and advanced features make this mid-range DSLR an excellent choice
The Nikon D5300 brings some high-end features down to their latest top-tier consumer DSLR, including a high-resolution 24.2-megapixel sensor that does away with the optical low-pass filter (a la the D7100) to increase sharpness and fine detail. Plus, squeezing in Nikon's powerful EXPEED 4 image processor not only gives the D5300 improved high ISO performance, but also better video specs with 1080/60p Full HD video. It also features some firsts for Nikon DSLRs, such as built-in Wi-Fi and GPS for easy sharing, remote control shooting and geotaging. All in all, this compact, mid-range DSLR adds up to be an excellent choice for upgrading beginners and budding enthusiasts alike. Read our in-depth Nikon D5300 review for all the details, or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Nikon D5500 digital camera Nikon D5500 24.2 3.05x $646.95
Smaller and lighter than any Nikon DSLR to date, the D5500 aims to take on mirrorless competitors
The Nikon D5500 raises the bar in Nikon's mid-level DSLR line-up, blending a smaller form factor with improved image quality, excellent dynamic range and improved performance in many areas. It ranks among the elite cameras for low light and high ISO performance in this class and price range, making it an intriguing option for shooters wanting to take their game to the next level, and also for higher-end Nikon shooters wanting a capable back-up in their bag that they can depend on. Find out much more in our jam-packed, in-depth Nikon D5500 review! (minimize)

image of Nikon D610 digital camera Nikon D610 24.3 3.54x $1,496.95
An excellent, affordable full-frame DSLR gets even better
The Nikon D610 is the camera last year's D600 was supposed to be, with a redesigned shutter mechanism that eliminates the dust-and-oil spot issue that plagued its predecessor. The new D610 keeps the affordable full-frame DSLR price point, as well as the excellent image quality, great ergonomics and controls, and robust feature set. With just a few other minor upgrades, such as nearly six frames per second continuous burst shooting, a new Quiet Continuous mode and tweaked Auto White Balance, the D610 may not seem like a major step up from the D600. But in fixing its predecessor's glaring flaw, the Nikon D610 is now a camera that earns a whole-hearted recommendation for photographers looking to make the jump to a relatively inexpensive, full-frame camera. Read our Nikon D610 review for more, or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Nikon D7100 digital camera Nikon D7100 24.1 5.80x $696.95
A serious DSLR for consumers wanting to get more serious about photography
By integrating a new 24.1-megapixel sensor and removing the optical low-pass filter for more per-pixel sharpness, the Nikon D7100 delivers the best image quality we've ever seen from a Nikon APS-C DSLR. The camera marks a serious upgrade over the much-beloved D7000, adding a new 51-point autofocus system, full 1080p HD video recording with full-time AF, and a nifty 1.3x crop mode to its advanced feature set. It's an ideal step-up camera for budding enthusiasts wanting to get more serious about their photography. Check out our in-depth Nikon D7100 review for more info, or click here to buy one now! (minimize)

image of Nikon D7200 digital camera Nikon D7200 24.2 7.78x $996.95
It's a good time to be a Nikonian: The weather-sealed, enthusiast-grade Nikon D7200 is here, and this DSLR is better than ever
When we reviewed it a couple of years ago, Nikon's D7100 enthusiast DSLR thrilled us in almost every way, but a too-small buffer left us wanting just a little more. Now the followup Nikon D7200 is here, and this all-weather beauty no longer keeps us waiting thanks to a tripling of the buffer memory. And that's not all: There are some handy upgrades in other areas, too. But with the push to mirrorless, can the D7200 still capture our hearts in 2015? Find out now in our in-depth Nikon D7200 review! (minimize)

image of Nikon D750 digital camera Nikon D750 24.3 5.00x $1,896.95
The long-awaited D700 replacement is here! The Nikon D750 brings a solid array of upgrades and new features to Nikon's growing enthusiast full-frame DSLR family.
Placed between the D610 and D810, the Nikon D750 borrows from both models for a fantastic all-around multimedia DSLR. With a 24.3MP full-frame sensor and fast EXPEED 4 processor, the Nikon D750 captures outstanding, highly detailed images with excellent dynamic range and high ISO performance. The Nikon D750 also has class-leading burst shooting capabilities and excellent low-light AF. With an articulated LCD screen and other high-end movie features, the D750 is also a great option for multimedia producers and videographers. Read our in-depth Nikon D750 review for all the details on all-around multimedia DSLR! (minimize)

image of Nikon D810 digital camera Nikon D810 36.3 -- $2,796.95
Faster, more capable, and spectacularly hungry for detail: The Nikon D810 is a dream come true for pixel peepers!
The 36-megapixel Nikon D810 has some pretty big shoes to fill, replacing the much-loved D800 and D800E with a single model. Taking the best of both, this detail-devouring beauty has even greater per-pixel resolution, a wider sensitivity range, greater performance, more capable video capture, and more -- but it also now has competition from rivals Canon and Sony. How does it fare in this new reality? Read our in-depth Nikon D810 review, and find out! (minimize)

image of Nikon Df digital camera Nikon Df 16.2 1.00x $2,746.95
The handsome, retro-styled Nikon Df's exceptional low-light performance lets you leave your flash at home
The full-frame, FX-format Nikon Df takes the same great sensor and processor pairing of the professional Nikon D4, and places them in a weather-sealed, retro-styled body that's rich with external controls. (And it does so at half the price of the pro camera.) It's arguably the best available-light shooter around, but is it the right camera for you? Read our Nikon Df review, and find out! (minimize)

image of Olympus OM-D E-M1 digital camera Olympus OM-D E-M1 16.1 -- $1,099.00
The mightiest Micro Four Thirds camera so far delivers stunning stills and top-of-class performance
The Olympus E-M1 builds upon the Micro Four Thirds legacy of the outstanding OM-D E-M5, adding not only a ton of features geared for pros and advanced enthusiasts, but also an on-chip, phase-detect autofocusing system that works remarkably well with Olympus Four Thirds DSLR lenses. The OM-D E-M1 offers a solid, weatherproof build, an outstanding electronic viewfinder, tons of physical controls and an advanced Wi-Fi system. Most importantly, the camera delivers excellent image quality for its class, even at high ISOs, as well as blazing performance that rivals top DSLRs. Check out our Olympus E-M1 review to see who we think should buy this camera! (minimize)

image of Olympus OM-D E-M5 digital camera Olympus OM-D E-M5 16.1 4.20x $599.00
Old and new come together in one high-quality digital camera
Small and light, yet solid and weather-sealed, the Olympus OM-D E-M5 is a lot more capable than its size suggests. Image quality is noticeably improved from past Olympus offerings, rivaling that of APS-C SLRs, and its sensor-shift image stabilization system is the most advanced we've seen. Perhaps most importantly, though, the Olympus E-M5 is a whole lot of fun to use, and the ready availability of great glass adds to the party, making you want to get out and shoot. We also love the E-M5's nostalgic appearance, as well as how it feels and operates when we're out shooting. The whole experience is impressive. Click here for our Olympus E-M5 Review! (minimize)

image of Olympus OM-D E-M5 II digital camera Olympus OM-D E-M5 II 16.1 -- $1,099.00
Packed with features and yet surprisingly compact, the Olympus E-M5 II could be the best Micro Four Thirds camera yet!
A follow-up to the first Micro Four Thirds OM-D series camera, the Olympus E-M5 II has a tough act to follow. Absolutely bursting at the seams with the latest technology -- including a unique high resolution mode that takes it far beyond what its sensor should be capable of -- this 16-megapixel shooter doesn't disappoint. We think this could be the best argument yet for the Micro Four Thirds mirrorless camera. Find out why in our in-depth Olympus E-M5 II review! (minimize)

image of Olympus PEN E-P5 digital camera Olympus PEN E-P5 16.1 1.00x $329.95
The mightiest PEN so far delivers blazing fast performance and excellent pictures
The Olympus E-P5 is the company's best PEN-series Micro Four Thirds camera yet, taking the best of its predecessor, the E-P3, and many features from the acclaimed OM-D E-M5, and adding a few new wrinkles of its own. Key upgrades include 5-axis image stabilization, a 1/8000s top shutter speed, an improved touchscreen LCD and increased ISO range. It also boasts a stylish retro design and plenty of physical buttons for accessing settings directly. Overall, this flagship mirrorless model delivers blazing fast autofocus, burst shooting near 10fps and exceptional image quality -- even at higher ISOs -- that rival the performance of many top enthusiast DSLRs. Read our in-depth Olympus E-P5 review for more info, or buy one right now! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ1000 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ1000 20.1 16.00x $797.99
The Panasonic FZ1000 makes it clear: You don't need that bulky bag full of lenses to get great photos in almost any situation!
In 2013, the Sony RX10 set a very high benchmark for just what a long-zoom camera could be, with a large 1"-type image sensor and generous 8.3x zoom lens. Now, Panasonic puts forth a spectacularly-capable challenger in the 16x zoom Panasonic FZ1000, and despite the same sensor size and an even more generous feature set, it's barely any bigger. Although it lacks the constant aperture of the Sony, we think the Panasonic FZ1000 represents an even better buy for the typical photographer in search of a camera that will free them from the need to juggle a dozen different lenses. Want to know why? Read our in-depth Panasonic FZ1000 review, and find out! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ300 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ300 12.1 24.00x $497.99
Panasonic FZ300 builds upon a solid foundation and provides a lot of bang for your buck
Two years after the FZ200 camera impressed us with its 24-600mm equivalent lens and strong performance, the Panasonic FZ300 has arrived with a redesigned body and a suite of new features. Unchanged are the 12.1-megapixel sensor and the 25x optical zoom lens, while new upgrades include 4K video and 4K Photo features in addition to numerous other improvements. Is this the high-zoom all-in-one camera you've been waiting for? Read our Panasonic FZ300 review to find out! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-GH4 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GH4 16.1 -- $1,297.99
4K for the masses: Powerhouse hybrid camera balances pro-level specs with enthusiast price point!
The Panasonic GH4 is arguably one of the best Micro Four Thirds camera on the market today, and follows in the footsteps of the highly-praised GH3. The GH4 includes improvements under the hood in almost every area -- faster burst shooting, quicker AF speed, improved dynamic range, and, of course, 4K video recording. The GH4 is also a very well-built camera with a solid-feeling, dust- and splash-proof magnesium body and comfortable DSLR-like ergonomics. Whether your stepping up to a more advanced mirrorless camera, a seasoned DSLR shooter, or a professional videographer, the Panasonic GH4 has all the bells and whistles, not to mention quality, to get the job done. Read more about Panasonic's flagship camera in our in-depth Panasonic GH4 review or buy one right now! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-GM5 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GM5 16.0 2.67x $499.95
The truly 'micro' Micro Four Thirds camera gets worthwhile updates and improvements
The Panasonic GM5 takes what was great about the GM1 and improves upon it immensely. While still keeping a lightweight and compact design -- that's practically pocketable even with the 12-32mm kit lens -- the Panasonic GM5 manages to includes a fully-functional, albeit small, electronic viewfinder. Creative lighting options are expanded by the addition of a hot-shoe and external flash support, plus, ergonomics and customization are subtly yet noticeably improved. The image quality remains unchanged and impressive, and performance is still excellent with slight improvements in some areas. Read our in-depth Panasonic GM5 review for all the details! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX7 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX7 16.0 3.00x $549.00
A dream camera for savvy shooters that hits the sweet spot of size, features and performance
The Panasonic GX7 may just be the Micro Four Thirds model we've all been waiting for, offering a ton of advanced features -- including a tilting electronic viewfinder, touchscreen LCD and robust Wi-Fi capabilities -- while capturing very good still images and great video. It may not rank the best in any one specific area, but the GX7 is the rare compact system camera that doesn't sacrifice much either, delivering all-around great performance for a reasonable price. It hits a sweet spot that should surely appeal to both pros looking for a compact, everyday alternative to their bulky DSLRs as well as a smart and sophisticated step-up model for amateur shooters. Read our in-depth Panasonic GX7 review for all the details, or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8 20.3 -- $839.99
The GX8 takes what made the GX7 great and makes it even better!
With its new 20-megapixel sensor, impressive AF performance, high quality 4K video, as well as excellent, robust wireless connectivity, the Panasonic GX8 wears a lot of hats, so to speak. It's perfectly situated for travel and street photography, capturing lots of fast action and high quality video. With this combination of features and performance, the Panasonic GX8 certainly deserves consideration if you're in the market for an all-around, enthusiast-level mirrorless camera. Read more in our in-depth Panasonic GX8 review! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX85 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX85 16.0 2.67x $781.63
Worthy successor to the well-loved GX7 offers plenty of upgrades
The Panasonic GX85 comes close to offering the ideal blend of image quality, functionality, speed and size, packing a ton of advanced features and performance into a compact, well-built body, all at a fair price. The camera produces crisp images that are competitive with other 16-megapixel Micro Four Thirds cameras, 4K video quality is excellent, and overall performance is impressive, making this interchangeable lens camera an attractive option for beginners and enthusiasts alike. Is this the perfect compact mirrorless camera? Read our in-depth Panasonic GX85 review to find out! (minimize)

image of Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100 12.8 3.13x $697.99
This compact camera excites with a large sensor, bright zoom lens and the body photographers have been waiting for!
Panasonic's first large-sensor, enthusiast compact camera is here, and it's a beauty! The 12.8-megapixel Panasonic LX100 opts for a slightly larger body than most rivals, but that also frees up room for the same generous sensor size used in the company's Micro Four Thirds mirrorless cameras. Paired with a bright zoom lens and a powerful processor, the result is an enthusiast-grade compact that takes really great photos, day or night! Does the LX100 belong at the top of your wish-list? Find out now in our detailed Panasonic LX100 review! (minimize)

image of Pentax 645Z digital camera Pentax 645Z 51.4 -- $6,996.95
The Pentax 645Z redefines what's possible with stunning resolution and features until now unheard-of in a medium format camera
Medium-format cameras offer truly spectacular resolution, but until now, it's always come alongside a difficult compromise. With the Pentax 645Z, that changes. Building on 2010's 645D, the Pentax 645Z offers features that are rare or in some cases unique in a medium-format camera. Pick up its weather-sealed body, and you'll find both live view and video capture on offer, not to mention an extremely wide sensitivity range, 27-point phase-detect autofocus system -- and compared to rivals, very swift performance too! And of course, you'll get the incredible detail-gathering capability of medium-format, plus a really big, bright viewfinder. Is it time you considered moving up from full-frame? Read our Pentax 645Z review, and find out! (minimize)

image of Pentax K-1 digital camera Pentax K-1 36.4 -- $1,946.95
Full-frame, fully-featured and at a price you can afford: The Pentax K-1 is Ricoh's best DSLR ever!
For its first-ever full-frame DSLR, Ricoh offers up the Pentax K-1 -- and what a beauty it is! With a superb design, features aplenty, great image quality and a solid, comfortable all-weather body, the K-1 is a no-brainer upgrade for Pentaxians looking to go full-frame. But what if you're shooting a rival system: Would this awesome-yet-affordable full-frame camera be right for you? Find out now in our in-depth Pentax K-1 review! (minimize)

image of Pentax K-3 digital camera Pentax K-3 24.4 7.50x $699.00
With groundbreaking technology in a compact, weather-sealed body, the Pentax K-3 puts forth a strong argument for ditching Canon and Nikon
Ricoh's flagship APS-C camera, the 24-megapixel Pentax K-3 is jam-packed with clever technology, yet it's also affordably priced and among the very smallest enthusiast DSLRs. As well as overhauled imaging, autofocus, and metering, it also boasts an industry-first system that lets you choose whether resolution or moir�-resistance are more critical for any given shot. But can its unique advantages tempt you away from mainstream rivals Canon and Nikon? (And should you upgrade, if you're already a Pentaxian?) Read our Pentax K-3 review, and find out! (minimize)

image of Pentax K-3 II digital camera Pentax K-3 II 24.4 -- $896.86
The super-clever Pentax K-3 II boosts resolution, freezes the stars, and knows just where you are
The Pentax K-3 II keeps almost everything we loved from the superb K-3, then replaces the popup flash with an in-camera GPS -- not just for automatic geotagging, but also for freezing star-trails in astrophotography. As if that wasn't cool enough, its Pixel Shift Resolution tech takes detail to the next level for razor-sharp photos. But what are the drawbacks, and should you buy this camera or the original K-3? Find out now in our in-depth Pentax K-3 II review! (minimize)

image of Ricoh GR II digital camera Ricoh GR II 16.2 1.00x $679.00
It's compact, lightweight and offers impressive image quality: Is the Ricoh GR II right for you?
The Ricoh GR II updates its predecessor with Wi-Fi that works from most any device, a deeper raw buffer and wireless flash support, but keeps everything we loved in its predecessor. Are the tweaks enough to keep this large-sensored yet pocketable camera relevant in 2016? Find out now in our in-depth Ricoh GR II review! (minimize)

image of Samsung NX1 digital camera Samsung NX1 28.2 3.13x $1,099.00
A professional-level, high-performance, 4K-shooting NX-series camera
The NX1 is the first pro-level NX-series camera, and Samsung has pulled out all the stops with an impressive set of features and under-the-hood horsepower. On most fronts, the Samsung NX1 is a tremendous camera, with excellent DSLR-like ergonomics and controls, impressive photo and video quality and great performance. The NX1 does falter somewhat with continuous autofocus performance, but overall, it is a very compelling camera. Read more about Samsung's flagship NX camera in our in-depth Samsung NX1 review! (minimize)

image of Samsung NX30 digital camera Samsung NX30 20.3 3.06x $399.95
Solid performance and image quality at a great value
The Samsung NX30 is a strong contender for those looking for a relatively compact, high-performance camera at a great price. With excellent overall image quality and solid performance for all but the most extreme shooting scenarios and subjects, the NX30 will fit the bill very nicely for everything from general lifestyle, portrait and travel photos, to even a good amount of action and sports (except with continuous AF), all without breaking the bank. In a sea of cameras from other "big names," the Samsung NX30 is a worthy competitor and deserves consideration. Read more about Samsung's compact and "connected" flagship NX camera in our in-depth Samsung NX30 review, or click here to buy one now! (minimize)

image of Samsung NX500 digital camera Samsung NX500 28.2 3.13x $499.00
The traveler's NX1: A high-res, 4K-shooting, compact mirrorless camera!
The Samsung NX500 is a fun, great little camera with lots of the same horsepower and technology from the larger NX1. The high-res 28MP sensor and fast processor allow for very good, high-resolution images, good high ISO performance and crisp 4K video. Overall, the Samsung NX500, with its compact, lightweight design and solid build quality, stacks up to be not only a great mid-level camera for those stepping beyond the smartphone, but also a great secondary camera to enthusiasts looking for a lightweight companion to their NX1 or other larger system camera. Read more about this compact, lightweight, and high-resolution camera in our in-depth Samsung NX500 review! (minimize)

image of Sigma DP1 Merrill digital camera Sigma DP1 Merrill 14.8 1.00x $849.00
Single-minded compact camera takes luscious low-ISO stills
The Sigma DP1 Merrill marks a significant upgrade over its predecessor, the DP1x, and delivers some of the most beautiful, detailed images at low ISOs that we've ever seen from a camera in its price range. Paired with a sharp 28mm-equivalent lens, the DP1M's 46-megapixel, three-layered Foveon sensor captures images that demonstrate remarkable per-pixel sharpness and an extra-special dimensionality that has created an almost cult following of Foveon faithful. However, the compact camera bears some significant shortcomings, as the DP1M's image quality drops off quickly at higher ISOs and its performance, usability and flexibility trail well behind the competitors. Read our in-depth Sigma DP1 Merrill review to see if its stunning images outweigh its sacrifices. (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCA-A77 II digital camera Sony Alpha ILCA-A77 II 24.3 3.13x $1,198.00
A high-speed, high-resolution enthusiast DSLR at a great price
The Sony A77 II hits most things right on target for a solid, high-performance, enthusiast-level DSLR. The image quality is very good, especially at lower ISOs and at higher ISOs from RAW, burst shooting performance is top-notch, and single-shot AF is blazingly fast. Unfortunately, for one of its biggest selling points -- continuous autofocus performance -- the Sony A77 II stumbles somewhat when it comes to capturing fast action and other moving subjects, which is quite unfortunate for a high-framerate, seemingly high-performance flagship APS-C camera. Though it misses the mark in one main area, its a very nice, well-rounded camera in most other areas. Read more in our in-depth Sony A77 II Review! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000 digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000 24.3 3.13x $548.00
The Sony A6000 is affordable, fast, and takes really great pictures. Could this be the ultimate all-rounder camera?
Not only does this high-res speed demon cram in plenty of desirable features, the Sony A6000 also shaves a couple of hundred dollars off its predecessor's price. That's the recipe for greatness, so it's no surprise this has been one of our most popular reviews in recent memory -- and now, it's finished! So what was our final verdict on this affordable, swift-shooting camera, and is it time you bought one for yourself? Read our in-depth Sony A6000 review, and see what we thought! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A7 digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A7 24.3 2.50x $1,098.00
Good news: The best full-frame mirrorless camera may also be the most affordable!
When we reviewed Sony's A7R mirrorless camera, we were thrilled by its combination of a full-frame image sensor and a compact body. The Sony A7 offers both, and yet it's even more affordable. It also boasts better autofocus and performance, but trades off some of its sibling's epic resolution to achieve these. We already knew the Sony A7 would be great, but we wanted to answer which was better: The Sony A7 or A7R? Does amazing image quality trump performance? Are you better off spending a little more, or can you be thrifty and still get the best full-frame mirrorless camera money can buy? Read our Sony A7 review and find out! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A7 II digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A7 II 24.3 2.50x $1,698.00
The A7 Matured: built-in image stabilization, better ergonomics, better performance. The affordable full-frame Sony mirrorless camera gets updated.
Sony has yet another winner on their hands with the A7 II. By addressing some of the design and ergonomic quirks of the original model, as well as providing a notable technological achievement with their 5-axis image stabilization -- and some subtle, yet worthwhile, performance enhancements -- the Sony A7 II is a more matured, more well-rounded camera and therefore an even more enticing option for those wanting full-frame image quality but not a full-frame DSLR-sized camera. Read more in our in-depth Sony A7 II review! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R 36.4 -- $1,898.00
Our 2013 Camera of the Year marks the start of the full-frame mirrorless revolution
The news you've been waiting for has arrived! The age of the fully-featured, full-frame mirrorless camera is finally here -- and boy, what a duo of cameras kickstart the revolution. The Sony A7R promises absolutely amazing image quality in a compact body, while its closely-related sibling the A7 trades a little resolution for greater performance. Both cameras excite in their own way, but it's the Sony A7R -- our 2013 Camera of the Year -- which really floors us. This amazing compact system camera offers image quality to rival a medium format design, yet in a body that can fit in a coat pocket, even with a lens attached. Travel and street photographers in particular should have the Sony A7R at the top of their wishlist. Read our in-depth Sony A7R review for all the details, or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A7S digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A7S 12.2 -- $2,198.00
A unique 12-megapixel sensor offers outstanding low-light shooting and 4K video
Sony earned high praise for their high-quality and very compact A7 and A7R full-frame mirrorless cameras, and now with the addition of the A7S, Sony takes a leap in a unique direction with a lower-resolution, 12-megapixel version that’s not only capable of incredibly high ISO sensitivities, but also direct pixel readout for 4K and HD video capture. Remaining largely unchanged in terms of design compared to the A7 and A7R, the A7S provides significant tweaks under the hood. Not only does the new sensor allow for excellent low-light shooting, it also has fantastic dynamic range, great low-light AF and a host of professional-level video features, including Picture Profiles with SLog2 gamma and XAVC S format video. 4K video is relegated on via HDMI streaming to a recorder, which is a big blow to convenience, but other than this, the A7S is largely an outstanding compact, professional hybrid still & video camera. Read more in our Sony A7S review, or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha SLT-A58 digital camera Sony Alpha SLT-A58 20.1 3.06x $598.00
Arguably the best image quality we've ever seen from an entry-level DSLR
Though the 20.1-megapixel Sony A58 DSLR made some compromises to come in at a more consumer-friendly price than its predecessor, the A57, the camera doesn't skimp on imaging performance. The A58 delivers sharp, detailed photos that rival those from much more expensive models, as well as smooth, high-quality video. Add in responsive and accurate autofocusing, and the camera makes picture-taking an absolute joy. Some may be disappointed by the A58's plastic lens mount (rather than metal), downgraded LCD screen and slower max still and video frame rates, but there's no doubt it's still a tremendous value for beginners. Read our in-depth Sony A58 review to learn more, or buy one now! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha SLT-A99 digital camera Sony Alpha SLT-A99 24.3 -- $1,998.00
Sony delivers a no-excuses full-frame SLR breakthrough
Sony's been trying to crack the pro SLR market for years, but with relatively little success till now. With the Sony Alpha SLT-A99, though, it looks like they finally have a winner: It's a blazingly fast shooter, yet delivers 24 megapixels of resolution, while Sony's unique translucent-mirror technology means it can focus rapidly, continuously, and accurately, whether shooting videos or rapid-fire bursts of stills. It's also the only full-frame camera with very effective sensor-based image stabilization built in, providing IS benefits regardless of what lens is attached. The list of the Sony A99's features goes on and on, including a unique range-sensitive AF mode, a super-resolution EVF, built-in GPS, and a rugged magnesium-alloy frame with full weather sealing that's both smaller and lighter than most other high-end full-frame SLRs on the market. If you're looking for a true professional-grade full-frame SLR with unparalleled continuous AF capability, great shooting speed, and a price literally half those of its nearest competitors, look no further than the Sony A99. It offers truly ground-breaking capabilities at a price sure to shake up the pro camera marketplace. (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX1 digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX1 24.3 1.00x $2,798.00
Full-frame image quality and a great lens in an astonishingly small package
Full-frame sensors have always meant the highest image quality in handheld cameras, but they've also always meant big, bulky, heavy cameras. The Sony RX1 breaks this mold, though, and not just by a little bit. It's hard to convey just how small the Cyber-shot RX1 is without actually handing you one to hold yourself. It's not much bigger than some high-end digicams, and the same size or smaller than some models in Sony's excellent NEX line of Compact System Cameras when you include one of the kit lenses with the latter. The 24 megapixel full-frame sensor is the same as used in Sony's flagship A99 SLT camera, and it's paired with a 35mm f/2 Carl Zeiss lens with T* optical coatings and superb corner to corner sharpness. The combined package is perfect for "street photography" aficionados, or anyone wanting ultimate optical and sensor quality in a super-portable, beautiful little camera. With an introductory price of $2,800, it clearly won't be the camera for everyone, but even at that price, we think it'll be one of Sony's most popular models. If you're looking for ultimate quality in a "pocket" camera, the Sony RX1 defines the state of the art. (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 20.2 8.33x $848.00
This weather-sealed beauty sports a lens that will change your mind about fixed-lens cameras
Conventional wisdom says that if you want the best pictures, you want interchangeable lenses. The Sony RX10 turns that theory on its head, substituting the interchangeable lenses for just the one fixed lens -- but what a great optic it is! With a bright f/2.8 aperture and a generous 24-200mm equivalent range, you'd need a lot of bulky, expensive glass to match the RX10's lens on your SLR or CSC. The RX10 also has a huge advantage over its bridge camera rivals, thanks to a much larger sensor, and it debuts some interesting features including full-sensor readout for video capture. Is it pricey? Sure, but we think it's worth it. This could just be the camera which convinces you that interchangeable lenses are overkill! Read our in-depth Sony RX10 review for all the details, or shop for one now! (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 III digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 III 20.1 25.00x $1,598.00
Forget that DSLR: The one-size-fits-all Sony RX10 III will replace it and a bag full of lenses!
Sony created the large-sensor, long-zoom camera segment, and now it provides its object of desire. The Sony RX10 III is a bright-lensed, beautifully-built DSLR alternative with triple the zoom reach of its sibling, the RX10 II. Jam-packed with features and offering great image quality, there's no question it's a heck of a camera, but it has a pricetag to match. Is it worthy of its considerable cost? Find out in our in-depth Sony RX10 III review! (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 II digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 II 20.2 3.60x $598.00
The best pocket camera gets even better
We've put it through its paces, and the Sony RX100 II really sets a new bar for pocket camera performance. The original RX100 already dominated the competition, and the new model is a substantial step up from it in a number of areas. The RX100 II adds a tilting rear LCD, built-in Wi-Fi, and a multi-interface shoe (a flash hot shoe with an internal connector for attaching things like a high-quality external EVF or a microphone). The biggest change, though, is a switch to a backside-illuminated Exmor R CMOS sensor. This improved high-ISO/low-light JPEG performance by more than a full stop in our tests, albeit a bit less so in the RAW files. (Sony's done quite a bit to improve their JPEG processing lately.) Looking for the best pocket camera on the market? You need to check out the Sony RX100 II! (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 III digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 III 20.2 2.92x $748.00
The Sony RX100 III is a stunning, pocket-friendly shooter, but can it defeat its amazingly popular siblings?
It was clear from its heritage that the Sony RX100 III would be an exciting camera, given that both its predecessors earned our Pocket Camera of the Year award, two years running. But that level of success also meant some mighty big shoes to fill. Sony's pocket-friendly shooter line are in a class of their own, and we shot all three models side-by-side to determine once and for all -- which is the best compact camera that money can buy? Did the RX100 III have what it took to steal the crown? Read our Sony RX100 III review, and find out! (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 IV digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 IV 20.1 2.92x $998.00
An ultra-portable but somewhat pricey powerhouse pocket camera
Sony ups the ante once again with their latest RX100-series premium compact camera. Now on its fourth-generation model, the Sony RX100 IV introduces a host of performance-oriented improvements and new features, including 4K video capture, 16fps continuous burst shooting and a very fun high frame rate (HFR) slow-mo video mode. Overall, with tons of performance and the excellent image quality we've come to expect, the Sony RX100 IV is quick, nimble and capable, yet quite the pricey offering for a compact camera. See all the details of this powerful pocket cam in our in-depth Sony RX100 IV review! (minimize)

image of Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX1R digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX1R 24.3 1.00x $2,798.00
For photographers wanting the ultimate resolution in a compact camera at (almost) any price
Sony achieves the seemingly impossible with the Sony RX1R in surpassing the resolving power of its award-winning, full-frame RX1 compact camera by removing the optical low-pass filter and tweaking the JPEG processing. Most of the gains are found in the RX1R's JPEG images, with RAW files showing only the slightest improvements in sharpness and detail. Photographers who choose the Sony RX1R over its near twin will have to weigh these advantages over the new model's increased risk for moire and aliasing. But since the RX1R is available at the same price, it's a risk many might find worth taking. Read our Sony RX1R review for more details or buy one now! (minimize)

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