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Enthusiast Cameras
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This Week
image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R III digital camera

Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R III
42.4 megapixels
Check Prices: $3,198.00
image of Nikon D850 digital camera

Nikon D850
45.7 megapixels
Check Prices: $3,296.95
image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000 digital camera

Sony Alpha ILCE-A6000
24.3 megapixels, 3.13x
Check Prices: $548.00

Dave's Picks


Most Popular Enthusiast's Cameras

Camera Name Res Lens Avg. Price
Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R III digital camera image Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R III 42.4 -- $3,198.00
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Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II digital camera image Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II 20.2 4.20x $679.00
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Nikon D850 digital camera image Nikon D850 45.7 -- $3,296.95
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Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II digital camera image Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II 20.2 3.00x $449.00
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Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 V digital camera image Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 V 20.1 2.92x $998.00
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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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Canon EOS M6 digital camera image Canon EOS M6 24.2 3.00x $679.00
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Canon EOS 80D digital camera image Canon EOS 80D 24.2 7.50x $999.00
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Sony Alpha ILCE-A6300 digital camera image Sony Alpha ILCE-A6300 24.2 3.13x $898.00
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Sony Alpha ILCE-A6500 digital camera image Sony Alpha ILCE-A6500 24.2 -- $1,398.00
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Editor's Choice Res Lens Avg. Price
image of Olympus OM-D E-M5 II digital camera Olympus OM-D E-M5 II 16.1 -- $799.00
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 Nikon D750 digital camera Nikon D750 24.3 5.00x $1,796.95
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 Canon EOS 5D Mark III digital camera Canon EOS 5D Mark III 22.3 -- $2,357.97
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)

Other Top Choices Res Lens Avg. Price
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 $999.00
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 7D Mark II digital camera Canon EOS 7D Mark II 20.2 7.50x $1,099.00
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 $482.90
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 PowerShot G1 X Mark II digital camera Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark II 13.1 5.00x $649.00
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 G3 X digital camera Canon PowerShot G3 X 20.2 25.00x $899.00
Canon takes on Sony and Panasonic with their own enthusiast long-zoom!
The competition in the high-powered, enthusiast-grade zoom camera category continues to heat up! The Canon G3X bests its popular Sony and Panasonic rivals with a class-leading 600mm-eq. optical zoom lens. Offering numerous controls, dials and a deep handgrip, the G3X is clearly catered to advanced users. However, while image quality is good and its zoom is plentiful, there are a number of drawbacks, performance issues and ergonomic quirks we encountered along the way. Are these issues deal-breakers or just minor quibbles? Find out in our in-depth Canon G3X review! (minimize)

image of Fujifilm X-T1 digital camera Fujifilm X-T1 16.3 3.06x $599.00
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 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 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 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 D850 digital camera Nikon D850 45.7 -- $3,296.95
Nikon's most versatile DSLR ever!
The D850 is easily Nikon's most versatile DSLR to date. Packing an all-new 45MP sensor and fast EXPEED 5 image processor into a familiar yet improved weather-sealed body, the D850 is comfortable, highly customizable and is pretty much able to photograph whatever you want to throw at it. It offers outstanding resolution and dynamic range as well as superb high ISO performance, plus the fast processor and 153-pt AF sensor from the D5 give the Nikon D850 enough horsepower to easily capture all but the most demanding sports and action subjects. And while video/live-view is still hampered by slow, contrast-detect AF, the D850 offers lots of new video feature, including 4K video and timelapse capture modes. Overall, the D850 is stunning and our pick for Best Camera of 2017. See all the details in our Nikon D850 Review! (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 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ1000 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ1000 20.1 16.00x $597.99
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-GH4 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GH4 16.1 -- $997.99
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-GX8 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8 20.3 -- $849.00
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-LX100 digital camera Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100 12.8 3.13x $647.99
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 -- $5,496.95
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-3 II digital camera Pentax K-3 II 24.4 -- $829.00
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 $596.95
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 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 $798.00
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 $1,098.00
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 -- $1,799.00
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-A7R III digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A7R III 42.4 -- $3,198.00
The best mirrorless camera of 2017!
The Sony A7R III sees improvements in pretty much every area: physical design features, image quality, speed and performance, as well as video recording capabilities and battery life. The A7R III remains a top-notch camera for pixel-peepers, capturing images with stunning detail and dynamic range, but thanks to inheriting performance and AF improvements from the A9, the camera's also fast and nimble enough for sports and action. The A7R III fixes lots of the shortcomings of the previous two models to become an all-around extremely versatile camera for all types of photographers and video creators. For all the details, see our in-depth Sony A7R III Review! (minimize)

image of Sony Alpha ILCE-A7S digital camera Sony Alpha ILCE-A7S 12.2 -- $1,998.00
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 thatís 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 Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX10 20.2 8.33x $798.00
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-RX100 digital camera Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 20.2 3.60x $448.00
Sony RX100 takes the premium pocket camera crown!
We were so impressed with the Sony RX100's specs, we had to rush and give it a complete review in a hurry to see if it truly measured up. We were not disappointed. The Sony RX100's 1-inch-type, 20.2-megapixel sensor, f/1.8, 3.6x lens, and small body combine to create a new pocket digital camera benchmark. Sony didn't skimp on special features for amateurs or enthusiasts, either. Click here to see our Sony RX100 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 $698.00
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 $898.00
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)

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