The water-, shock-, dust-, and freezeproof consumer video camera is ready for some rough treatment and packs a 40x zoom lens, but that's about all it offers.
JVC's move to offer consumers a durable family camcorder is solid, but the quadproof Everio GZ-R10 on the whole comes up short.
At this year's show, we learned that wearables aren't just for fitness and phones, action cams are plentiful, and camera lineups are thinning out, and that's probably for the better.
As entry-level camcorders go, JVC's Everio GZ-EX250 is an OK option, especially if Wi-Fi functionality and a 40x zoom lens are at the top of want list.
Take a look at the full HD video quality and zoom range of the EX250, JVC's entry-level 40x zoom camcorder.
As entry-level camcorders go, JVC's Everio GZ-EX250 is an OK option, especially if Wi-Fi functionality and a 40x zoom lens are at the top of your want list.
It's new, not refurbished, and you can get it in your choice of four colors. The really big surprise is who's selling it for that price.
The most important things to know about buying a camcorder.
With nothing but HD camcorders announced at CES 2012, it looks like SD-resolution camcorders are finally done.
The four sibling models--the JVC Everio GZ-HM300, HM320, HM340 and HD500--may be $60 to $100 less than HD competitors, but they're defined by a tiny, insufficient-resolution-for-HD sensor, a 20x zoom lens with no optical image stabilization (only electronic), and the lowest resolution LCD display in their class.