Here's where you find the best of the best, our top digital cameras across the board.
A reasonable option for an entry-level dSLR, the Pentax K-50 should satisfy if you need the weather-sealed design. But while acceptable, it and its cheaper sibling the K-500 lag behind the competition in image quality and performance.
New York's top photography store provides a clinic on how to sell tech gear.
It's not a general-purpose recommendable camera thanks to subpar video and slightly sluggish performance, but for photo-quality-first photographers who want the analog-ish shooting experience, the Fujifilm X-E1 rules in its price range.
The company's latest interchangeable-lens camera is a first step on the now well-traveled path of retro designs. The Lumix DMC-GX7 sounds like more than just a me-too update of the GX1, though.
The Canon PowerShot G15 continues the G-series tradition of solid advanced compacts, but doesn't rank as best in class by any particular measure.
The Samsung NX210's raw photos and the shooting experience it provides distinguish it from competitors, but it's slower than it should be and JPEG photos don't match the rest of the field.
The Epson Stylus Photo RX500 is an excellent all-in-one photo printer for digital-photo enthusiasts who need both a film scanner and an occasional photocopier.
The Dell 922 is an affordable multifunction that excels at copying, scanning, and managing images, but small-office users can do better.
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As long as you don't need fast autofocus or great burst shooting, the Sony Alpha ILCE-7R is great, compact alternative to entry-level full-frame cameras from Nikon and Canon.
If you hate AA batteries, but like inexpensive compacts with manual controls, the 16x zoom Canon PowerShot SX170 IS takes a good photo. Otherwise, seek out its predecessor, the SX160 IS.