Here's where you find the best of the best, our top digital cameras across the board.
While it's a perfectly fine camera when you're making the jump from a point-and-shoot, there are better choices than the Canon EOS Rebel T5.
This basic dSLR doesn't stand out from the competition.
With a wider and longer lens than its predecessor and some other needed improvements, the SX60 HS brings Canon back to parity with its competition.
Pros and enthusiasts in the US can rejoice that many of Canon's SLR lenses are a notch less pricey now. Better exchange rates might deserve some of the credit.
If you're looking for more than just a simple snapshot experience from a compact zoom camera, the Canon PowerShot SX700 HS should be on your short list, despite a couple shortcomings.
Though there's nothing extraordinary about it, the SX600 HS is a solid choice for snapshooters wanting a simple step up from a smartphone without sacrificing on-the-go sharing.
Given that the 7D is 5 years old, the body has surprisingly few changes for the Mark II.
Though there's nothing extraordinary about it, the SX600 HS is a solid choice for snapshooters wanting a simple step-up from a smartphone without sacrificing on-the-go sharing.
Canon targets the Sony RX100 II with a similarly sized camera.
With a continuous shooting speed of 10 frames per second, the 7D Mark II is the long-awaited successor to Canon's dSLR for sports and action photographers.