Don't want to buy a flash for your new dSLR just yet? For 100mm or longer lenses, this booster throws your pop-up flash's light beyond its normal reach.
As the name implies, here's where you find the best of the best, our top digital cameras across the board.
Pop-up flash isn't all bad. Here are three ways for beginners to get better photos from the pop-up before buying an external flash.
Cheaper and with better photo quality than its sibling, the Sony Alpha DSLR-A500's quirky design is the only real flaw in an otherwise solid entry-level model with fast Live View shooting and a useful tilting LCD.
Slightly redesigned, the D5500 is a modest upgrade over the D5300.
The 5DS R looks the same as its predecessors but crams more inside.
With excellent photo and video quality, fast shooting performance and enough features to keep any level of photographer happy, the FZ1000 is just a great camera.
For people looking for something better than a point-and-shoot, the Pentax K-S2 is a good camera, but it falls short for videos.
If you're a Live View-oriented shooter who doesn't care about color accuracy, the Sony Alpha DSLR-A550's good performance and decent noise profile make it attractive for the money. Otherwise, you can find a better camera.
It may be a few years behind the pack, but the Nikon D5500 houses the company's first dSLR touchscreen, and it's relatively large at 3.2 inches.
The Canon EOS M3 offers dSLR-quality photos and a nice design, but its feature set is average, performance is sluggish and its price relatively high, at least in the US and the UK.
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