For inconspicuous and quick street shooting or as a travel camera for landscape fans, the Ricoh GR II hits the mark. But If you want video or the shooting-angle flexibility that a movable LCD or viewfinder provides, this may not be the camera for you.
With a single (fast) shot, this camera takes full spherical images and, with some help from an app, lets you zoom, swipe, and rotate them.
This update to one of the toughest point-and-shoots around is now ready to be mounted to your bike, helmet, or car.
Ricoh consolidates all its prosumer eggs into one basket with an $800 APS-C compact, the Ricoh GR, taking aim at competitors that cost well over $1,000.
A handful of samples for your personal analysis.
The sci-fi-looking camera can capture panoramic photos in a single shot as well as video that can be endlessly manipulated with your fingertips on your iOS or Android device.
The compact Ricoh GR II has a lightweight set of features but delivers if all you want is great photos at a modest price.
Thanks to 360-degree video, you can have eyes in the front, sides and back of your head.
The ultracompact twin-lens imaging device creates fully spherical images you can zoom, swipe, and rotate.
The Ricoh GXR S10 is too expensive for what it offers and has nothing that makes it stand out from the competition. The GXR+S10 24-72mm module is solid, but it is far from being a best-in-class enthusiast compact camera.