Two gadgets enter the ring, but only one can leave the champion! Each week Brian Tong pits two compe
As 4K video is a key selling point on cameras from the 2014 crop, we take the Panasonic Lumix FZ1000 for a spin to see how it performs.
For videographers shooting high-resolution video, the Taiwanese flash-card maker has two new choices with faster write speeds and capacities up to 128GB.
Your phone or tablet may not support all that capacity yet, but the SanDisk flash memory card could help those with too many videos, photos, music, or apps.
SanDisk has launched the world's first microSD card with a capacity of 128GB.
Learn about CNET's testing procedures for digital cameras.
It's time to deal so check back often to see what the latest offers are. But don't wait; many of these are limited-time and limited-quantity offers. And if you see a deal that you feel is worthy, drop us a note and we'll do our best to add it to the list.
commentary The flash memory technology is inexpensive and ubiquitous, but it's also physically feeble. As it spreads up-market, pros and enthusiasts are stuck with its shortcomings.
A solid entry-level dSLR plus two lenses for only $450.
Professional video buffs might be excited about Lexar's combination of speed and capacity, but the rest of us can look forward to more affordable mainstream SD cards.
Sony and Nikon brought XQD to market last year for higher-end cameras. This week, Canon and Phase One backed a rival memory card format, CFast 2.0. SD Card will mop up the mess.