Tamron's first non-macro primes, a 35mm f1.8 and 45mm f1.8, look promising and serve to launch a new generation of lenses.
Taking a leaf out of Sigma's book, Tamron's first standard primes have metal bodies and an upscale feel. All but one of the product shots were taken with one of these two lenses.
The camera is very basic and the prints are small, but if you're looking for an inexpensive and travel-friendly way to shoot instant photos, the Snap could be the answer.
The DxO One still needs a little refinement before it feels like it's worth the money.
The DxO One plugs into the Lightning connector and turns your iPhone or iPad into a display for this enthusiast-quality camera.
Why do some people now automatically film the police during traffic stops? A video of an Ohio police officer stopping a black driver adds one more piece of evidence.
It doesn't improve much on its predecessor, but with its larger image sensor and bright f1.8 lens, this pocket camera is an excellent step-up from your smartphone or average point-and-shoot.
Though it's a very modest update from its predecessor, the XQ2 is nonetheless a competent bright-lens compact for more than a full-auto experience.
In this new version of its pro lens the company introduces its new Blue Spectrum Refractive optics technology, which targets ugly color fringing.
The camera, which shipped elsewhere in April, lands in the US this October.
The EOS M3 is well designed but expensive for what it offers and slow. Read the review: http://cnet.co/1PyYq01
The Canon EOS M3 offers dSLR-quality photos and a nice design, but for the price in the US and UK its feature set is average and performance is sluggish.
Hoarding photos on your phone?
Those picture are hogging memory and could be slowing down your phone.