This relatively cheap enthusiast compact gets a few tweaks.
From barely digital to seriously high tech, it was a surprisingly good year for camera fans.
I suffered through rain, mud, loneliness and lack of sleep to get the best photographs I could manage of some of Scotland's most majestic creatures.
These are the cameras we would love to give to our family and friends or -- really -- the ones we'd buy for ourselves.
Are you ready to step up to a more sophisticated model, or are you thinking about stepping down to something smaller than a traditional dSLR? These are for you.
Design enhancements include some tweaks to the controls, relocation of the remote terminal and enough changes that it requires a different battery grip.
This video compilation of toys, clocks, syringes, phones, CDs and other items melting over an open flame feels oddly satisfying to view through a video camera's macro lens.
From the Cheapskate: Ready to move from snapshots to actual photography? This top-rated camera would normally run you at least $100 more. Plus: two sweet bonus deals!
With much improved performance specs over the sluggish older models, the M5 looks like it might be a solid addition to the line and a decent alternative to Canon's similarly priced Rebels.
Replacing the original from 2005, Canon updates the EF 70-300mm f4.5-5.6 IS II USM with current technologies.
With a substantial grip and an integrated electronic viewfinder, the M5 may attract Canon's low-end dSLR buyers.
DxO's tests show that the camera's new Dual Pixel CMOS sensor delivers some modest tonal improvements over the 5D Mark III. But the devil's in the details.
Want to see the future of car technology?
Brian Cooley found it for you at CES 2017 in Las Vegas and the North American International Auto Show in Detroit.