Samsung's WB650 looks like the ideal camera for travellers, with 15x optical zoom and GPS tagging.
The WB750 is fine, if you want a cheap, long zoom camera to capture casual shots. Anything more, and its shortcomings will become far too evident.
The latest dual-screen camera from Samsung offers plenty of bang for your buck, apart from its lacklustre touchscreen.
The Samsung Galaxy Camera is a great point-and-shoot for the everyday photographer who wants to instantly share to social media. Discerning photographers will find issues with its image quality, though arguably they're the wrong target audience for this camera.
Samsung doesn't ask for much money upfront for the PL50, and it doesn't deliver much in return.
If you're happy with the photos from your smartphone, but wish you had an actual camera with a long zoom lens and wireless sharing and backup, check out the Samsung WB150F.
If you can get past the occasional purple halo in your photos and don't need to shoot in bursts, the Samsung Digimax L60 is a solid point-and-shoot camera.
The Samsung NX210's raw photos and the shooting experience it provides distinguish it from competitors, but it's slower than it should be and JPEG photos don't match the rest of the field.
The Samsung NX100 offers the straightforward operation of a compact camera while adding a larger, dSLR-size sensor, and the ability to swap lenses. The end result is largely a success.
Its feature set is both competitive and interesting, and it has a top-notch 2.5-inch LCD, but the 5-megapixel Samsung Digimax i5 can't keep pace with the competition when it comes to speed and photo quality.