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Editors' Choice

Leica M9

The Leica M9 isn't a point and shoot and it isn't the kind of camera you'd usually take on safari to snap the roaming wildebeest. But if you did, you'd record your trip in stunning detail with the most vibrant colours you've ever committed to pixel or print. You'll pay a hefty price for the privilege, but if you can afford it, you'll be very happy with the results.

Leica M8.2

The Leica M8.2 is a welcome, if very pricey, upgrade to the M8, and makes excellent use of the legions of Leica M lenses in existence. While dSLRs may be more versatile overall, the M8.2 provides incomparable quality in the niche it occupies

Fujifilm X-E1

It's not a general-purpose recommendable camera thanks to subpar video and slightly sluggish performance, but for photo-quality-first photographers who want the analog-ish shooting experience, the Fujifilm X-E1 rules in its price range.

Fujifilm X-E2S

The new model gets an updated autofocus system.

Fujifilm X-E2

It delivers great images and is still fun to shoot with, but the Fujifilm X-E2 isn't a no-brainer upgrade over the X-E1 and other cameras outfeature it.

Fujifilm X-A3

In addition to the camera, the company delivers its inexpensive 23mm f2 lens.

Fujifilm X-A2

Very, very incremental updates from the X-A1 include a flip-up display.

Fujifilm X-A1 with 16-50mm lens, blue

  • Digital Camera Type: Mirrorless system, Rangefinder
  • Optical Sensor Size (metric): 15.6 x 23.6 mm
  • Sensor Resolution: 16.3 megapixels
  • Optical Sensor Type: CMOS

Leica M10

The design and feature set of the company's latest full-frame rangefinder comes from the wish lists of its pickiest users, right down to shaving 4 mm off the depth of the camera.

Leica M-E

  • Digital Camera Type: Rangefinder