As successor to the SLT-A55, the SLT-A57 translucent mirror digital camera comes with a host of features including (but not limited to) Auto-HDR and Sweep Panorama. Find out if it met our expectations.
The Nikon D5200 comes with some impressive specs for an entry-level camera - a 24MP sensor with the AF system from the D7000, and an Expeed 3 image engine based on the flagship D4. Here's why it's a good choice for anyone looking for their first DSLR camera.
At this year's CES event, Samsung put up a great show with much to offer in various product categories, including upcoming mobile innovation, new TV technologies and 3D movie capture for consumers. Let's take a quick look.
Samsung has announced its new flagship model in its NX series - the NX30, along with the new NX 45mm F1.8 2D/3D lens, the first one-lens 3D system capable of capturing both still images and Full HD movies in perfect 3D quality. Let's take a quick look.
Canon kicks off the year with the launch of the PowerShot N, a unique palm-sized compact digital camera. This tiny 12.1 megapixel camera is built for flexibility and individuals who wants a pocket-friendly camera that gives them the freedom to be creative.
While it hardly comes as a surprise, Polaroid has launched the first Android Interchangeable Lens camera, the iM1836, at CES 2013. Here's our quick hands-on as we play with the unique gadget.
As Canon's most affordable full-frame camera, the EOS 6D might very well be somebody's first full-frame DSLR. With a 20.2MP sensor and built-in Wi-Fi plus GPS, the 6D looks attractive on paper but comes with a few trade-offs. Find out if those trade-offs are worth it.
So this was 2012 and what has tech done? Another year over and a new one just about to begin. We look back on the year and analyze what went right and what went wrong in six major categories: Televisions, notebooks, tablets, cameras, mobile phones and gaming.
The 1D X represents the pinnacle of Canon's DSLR camera technology, and it mostly doesn't disappoint. It succeeds not just one, but two previous high-end cameras, and ups the game with faster frame-rates, higher ISO settings and improved handling. But there's something about its auto-focus you need to know.
Fujifilm has been on fire riding the retro/mirrorless combination. The X-E1 is a smaller, concentrated version of the X-Pro1, minus the optical viewfinder, bulk and price. It keeps the same unique X-Trans sensor, so performance should be the same - the question is, does it keep the bad of the X-Pro1 as well as the good?