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?
Coming one year after the Nikon 1 V1, the V2 is Nikon's answer to all the photographers who griped about the V1's handling. Do the new improvements make the V2 an attractive new camera to get for the holidays? Read on to find out.