Digital SLR Reviews
Read digital SLR reviews written by expert photographers. We review new digital SLR cameras to find the very best choice for you!
The Nikon D610 is a minor refresh of an already popular camera, so what has Nikon done to improve that model? Josie Reavely finds out in her full review of the Nikon D610.
With new Dual Pixel AF technology, an articulated touchscreen and built-in Wi-Fi among its highlight specs, is the Canon EOS 70D the most technologically complete enthusiast DSLR around? Tim Coleman takes a closer look in his Canon 70D review.
With a pixel count matching some medium format cameras, a high-speed AF system and a compact, rugged body, the Nikon D800 is an established favourite among enthusiast and professional photographers alike. Tim Coleman sees how well it fares in use and also weighs up its performance against the D800E.
This robust newcomer replaces the EOS 650D and updates Canon’s enthusiast-targeted DSLR range. At first glance the EOS 700D appears to offer only a mere smattering of refinements to distinguish it from its predecessor – Josie Reavely delves a little deeper to find out what’s really changed.
Today Pentax have announced two new beginner-friendly DSLRs to their range: the K50 and the K500. They’re both very similar in spec with the two key differences being that the K50 is weather resistant and will come in a dizzying array of custom colour options.
I am a full time professional wedding photographer. I shoot with a combination of cameras, notably the Fuji X-Pro1 and the 5D range of cameras from Canon. The 5D2 was the first full frame body I owned and I ended up working my way through three of them. So, when the 5D3 was announced I was really quite excited about it.
This is certainly not the easiest review to write. It should be, because the D4 is an amazing camera – the best pro Nikon DSLR out there in fact. I have only have limited space in which to cram in as much as I can, so instead, I’m going to talk a little about some of the main features, and then sum up my opinions based on what your upgrade path to this camera is.
Arguably the most anticipated camera in Nikon’s recent line up is the 36mp beast that is the D800. But it’s not been without it’s criticisms and sceptical response from some people. And if I’m honest, I was one of them! But, has handling the camera for myself changed that? In a word, YES.
If you already use a D3s (or D3) you’ll feel right at home with the D4. It’s like an old friend, but one that’s been to the gym. There are subtle differences in the layout and overall form factor, and in fact it was explained to me that there are only three things shared between the older D3s and the new D4; the physical sensor size, the F mount and the 100% viewfinder coverage. Everything else has been redesigned.
Yesterday I was given the opportunity to play with a Canon EOS-1D X. It was still one of the factory sample camera bodies so I wasn’t allowed to analyze the image or video quality. However, I was able to test out the new controls and experiment with many of the new features and functions.