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SLRs

There's a lot of information out there about digital SLR cameras. Reviews from our expert photographers can help you choose a camera that best suits your needs.



First Look: Nikon D300
Get 12-megapixel capture and lightning quick response from
First Look: Nikon D300

Nikon's new pro-am D-SLR is lightning quick and adds new features like LiveView and sensor cleaning. An ideal camera for the serious amateur, and a terrific backup for pros using the new D3, there's a lot to be excited about in this mid-range model.


First Look: Canon EOS 40D
Complete upgrade for an excellent mid-range D-SLR…
First Look: Canon EOS 40D

Every 18 months or so, Canon has unveiled a new model in its midrange D-SLR line. It's that time again, and the new EOS 40D features a truly remarkable array of improvements over its predecessor - which was an excellent camera in its own right. And all for just $1299!


Point And Shoot Like A Pro
Why à la modes?
Point And Shoot Like A Pro

All digital SLR cameras offer the traditional exposure modes: program AE, shutter-priority AE, aperture-priority AE and metered manual exposure control. These are the mainstays of "serious" photographers because they provide control over important aspects of each shot.


First Look: Olympus EVOLT E-510
Get pro features and a two-lens kit for less than $1,000
First Look: Olympus EVOLT E-510

The latest EVOLT offering from Olympus updates familiar features and adds a few new ones, like sensor-shift image stabilization. Also noteworthy is affordable kit pricing—pick up a two-lens bundle for about $100 more than the basic one-lens kit. An ergonomic design combined with high-end functionality makes this a great entry into the world of D-SLR cameras.


D-SLRs: Entry-Level, Midrange, Pro
What’s the difference?
D-SLRs: Entry-Level, Midrange, Pro

Digital SLRs are the most versatile cameras, and for many photographers, the best choices. There are three basic categories of D-SLRs: entry-level, midrange and pro. These aren't exclusive categories—there are working pros who use midrange models, advanced amateurs who use models from all three categories and even well-heeled novices who buy top pro models (which, in program mode, are as easy to use as any entry-level model, albeit somewhat bulkier). But most models fall into one of the three categories.


10 Hot New Cameras
Top technologies and features are finding their way into the whole range of digital cameras, from compacts to D-SLRs
10 Hot New Cameras

The annual Photo Marketing Association (PMA) Show is an exciting time of year for camera enthusiasts because that's when many new models are introduced. This year's show (March 8-11) was no exception, bringing us a number of exciting new cameras with some great features. We'll look at these features and then at 10 new models that incorporate the latest digital camera technologies.


First Look: Canon EOS-1D Mark III
The world’s fastest D-SLR gets a lot faster, live viewing, sensor cleaning and more!
First Look: Canon EOS-1D Mark III

Canon's EOS-1D Mark II has reigned as the D-SLR speed king for more than a year, able to shoot its 8.2-megapixel images at an amazing 8.5 per second. Now Canon has blown that out of the water with the Mark II's successor. The new EOS-1D Mark III's ability to shoot 10.1-megapixel images at 10 per second is just one of its remarkable talents.


Ultimate Travel Photography
Camera techniques to help you shoot like a pro on your next photo adventure
Ultimate Travel Photography

Beryl Markham begins West with the Night, her wonderful and enthralling book about her adventures as a bush pilot in East Africa in the mid-1930s, with the question, "How is it possible to bring order to memory?"


Choosing The Right Digital Camera For You
How to narrow the multitude of options? Consider your photography habits and the features you really need
Choosing The Right Digital Camera For You

The more megapixels an image contains, and the less it's compressed, the more space it takes up on a memory card. So if you shoot RAW 10-megapixel images, you'll need high-capacity memory cards: at least 1 GB (gigabyte); a 2 GB or 4 GB card is even better.


It Takes Two (or Three)
It's hard to get by with just one camera nowadays. Even if you shoot with a topnotch digital SLR there will be times when it's not convenient to carry it with you-at a formal dinner party, for example, or at the grocery store. Under those circumstances it may be better to have a high quality compact camera that will slip into a pocket or purse. That way you will not miss that "once in a lifetime" shot of the kids being kids-or the boss wearing a lampshade on her head-simply because you left all cameras at home.

First Look: Nikon D40
Nikon packs a wealth of features in its latest and smallest D-SLR
First Look: Nikon D40

The Nikon D40 is Nikon's most compact and most affordable D-SLR to date. This camera combines a host of high-end features with an easy-to-navigate layout to make the creation of quality photographs easier and fun. Its straightforward layout and design, combined with the D40's compact size, make it an excellent entry-level D-SLR.




 
 

 
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