Don't-Miss Point & shoot camera Stories
With excellent image quality and tons of extra features, this camera proves that you can shoot big without a zoom lens.
With a lot of strengths and a few key weaknesses, the hybrid phone-camera could be your ideal all-in-one or a hamstrung all-in-none.
It's not much bigger than an iPhone, but the PowerShot N does everything better.
Even though it has plenty of “auto everything” modes, the more you know about photography, the more you can get out of the Fujifilm X20.
The Samsung EX2F offers an appealing feature set for those who want to grow their skills, as well as for photographers who want to use a compact camera without giving up manual controls.
The RX100 is a pocket-size, go-anywhere camera that provides outstanding image quality, with ergonomics that make taking control of the device easy and enjoyable.
The 20X-optical-zoom FinePix F770EXR does a lot of things well, but it falls short of the competition in overall image quality.
The Coolpix S9300 is an 18X-zoom pocket camera with very simple controls, but its image quality takes a big step backward when matched against that of its excellent predecessor.
From pocket cameras to pricey DSLRs, find the model that's picture-perfect for you.
With an F1.8 lens, manual exposure controls, and a much lower price than its premium point-and-shoot rivals, the pocketable Coolpix P310 offers excellent bang for the buck.
Moreso than any Wi-Fi camera we've tested, the 21X-optical-zoom WB850F is an excellent option outside of its wireless-sharing features.
The $800 Canon PowerShot G1 X has a very large sensor for a fixed-lens camera, and its image quality is absolutely stunning. On macro photos, autofocus speeds, and fast-action shots, however, it may let you down.
The 20X-optical-zoom PowerShot SX260 HS pocket megazoom does a lot of things--and it does many of them well, thanks to very good image quality, great creative modes, and manual exposure controls.