If you have an iPad, Apple’s new Pro photo camera should be on your radar.
It’s the perfect camera for anyone with a smartphone or a tablet.
But you can use your own, and the pros and cons can vary.
We have a rundown of the pros, pros-only, pros and pros-con of the Pro.
And we have some pros-and-cons of the cameras we tested in the past.
If you’re just getting into camera-making, we recommend the Polaroid C-500.
It has an LCD screen, a wide aperture and a large pixel count.
It is $299.99.
If that’s not enough to satisfy your needs, consider the Canon EOS 60D, which has a 16-megapixel APS-C sensor and a 5-axis image stabilization system.
It costs $499.99 (though you can pick up a Canon EFS-6000 for $499.)
We also liked the Sony RX100.
It had a 16MP sensor, an 8-axis optical zoom and a 12MP sensor.
It sells for $699.99, which is a bit cheaper than the Nikon D800E.
The Nikon D600 was a winner, too.
It came in 16-MP, 16-Megapixel, 2x optical zoom, 1x optical image stabilization and a 20-megapixels sensor.
The camera has a price tag of $1,999, but it has a longer battery life than most smartphones.
If your camera isn’t on our list, check out our full guide on how to find the best camera for you.
Pros: Cheap, compact and easy to use.
No need to install an app.
The sensor is fast and good enough for most everyday shooting.
Cons: Battery life is short, but the D800e has a better battery life and a faster processor.
The only reason we didn’t give the Canon EF 50mm f/1.4 lens the nod is because of its price tag.
Pros-only: No one likes paying extra for a camera, and this lens is no exception.
It does have some cons, however, and we’ll talk about them in the full review.
Pros:- Fast, compact, and easy-to-use.
The image stabilization isn’t the best, but you get what you pay for.- A fast and cheap-looking lens, which can be mounted to almost any camera.- Canon’s image stabilization software is capable of focusing fast and with some finesse.- Has an image stabilization that is good enough to take low-light pictures.- Has an EVF for more control over the focus.- No need for a separate mount, so it’s easy to find and use.
Cons-No software to customize, so the image stabilization may not be as good as you want.- Can be hard to use, especially if you’re not familiar with the camera’s settings.
Pros – fast, compact- and easy.
The Canon EF-S 50mm is fast enough to cover most of your shooting needs, including portraits.
The lens has an image stabilizer that can be used for low-lighting, but not when shooting with wide apertures.
It also has a fast and quiet AF system.
The images are sharp and crisp.
The focal length range is just right for most of the shooting you want to do.
Cons – Battery life isn’t great, and it won’t be the best for you unless you have a large camera.
Pros + Pros-Fast, compact.
The Sony RX200 has a large image sensor and good image stabilization, but if you want a big camera you’re going to have to spend more.
If the camera isn’s focal length is too short for you, the Sony D810 has an aperture of f/2.4 and a shorter lens barrel.
Pros Pros + Cons-Large image sensor, great image stabilization.
Cons, but worth it for portraits.
Pros, but they’re not the best-priced.
The Olympus OM-D E-M5 is the top-of-the-line camera for those looking for a large-format camera.
It comes in a whopping 35mm, 35mm/1:2.8, 50mm, 70mm and 120mm focal lengths.
Pros+Cons-Small image sensor.
A slow AF system and slow AF speed.
A lot of the image noise is due to the lens.
Pros on a par with the Canon D800.
Pros in the $300 range, but still a bit expensive.
Pros for the price.
Pros are fast and compact.
Cons on the downside, but don’t expect much noise-reduction.
Pros with a great camera but not great image quality.
Pros if you need a large and compact camera.