Konica Minolta has announced the Maxxum 5D. This high-performance interchangeable-lens digital SLR camera inherits the revolutionary technology of the award winning Konica Minolta Maxxum 7D -- the world's first digital SLR with built-in Anti-Shake technology and CCD Shift mechanism that is compatible with all Maxxum autofocus (AF) lenses*2 including Konica Minolta's soon to be introduced Digital Technology "DT" lenses.
Welcome to another installment of "Users speak out..." This time, we're going to take a look at the Nikon Coolpix 8800. The opinions will be chosen based on the value of the information (in our opinion) to our readers. We won't necessarily pick only the "positive" opinions or only the "negative" opinions. We'll pick the opinions that we think will be most helpful to you as you shop for and compare cameras. To see all opinions, click through to the product detail, and click the "View Opinions" link.
Samsung markets the U-CA 5 as an ideal first digital camera, so the Auto (Point & Shoot) mode is especially suited to beginners. More advanced shooters (and beginners -- as their photographic skills develop) can switch to the U-CA 5's Manual (Program) mode and adjust ISO, white balance, image sharpness, and exposure compensation to fine-tune their exposures.
We attended a media event recently where we had a chance to see the Nikon Coolpix S2 in person, leave our fingerprints on it, and compare it side by side with the Nikon Coolpix S1.
If you use a digital camera (I use a Canon EOS Digital Rebel/300D myself) and that camera is an SLR, then it most likely can record images in RAW format. In general, you should record your images at the highest resolution possible. If you only have a small memory card and are worried that you can only record a few RAW images on it, then it's time to buy a bigger card!
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