We've rounded up a selection of the best camera deals on the market right now, covering everything from advanced DSLRs to low cost compact cameras.
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We’ve listed the best camera deals on the market, with help of our affiliate partners Reevoo and Ebay. If you’re looking for a great deal on a camera, take a look at the best deals here for some great savings. We’ll keep this list regularly updated with the best offers so be sure to check back.
Nikon Coolpix S7000
With a back-illuminated 16MP sensor, the S7000 is a good bargain for Nikon fans who need a reasonably flexible focal length range. There’s no viewfinder, and you’ll find yourself limited to automatic shooting options, but if you just want something small and light for your holiday or travel, then it’s a good option.
Panasonic Lumix FZ72
The Panasonic Lumix FZ72 has the equivalent of a 1200mm lens. It has excellent image stabilisation and a fast AF system, though does have some performance issues as the full focal length. It handles well and has good sound and video capabilities.
Panasonic Lumix TZ70
The Panasonic Lumix TZ70 is a travel zoom compact that is lightweight and portable.
Its main features include an ISO range of 100-6400; it also offers good image stabilisation performance, and includes an electronic viewfinder, that its predecessor was lacking.
The camera delivers full HD video capture at a resolution of 1920 x 1080p, which can be saved in either AVCHD or MP4 formats. It also features a range of other video capture modes, such as slow motion and time-lapse.
Canon EOS 1200D
The Canon EOS 1200D is an entry-level DSLR, featuring a lightweight design, an 18MP CMOS sensor and 1080p HD video capture.
It has a 460k-dot, 3in TFT LCD screen, however the screen does not feature touch functionality nor vari-angle technology.
The camera benefits from a high autofocus speed and good ISO performance at higher settings.
Canon EOS 100D
The Canon EOS 100D is a DLSR with a 18MP APS-C sized Hybrid AF II CMOS sensor, which supports built-in phase-detect AF pixels for continuous autofocus when recording HD video. It features a lightweight design and a highly responsive touchscreen.
It has good image quality at high ISO and smooth and silent AF performance.
Canon PowerShot SX60 HS
Yes, that’s a 65x optical zoom on the front of the Canon PowerShot SX60 HS. Covering a focal range equivalent to 21-1365mm in 35mm equivalent terms, you could look up at the night sky with this against your eye and half expect to catch a glimpse of the Rosetta space probe.
The SX60 HS also offers sophisticated image stabilisation to keep the zoom range useable, and its robust build and handling make it a pleasure to pick up and shoot with.
Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ1000
With a deep, comprehensive feature set, superb quality in capturing both still images and video, and sophisticated DSLR-like handling, the FZ1000 is a seriously capable camera. Its 1-inch sensor and its 25-400mm equivalent f/2.8-4 Leica DC Vario-Elmarit lens make it a versatile performer, as does its 5-axis optical image stabilisation.
The FZ1000 also brings 4K video into the mix, and users can also extract 8MP stills from 4K footage in order to never miss the decisive moment.
Sony has found a great deal of success with its RX series in recent years, blending advanced technology with high-end bodies to create a premium alternative to compact cameras. The RX10 was easily the best specified fixed lens bridge camera to be found at its release, featuring a high-quality specification to go along with its premium market position, and still holds up very well against its competition at similar price-points.
Image quality and performance is excellent, with a 1in, 20.2MP sensor paired with the impressive fixed lens – offering 8.3x optical zoom and equivalent focal range of 24-200mm in 35mm equivalent terms at the f/2.8 max aperture that is standard for the RX range.
In 2010, Nikon release the Nikon D7000 which took the position of Nikon’s Flagship APS-C sensor DSLR and was the start of the D7XXX series of camera. With quick autofocusing systems and benefiting from the 1.5x crop factor given by the APS-C sensor, the series has been very popular with wildlife and sports photographers.
The D7200 is the latest in this line. Sturdily built and reassuringly heavy, it offers its users the same high-quality 24.2MP sensor used in the majority of latest-range Nikon DX DSLRs for excellent image quality, but where it starts to shine is in the impressively fast autofocus – combining 51-point focus points with a Multicam 3500 II autofocusing system for great results.
Canon EOS 6D
Originally presented as a natural step-up for Canon photographers looking to upgrade to a full-frame DSLR, the 6D still holds up well in the modern market owing to its impressive spec featuring a 20.2MP CMOS sensor for excellent image quality. Particularly of note is how well it handles in low-light, with the focus system performing admirably in twilit conditions where even our eyes fail to focus correctly.
While it should be noted that Canon’s EF-S lenses will not fit the EOS 6D, buyers who already own or are willing to upgrade to the lenses to match their new camera body will find themselves with a very capable camera, offering full-frame quality at an affordable price.
At its release, the D810 was touted by Nikon as having its greatest ever image quality, a claim it largely lived up to – supported by a 35mm full-frame CMOS sensor with a 36.3MP resolution. This, combined with the absence of a low-pass filter, means that the D810 is capable of capturing a truly stunning amount of detail.
In case shooting the huge files generated by its 36.3MP sensor is getting problematic for your poor memory cards, the D810 does also provide the handy option to shoot in ‘S Raw’ – letting you shoot uncompressed at 9MP for files a bit more manageable.
Canon EOS 5D Mark III
When the original Canon EOS 5D was launched way back in 2005, it was the first DSLR to offer a full-frame sensor at a relatively affordable price and soon became a hit with enthusiasts and professionals. The 5D Mark II followed this up in 2008 – another landmark camera thanks to its incredible 21MP chip and high-end full HD video capture. But while the Mark II was best suited for certain photographic disciplines, the Mark III is a whole different ball game.
With the benefits of an improved 22.3MP CMOS sensor, the Mark III delivers image resolution similar to that users of the Mark II know and love, but with fresh enhancements – particularly to ISO. These make the Mark III one of the best cameras around for shooting at high sensitivities, but with great processing and resolving power to go along with it. With few weak areas to speak of, the Canon EOS Mark III feels right at home shooting landscapes, portraits, editorial, action and nature. It really is a great DSLR.
Nikon D500 review
In recent years, photographers looking for a truly high-end APS-C DSLR for sports and action shooting have been more or less limited to Canon’s EOS 7D Mark II. But with the D500, Nikon has returned to this sector in fine style, and its combination of superb autofocus, fast continuous shooting and excellent image quality places it very much at the top of the list.
The D500’s build and handling are exemplary, with a particularly good viewfinder and tilting rear screen to back up its truly impressive AF system. For photographers who spend a lot of time shooting sports, action, wildlife and the like, it’s hard to think of a camera that will serve them better.
Panasonic Lumix TZ60
The Panasonic Lumix TZ60 is a lightweight, portable travel zoom compact featuring an impressive focal range, especially considering its size.
Thanks to the inclusion of a new electronic viewfinder, Raw capture functionality and a new polycarbonate and magnesium alloy mixed body, the Panasonic Lumix TZ60 does more than enough to improve on its predecessor. Throw in the fact that the model’s Wi-fi functionality is class leading, and you’re looking at one of the most complete travel compacts, only really let down by the model’s performance at higher ISO settings.
Sony Alpha A7
The first CSC to feature a full-frame sensor, the Sony Alpha A7 is still impressive. Alongside its full-frame 24.3MP sensor, the rest of its specification is very comprehensive, while the level of customization means you can really tailor the A7 to handle how you want. The grip is comfy and the presence of more traditional dual controls and revised menu makes it very intuitive to use.
It does, perhaps, suffer a little in the existing lens choice department, but if you’re prepared to invest in the extra quality that these lenses provide or intend to use existing glass, you’ll be rewarded with excellent images from a camera that’s perfect for the photo enthusiast looking for a high quality but lightweight camera.