The PowerShot SX500 IS and PowerShot SX160 IS are bulkier than most long-zoom cameras you'll find these days, but if you want a CCD sensor, a handgrip, and manual controls, they fit the bill.
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 Nikon 1 J2 is a slightly different version of its predecessor, with new creative photo modes, revamped lens technology, and a lower price.
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 premium point-and-shoot class has lots of tough competition, but Samsung's EX2F stands out thanks to a fast F1.4 lens and Wi-Fi features.
If you're into self-portraits, Wi-Fi features, gesture controls, and crazy in-camera tricks, you'll be hard-pressed to find a better fit than Samsung's new MV900.
A new 1080p HDTV will cost you anywhere from $500 to $11,000. In some cases, spending extra cash will go towards obvious differences. In other cases, you'll be paying for features you may not need.
At the 6Sight Future of Imaging conference, industry execs and analysts discussed the future of wireless sharing in cameras, from 4G connectivity to user-interface challenges.
Sharp has the HDTV market cornered in terms of absolutely huge sets, with its latest entry being the 90-inch, LED-backlit, Wi-Fi-enabled LC-90LE745U.
The SD Association has informed Eye-Fi CEO Yuval Koren that his company's intellectual-property claims on the iSDIO standard have been reviewed, but Eye-Fi is waiting for the results of the review.
Usually, a compact camera like the DSC-RX100 presents compromises when it comes to image quality and performance, but the RX100 looks like it will excel in both those areas.
This guide will cover batch-downloading images from Facebook, Google+, Flickr, Instagram, Picasa Web Albums, SmugMug, Photobucket, Shutterfly, and Snapfish.