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Archive for the ‘Reviews’ Topic


Panasonic launched 3 mirrorless cameras this year (2015), with the entry-level GF7 starting off the year, followed by the prosumer G7 and finally their professional Panasonic GX8 flagship reviewed here last month. The prosumer model is very much aimed at enthusiasts with a very rich feature-set and efficient access to photographic controls, including dual control-dials and a traditional mode-dial. Its ergonomic body offers a deep hand-grip and large 0.5″ EVF with 2.4 megapixels and an Eye-Start sensor.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-G7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-G7 Review

Neocamera just published an in-depth review of the Panasonic G7. This Micro Four-Thirds mirrorless uses a similar 16 megapixels CMOS sensor than every other Panasonic mirrorless, with exception to the 20 megapixels GX8. This new sensor has been revised to record 4K Ultra-HD video and paired with a hybrid shutter mechanism with a top speed of 1/16000s and minimum timed exposures up to 60s, with Buln extending this to 2 minutes.

Read our detailed review of the Panasonic G7 to find out how it performs and compares to other modern mirrorless offerings.

Neocamera Blog © Cybernium


The Nikon Coolpix P900 is the ultra-zooms champion thanks to a stellar 83X optical zoom which covers a unprecedented 24-2000mm focal-range. This prosumer digital camera is packed with features and controls, to a point that is can easily be confused for an entry-level DSLR, yet there is no lens for such a camera to reach 2000mm!

Nikon Coolpix P900 Review

Nikon Coolpix P900

Neocamera just published an in-depth review for this advanced digital camera. All its important and distinct features are explained, as are ergonomics, image-quality and performance. Find out exactly what quality in print-sizes are possible throughout the ISO range of the P900 by reading its review here.

Neocamera Blog © Cybernium


Recently, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8 became the flagship mirrorless of its manufacturer. It introduces a new 20 megapixels Four-Thirds CMOS sensor with 4K Ultra-HD video output and full-resolution 8 FPS continuous drive. A new hybrid shutter lets it capture images from 1/16000s to 60s, plus Bulb exposures up to 30 minutes, all in an revised body which is now fully weather-sealed.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8 exceeds the huge feature-set of its predecessor, offering an incredible number of capabilities in an ergonomic body with plenty of external controls, including 8 customizable function buttons. Every type of manual control is there, plus highly tunable image-processing parameters and tons of drive modes, including Time Lapse and Stop Motion.

Read our in-depth Panasonic GX8 review to learn how it delivers on image-quality and performance.

Neocamera Blog © Cybernium


The Fuji X-T10 is a compact version of the flagship X-T1 Graphite, yet it manages to pack nearly identical features and even improves performance in some aspects, although it is neither freezeproof nor weather-sealed. The price of this slimmer is a slightly smaller 0.39″ EVF with 0.62X magnification with the same stunning 2.4 megapixels of resolution and en extremely useful Eye-Start Sensor. Buffer depth has also decreased and controls are simplified yet remain numerous and highly customizable.

Fuji X-T10 Review

Fuji X-T10

A full review of the Fuji X-T10 is available at Neocamera. Read it to found out how this mirrorless performs and how it compared to the larger X-T1 family of Fuji X-mount cameras. Spoiler Alert: This one brings the highly-acclaimed class-leading image-quality of the X-T1 Graphite at an unprecedented price-point.

Neocamera Blog © Cybernium


Fuji X-A2

An express review of the Fuji X-A2 was just published at Neocamera. This is the most entry-level Fuji mirrorless yet it features dual control-dials and a fast EXR II processor. Looking almost identical to the entry-level X-M1 already reviewed, the X-A2 lowers costs by using a conventional 16 megapixels APS-C sensor.

Fuji took the mirrorless market by storm with its high-end X-Pro1 and has been simplifying its offerings to capture lower price categories. The X-E series uses a high-resolution EVF instead of a hybrid viewfinder; the X-M series omits a viewfinder entirely and the X-A2 finds itself without the unique X-Trans sensor which originally defined the X-family. Read the review here to see what difference that makes.

Neocamera Blog © Cybernium



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