Volo-Tech

Selecting the right camera for you depends on some different factors. Your budget but your experience and performance expectations. Whatever your needs, there is an ideal camera for you, and we have picked out the best of every type. if you are just a beginner and want to upgrade from a smartphone, or if you are an experienced photographer and want the latest high-end specs, selecting the best camera involves determining your requirements and matching them up with our guide. We have considered size, cost, and features to enlist the finest cameras.


Canon EOS Rebel

Sony a6100

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Canon Powershot

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If you are looking for one of the better all-around mirrorless cameras, you cannot do better than the Sony a6100. It continues the similar compact design of previous models, making it simple to carry around. But it has the best ergonomics, fitting comfortably into your hand, with all the controls simple to reach. You’ll be impressed with the Sony a6100’s ability to take sharp, clear images no matter the situation. Its intelligent, quick autofocus certainly helped, as did its 11fps shooting speed. And, with its battery life of 420 shots, you can get through a full day without needing a recharge. With a cost of less than $700, it is a good camera for those who want a mirrorless setup. The a6100 can record 4K video and has a microphone jack to pick up better audio. However, you will need to look to the Sony a6500 and the a6600 if you want in-body image stabilization.

Pros

  1. Superfast, AI-driven autofocus system
  2. Sharp HD & 4K video
  3. External mic jack
  4. Sprawling menu system

Cons

  1. Poorly placed video-record button

Pros

  1. Superfast, AI-driven autofocus system
  2. Sharp HD & 4K video
  3. External mic jack
  4. Sprawling menu system

Cons

  1. Poorly placed video-record button
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      Nikon Z6

      Olympus OM-D E-M10 III

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      Sony Alpha A7R

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      The Canon EOS Rebel SL3 / 250D is very compact for a DSLR, but the OM-D E-M10 III is small yet and shows off the size benefit of Olympus’s mirrorless Micro 4 Thirds format. The Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark III is a jewel of a camera that is simple to get started with but gives you unexpected power and features later on. It uses a small 16-megapixel Micro 4 Thirds sensor than most mirrorless cameras, but you should not read too much into that, and it does take a wide range of compact as well as affordable Olympus and Panasonic lenses. It contains a 5-axis in-body stabilization system, shoots 4K video, and has a vast selection of Olympus’s better Art Filters. It is small but strong and a good travel camera too.

      Pros

      1. Compact body
      2. Extensive external controls
      3. Tiny 14-42mm ‘pancake’ zoom

      Cons

      1. Only 16.1 million pixels

      Pros

      1. Compact body
      2. Extensive external controls
      3. Tiny 14-42mm ‘pancake’ zoom

      Cons

      1. Only 16.1 million pixels
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          Sony a6100

          Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark III

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          Olympus OM-D

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          It is a remarkable pic and video shooting machine, but it cannot shoot High-quality Full HD and 4K video, but to directly Livestream it online. Indeed, you can be surprised how several YouTube creators you enjoy shoot many their stuff on the Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark III. It is a famous camera for a reason.

          The quick 24-100mm equivalent lens gives you a big amount of shooting versatility; no matter the lighting conditions, no matter how distant the subject, you will likely be able to have a decent crack at capturing it. Video features are more bolstered by such important extras as an external mic port, ensuring that your videos will sound as better as they look. The camera feels premium in the hand as well as with the LCD that flips around 180 degrees for simple monitoring, you have got a capable machine in all categories.

          Pros

          1. Able to live-stream
          2. Fast, versatile lens

          Cons

          1. 10-minute 4K video limit
          2. Poor battery life

          Pros

          1. Able to live-stream
          2. Fast, versatile lens

          Cons

          1. 10-minute 4K video limit
          2. Poor battery life
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              Sony Alpha A7R

              Canon EOS Rebel SL3

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              Canon Powershot

              About It >>

              With the price of $500 and that is with a lens, the SL3 is the least costly DSLR that can shoot 4K video. More than that, though, this camera, which is aimed at beginners, is smaller and lighter and has a bevy of in-camera guides to help novice shooters. We like the EOS Rebel SL3’s articulating 3” touch screen, which makes it simple to take images from odd angles.  In general, this camera takes great photos & video, but its internal image stabilization is moderately effective, and its hot shoe does not work with 3rd-party flash units. This model is actually for beginners, so it contains limited autofocus points and slow shooting speed. But, it is the best DSLR with the cost, for those who are new to photography.

              Pros

              1. Completely articulated touchscreen
              2. 4K video
              3. Good battery life

              Cons

              1. Modest AF points
              2. Not compatible with third-party flash units

              Pros

              1. Completely articulated touchscreen
              2. 4K video
              3. Good battery life

              Cons

              1. Modest AF points
              2. Not compatible with third-party flash units
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                  Olympus OM-D

                  Sony Alpha A7R Mark IV

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                  Nikon Z6

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                  Sony’s A7R-range has reigned for many years as the type of high resolution. But the competition facing the range in 2020 is at its high still and looks set to get even tougher with upcoming camera releases slated for later this year. In its 4th generation, the Sony A7R IV carries the world’s first BSI 61-megapixel full-frame sensor, rated to deliver up to 15-stops of dynamic range. With this high-quality sensor at its core, the A7R can be worth considering for pictures in a digital medium format camera. It involves the advanced pixel-shift technology 1st introduced in the Sony A7 III, which lets the camera capture an insane 240-megapixel picture by quickly moving the sensor. The mode is limited for usage in conjunction with a tripod, but it’s a tempting tool for still life, landscape, macro, and architecture photography. The ultra-high-res image mode technology is used to drive the camera’s capable 5-axis in-body picture stabilization. Its autofocusing system is among the advanced type to feature in any camera body, with a 567 phase-detection AF points. It is the first time the brand has included intelligent AF tracking during video recording. iAF can detect the bodies, faces as well as the eyes of people and animals. In use, it does a solid job of following the wanted subjects without drifting off inexplicably and ruining the shot. If you are keen on video, the A7R IV does not disappoint, sampling a 6K image to produce a highly detailed 4K/30p video. It can capture Full HD video at 120-frames per second to arrest slow-motion sequences. The physical handling of this camera is improved by different changes to the ergonomics of its grip even on a practical level. All-in-all, the Sony A7R IV is an absolute beast of a camera, but there are models from Lumix, Canon, and Nikon that provide comparable performance for less money.

                  Pros

                  1. Ultra-high-res
                  2. Good viewfinder
                  3. Pro video
                  4. Excellent battery

                  Cons

                  1. Not quite the good value for the money

                  Pros

                  1. Ultra-high-res
                  2. Good viewfinder
                  3. Pro video
                  4. Excellent battery

                  Cons

                  1. Not quite the good value for the money
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                      Sony a6100

                      Nikon Z6

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                      Canon Powershot

                      About It >>

                      It is approaching 2 years old, but the Nikon Z6 remains a favorite all-round camera. The Z6’s age means that it offers good value, and has provided Nikon time for fleshing out the native lens lineup of system. A fine all-rounder with good handling, there is nothing which beats it in versatility, usability, and affordability. The Z6 combines both best stills as well as 4K video quality with everything else that is key for a full-frame mirrorless camera. It means that you will get a lightweight as well as a compact body that manages beautifully on account of an ergonomically designed grip. It has a sharp 3.69-million dot viewfinder with a tilting touchscreen. The native lens range is expanding fast. However, if there is something you need that is not covered then you can utilize F-mount optics through the optional FTZ adapter. There are features like Eye AF recently, which helps it to compete even strong against Sony’s Alpha line. You will love the Z6, though the Sony A7 III is not too far behind and there are rumors that it can soon be joined by a further affordable Nikon Z5 sibling.

                      Pros

                      1. High-resolution EVF
                      2. Familiar and refined handling

                      Cons

                      1. XQD card format has limited support
                      2. Limited buffer depth

                      Pros

                      1. High-resolution EVF
                      2. Familiar and refined handling

                      Cons

                      1. XQD card format has limited support
                      2. Limited buffer depth
                      We will be happy to hear your thoughts

                          Leave a reply

                          Canon EOS Rebel

                          Nikon Z6

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                          Sony Alpha A7R

                          About It >>

                          It is approaching 2 years old, but the Nikon Z6 remains a favorite all-round camera. The Z6’s age means that it offers good value, and has provided Nikon time for fleshing out the native lens lineup of system. A fine all-rounder with good handling, there is nothing which beats it in versatility, usability, and affordability. The Z6 combines both best stills as well as 4K video quality with everything else that is key for a full-frame mirrorless camera. It means that you will get a lightweight as well as a compact body that manages beautifully on account of an ergonomically designed grip. It has a sharp 3.69-million dot viewfinder with a tilting touchscreen. The native lens range is expanding fast. However, if there is something you need that is not covered then you can utilize F-mount optics through the optional FTZ adapter. There are features like Eye AF recently, which helps it to compete even strong against Sony’s Alpha line. You will love the Z6, though the Sony A7 III is not too far behind and there are rumors that it can soon be joined by a further affordable Nikon Z5 sibling.

                          Pros

                          1. High-resolution EVF
                          2. Familiar and refined handling

                          Cons

                          1. XQD card format has limited support
                          2. Limited buffer depth

                          Pros

                          1. High-resolution EVF
                          2. Familiar and refined handling

                          Cons

                          1. XQD card format has limited support
                          2. Limited buffer depth
                          We will be happy to hear your thoughts

                              Leave a reply

                              Sony Alpha A7R
                              Nikon Z6
                              Sony a6100
                              Canon EOS Rebel
                              Canon PowerShot
                              Olympus OM-D

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