Excellent color, noise control, and dynamic range
On the whole, we're thrilled with the G15's performance. It's a bold return to (most of) what made the G-series so great in the first place. In the future, we hope Canon will take a long hard look at the larger sensors found in some competing models and give some thought to merging the two tiers they've created with the G15 and G1 X, but for the time being, the company has set itself firmly on a path toward re-conquering the market.
Great image quality, Professional level mode dial with lots of physical buttons
As the newest member of Canon's G Series cameras, the Canon G15 does not disappoint. It is an all around excellent point and shoot for anyone ranging from amateurs to seasoned professionals. The 12.1-megapixel sensor paired with the Digic 5 image processor makes for a great combination. It is able to be used in a wide variety of settings due to the vast ISO range, the great 28-140mm focal length and the fast f1.8-f2.8 lens.
Well-designed camera with solid build quality
Though I'm still a little bitter about the removal of the rotating LCD, I have to say that Canon's PowerShot G15 is a great enthusiast camera. It takes very good photos, has plenty of features for both beginners and enthusiasts, offers good (but not class-leading) responsiveness, and has a huge selection of accessories.
Smart Auto shooting mode is accurate and easy in all situations
Canon's PowerShot G15 is a fantastic upgrade to the G12 and is perfect for anyone that doesn't want to fork over the additional $300 for the G1X. Fantastic image quality and performance compliment the fantastic set of features in this very easy to use compact camera. With a MSRP of US $499.99, it's not for everyone, but if you are interested in some of the best image quality and features you will find for under $500, this is definitely worth a look.
Full 1080p video shooting, faster 10fps continuous shooting
The new Canon PowerShot G15 is the most well-balanced G-series camera to date. It may not offer the admittedly more versatile articulating screen of its predecessor, the G12, or the DSLR-like image quality of its big brother, the G1 X, but the combination of greater portability, faster lens, higher-resolution screen and smaller size is a winning one.
Compact and lightweight - pocketable
The PowerShot G15 is a worthy successor to the G12, the question is, does it still have something to offer in a market teeming with options for enthusiast photographers looking for a compact DSLR back up? Canon has made some good calls with the G15, switching the CCD sensor for a higher resolution CMOS one and upgrading to the Digic 5 processor, opting for greater compactness by dropping the articualted screen and fitting a bright f1.8-2.8 zoom lens.
Good low-ISO image detail and reliable metering
The G15 is an evolutionary update from the G12, and on the whole the changes Canon has made look sensible and well-considered. The camera is clearly a well-refined product and a joy to use. It is very quick and responsive in operation, built like a tank and offers the most external controls in its class. Combine that with the fast 28-140mm F1.8-2.8 lens and you've got yourself an ultra-versatile pocketable tool that can be operated almost like a DSLR and earns itself our highest award.
Direct dials and buttons
A lot has changed since the Canon G12 was first debuted, and it's a shame that more excitement couldn't have been allocated to the Canon G15. For instance, a touchscreen, GPS and Wi-Fi would have been a welcome addition. Instead, it feels a little as if the G series has stagnated a little.
Maintaining good-to-excellent photo quality
Nice photo quality, improved autofocus performance, and a very compact design make the Canon PowerShot S110 a solid option if you're looking for something between a point-and-shoot and an enthusiast compact. But if you can find them cheaper, the S100 or S95 are still good alternatives.
Solid image quality in a pocketable body
The S110 is a perfectly fine high-end compact, but the S100 offers the same performance for less money. It's as simple as that. If you're totally in love with touchscreen technology or you think WiFi will really be a benefit to how you shoot, then by all means go for the S110. Otherwise, grab the S100 for nearly $50 cheaper, or step up to a superior camera like the Sony RX100-you won't be disappointed.
Compact, Easy to use, First rate optics, Excellent image quality
The little S110's strongest appeal may be to straight-shooters (photojournalists, documentary photographers, street/candid shooters, available/natural light enthusiasts, and environmental portraitists) because it was clearly designed to be an almost ideal enthusiast camera. This snazzy point and shoot will also appeal to weight/space conscious travelers, Extreme Sports fans, hikers, backpackers, and off road bikers.
Solid construction and improved design
The Canon PowerShot S110 is a 12.1MP advanced compact that will most likely to appeal to enthusiast photographers looking for an easy-to-carry yet flexible compact companion. In this respect the S110 delivers on its remit, delivering impressive image quality - including the ability to shoot in Raw - a responsive touch-screen and full manual control, along with excellent build quality and built-in W-Fi.
Full manual controls and RAW shooting
The Canon PowerShot S110 is an ideal serious compact camera if you're a big fan of small gadgets. It's pocket-sized, yet packs many features including full manual controls, Wi-Fi and a fast f/2.0 lens. It doesn't have built-in GPS, although Canon have provided their own solution via their smartphone app, but it's nothing you can't get from other similar apps. The Canon app does let you share your images at full size to your smartphone for instant editing and sharing.
Touchscreen with movable focus point
The S110's Wi-Fi implementation is poor and battery life isn't great, but we'll get those low points out of the way quickly. The camera's new touchscreen is great for fast, positional autofocus and the decent image quality - although fundamentally the same as the S100 - make it a winner. Despite there being little new compared to its year-old predecessor the S110 is still a well-built, attractive and truly pocketable shooter.
Ability to shoot Full HD (1080p) video clips
Canon's PowerShot S110 is a relatively minor update to the PowerShot S100 with a slightly redesigned body plus the addition of a touch screen monitor and Wi-Fi connectivity. The sensor resolution is unchanged at 12.1 megapixels but ISO settings have been boosted up to 12800 and the new camera costs $50 more than its predecessor. It is also being offered in white as well as black.
Superb image quality at most ISO settings
Superb image quality at most ISO settings, manual controls and a new touchscreen are enough to keep this truly compact snapper in the No.2 spot. And if the S110's attempt at Wi-Fi sharing to phones, laptops and the web isn't as seamless as we'd like, at least Canon's made a start.
The camera is a hit!
So far I have not explored all the capabilities of the camera but I can say I am very happy with the camera. I have also had positive reaction and have shown the camera to a number of interested people who have seen me while using it public. For the price it has exceeded my expectations.
Creative Shot Mode, Wi-Fi, Fun
The Canon N is a fun point-and-shoot camera that packs a lot of creativity into a small package. Going far beyond the standard creative modes and effects pallet, the N offers users a more tailored approach to their photography.
Without the Creative Shot mode, the Canon N would be just one more point-and-shoot in an endless sea of cameras. But that's exactly what makes this camera special. It's innovative and creative.
Good image quality and innovative design
Ultimately the Canon PowerShot N misses the mark both as an alternative/companion to a smartphone and as a compact camera in its own right, and it's simply too expensive to appeal to either camp. It may be the most surprising camera of 2013, for which we applaud Canon for trying something different, but it's definitely not the most well realised, whichever way you look at it.
Decent performance at higher ISOs
The Canon Powershot N looks good and produces decent images, but it's just too expensive. You can spend much less and get more zoom and Wi-Fi, such as the Canon IXUS 255 HS. Canon have sacrificed the traditional zoom and shutter release, reduced the flash size considerably and the battery life is low.
Very small, Innovative space-saving design
Overall, it's a slightly mixed bag. The unconventional body shape performs surprisingly well, and Canon's re-imagining of how a compact camera can and should work has been successful. Indeed, it's been so successful that it might have been more appropriate to make this the basis of a new Ixus line, rather than slotting it into the PowerShot line-up.
Smaller than you might imagine
Set against competition like the Nikon Coolpix S01, the Canon PowerShot N is an attractive option, but you need to consider the price, too. At £270, it's not a cheap camera, actually more than twice the price of the Nikon. That naturally impacts our final verdict, but the fact remains that of the two it's the more rounded option and, if you can afford it, the better buy.
Compact design, Creative Mode
The Canon PowerShot N is a nice idea and it's great to see one of the big camera brands doing something a bit different. We like the overall design and the pint-sized dimensions, and the creative mode is a nice touch.
However, the fact that the uploading over Wi-Fi is rather convoluted makes the camera slightly less compelling and not that much different to having a top-tier smartphone (which, by contrast, you can upload from with ease).
Multiple picture effects and color modes
The Canon D20 has a very different design than its predecessor, has a completely different sensor, and even includes a different lens. So, this new camera isn't so much of an update it's more of a reboot of Canon's waterproof PowerShot. Some of the design alterations made by Canon are solid, but others miss the mark. The D20 is bigger and heavier than its predecessor, and it also has a strange shape on its left side that doesn't offer a very good grip.
Pretty good camera to use on a day to day basis
Our initial thoughts about the Canon Powershot D20 weren't good. It has a rather poor dynamic range which really shone through on the first set of pictures we took with it. The camera's metering prefers the darker areas over the light and will happily bleach out the sky to keep the shadows. With i-Contrast, the camera should be able to recover shadows, so it's worth exposing for the sky, o at least 60% sky, 40% ground, then use i-Contrast.
Water, dust, shock and freeze proof
The Canon PowerShot D20 is a waterproof, shockproof and freeze-proof digital compact camera with built-in GPS. As such the Canon PowerShot D20 will primarily appeal to adventurous and active types looking for a camera that's as home on the piste as it is underwater. Thanks to well-spaced and relatively large buttons it's pretty easy to use and despite being fully automatic also offers a pretty good range of shooting options, including Full HD movie recording and Super Slow Motion video capture.
Excellent image quality, Full 1080p HD
Many of the rugged, waterproof cameras we have previously reviewed score heavily for their features, but image quality is often lacking. This is where the D20 bucks that trend, it's not quite scored full marks for its features, but image quality is amongst the best of the outdoor cameras. It is also well designed, with a largely rubber exterior and large chunky buttons, great when out shooting in the less than ideal conditions.
Produces reasonable image quality
There's a lot of choice out there when it comes to tough and waterproof compact cameras. The Canon PowerShot D20 certainly ticks the boxes when it comes to underwater use, but it's the awkward design and the lack of the core image quality elements that leave it short of the mark.
Softness at all ISO, strong past ISO 400
Canon's second rugged digital camera is encased in a more conventionally-designed body while providing a hefty amout of protection. The Powershot D20 can be taken underwater to a depth of 10m while being shockproof to falls from 1.5m and freezeproof down to -10C.
The D20 features an internal wide-angle 5X optical zoom lens with built-in stabilization paired with a 12 CMOS sensor with ISO 100 to 3200 sensitivity range and capable of capturing full 1080p HD video.
Easy to use and comes in a choice of three colours
If you want to buy a rugged, waterproof camera, the Canon PowerShot D20 is the one to go for. It's easy to use and comes in a choice of three colours. Build quality can't be faulted and the buttons are responsive, with a satisfying action, unlike those on some rivals.
Can produce some very nice photos and movie clips
It's a shame that cameras like the Canon PowerShot Elph 110 HS are losing to smartphones. It's understandable, but disappointing nonetheless because a camera like this is faster and takes better photos and full HD video. Even its creative effects are better quality than much of what you'd get from various mobile apps. If you're tired of your smartphone camera's lens and performance limitations or are just looking for a better-than-basic snapshot camera, definitely check it out.
Good-looking, slim, metal-bodied compact
The Canon IXUS 125 HS ticks the boxes for anyone wanting a good-looking, slim, metal-bodied compact that packs in all the essentials. These include that regulation issue 16 megapixel sensor, 5x optical zoom, Full HD video with mono sound, a smattering of effects filters (including the tilt and shift lens apeing miniature), plus HDMI output, though the required cable inevitably costs extra.
Great overall image quality
The Canon IXUS 125 HS's image quality is very good, especially given that cramming so many pixels onto a small sensor could have potential pitfalls. These are successfully minimised by the HS system and Digic 5 processing engine, which succeed in the goal of producing high image quality in difficult conditions.
Bright, ultra-wide-angle lens
It's a shame that cameras like the Canon IXUS 125 HS are losing to smartphones. It's understandable, but disappointing, nonetheless, because it's faster and takes better photos and full HD video. Even its creative effects are better quality than much of what you'd get from various mobile apps. If you're tired of your smartphone camera's lens and performance limitations, or are just looking for a better-than-basic snapshot camera, then definitely check it out.
Capable of recording videos in Full HD at 1080p
The Canon IXUS 125 HS is available in India at a maximum retail price of Rs. 16,995. This camera is designed for those who mainly want a model that gives them basic photography options. This fact is justified as the shooting modes found here are limited to only auto and program. Though it is a fact that practically all smartphones come with a decent enough camera, this model can be a great addition to your smartphone as it offers great image quality.
Only for serious picture takers
 Canon makes some of the best Cameras if not the best. You get a lot of the DSLR technology compacted into this little thing .
 If this camera had a F2 Aperture like the Canon S95, it would be Canon's best point and shoot camera released to date, but there's a trade off when you want zoom. Both cameras are neck and neck in my book with the S95 edging it out by a hair because of the F2 .
 The biggest difference between the SX230 and SX220 (UK) is the GPS.
Avant grade performer, low light champion.
Conclusion: I would recommend this camera to all of you who are not satisfied with the image quality of your camera and are looking for a camera which gives nice indoor image quality, specially under low lights. I am using this camera for almost a month now and I am loving it and also bought a hard case for it this time :) remember...
excellent entry-level model
We found the Canon T3 to be an excellent entry-level model, with good handling characteristics, good image quality, and an unusually rich feature set for its price point. Rare to find at its bargain price point, this is a model that's approachable for beginners but could be interesting and rewarding for enthusiasts as well.
the A1000 IS did held most of the shots steady even at f/3.5 and 1/10 second, which is pretty impressive.
Everyone's trying to cut costs these days, and that includes digital camera manufacturers. The low end of the digital camera market is where most of the units move, and the race is on to get to the lowest price point with the most impressive sounding specs. What we're most concerned about is getting you a good camera for your money, and the Canon PowerShot A1000 IS stands out as one camera that does just that.
Consumers liked them because they were affordable, relatively compact, user-friendly, feature rich, and sturdily built.
The A1000 IS is substantially different in terms of looks and usability from its predecessors. Canon's newest PowerShot A models are obviously targeted toward casual photographers rather than photo enthusiasts. After using both the A1000 and the A2000, I'm impressed with their efficacy as image-makers, but I miss the better responsiveness, control, and creative potential of the older A series models.
O.I.S. significantly reduces the effects
camera movement or shake.
One of Canon's new "A" series models, the Powershot A1000IS, is a 10-Megapixel compact digicam that comes packed full of features. Leading the way is the 4x optical zoom lens with Optical Image Stabilization (O.I.S.). It also features face detection software, VGA movie mode, an optical Real-image zoom viewfinder that zooms along with the camera, and finally is Canon's DIGIC III processor. The stylish camera is available in 4 different two-toned color combinations: Gray, Blue, Brown and Purple.
Noise control was relatively good at ISO levels below 400, yet ISO 800 and ISO 1600 appeared fairly similar, filled with grain.
If you're looking for a cheap, easy-to-use camera under AU$200 you could do far worse than the PowerShot A480. Design issues aside, it's a capable compact with decent image quality.
sharp, vibrant images
When we think of an entry-level compact, we tend to think “cheap”, “amateurish” and “inadequate.” That's from the eyes of an advanced shooter. However, the 10-megapixel Canon PowerShot A480 will impress a wide array of consumers. It's a little powerhouse stocked with some burly manual controls, a great menu system, and it flaunts an eccentric new body design available in fetching two-tone color combinations.
Good macro shots.
The physical appearance and design of the PowerShot A480 aren't great, but it does have the potential to take some good-looking shots. It's perhaps one of the best point-and-shoot digital still cameras in the sub-Rs.6k price range. Give it a go if you're a beginner looking for something inexpensive. The physical appearance and design of the PowerShot A480 aren't great, but it does have the potential to take some good-looking shots.
excellent image quality
If you're in the market for a high-resolution compact point-and-shoot camera, the Canon PowerShot SD940 IS is a good value for the street price. Some of the competition may be priced lower, but doesn't include all of the features offered by the SD940 IS. The image quality is excellent overall for a camera this size, and the HD movie mode makes for a very versatile digital camera.
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Reviews and Ratings for 200 to 300 $ Prices Canon Digital Cameras from ReviewGist