Just like with a conventional printer, some photo printer models are better than others in terms of speed, photo quality and compatibility. Some models are large, heavy and can print gallery-sized professional photos in stunning color. Other printers are compact enough to print on the go and right from your smartphone. To help you find the best photo printer for your needs, let’s review the top five models on the market.
DSLR cameras have been the workhorses of professional photographers since digital sensors and single lens reflex technology were first successfully combined in 1987. They are the most sought after type of image recording device for high-quality image capture in the world, for good reasons. The ability to control your depth-of-field, the ability to easily swap out lenses, the iconic mode dial, durability, reliability, and let’s face it- they just look and feel great.
The Nikon D7000 isn’t for everyone. Nor should it be.
It was created with the budget enthusiast in mind, and its accompanying features and components represent that target demographic flawlessly.
The first phrase that comes to mind when I think about the D7000 is “consistent quality”. And throughout this review, I’ll highlight some of the key reasons why this particular phrase comes to mind.
If you are finally ready to make the jump from a point-and-shoot camera to a digital single-lens reflex (DSLR) camera, now is the perfect time. There are a lot of really great affordable DSLR cameras on the market today that offer a lot of features and flexibility that would have been out of reach to everybody but professionals just a few years ago.
The benefit of DSLR over point-and-shoot is that you get a lot more control over what the final photo will look like. DSLR cameras combine the optics and mechanisms of the kind of single-lens reflex cameras that were so popular in the ’90s and ’00s with a digital imaging sensor. That was a huge breakthrough for both amateur and pro photographers because it allows them to shoot as much as they want without having to worry about the expense of buying and developing film.