Tuesday, April 17, 2018

best compact cameras 2017 with big sensors





best compact cameras 2017 with big sensors,Top 10 Best Serious Compact Digital Cameras 2018/2017,
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The enthusiast compact market has exploded over the last couple of years, with several manufacturers offering a product with 1"-type sensors. Most of these cameras are small (and sometimes pocketable) and feature fast (but short) lenses. They also vary in terms of design, control points, video specs and whether they have an EVF, so you'll have some decisions to make. In this roundup, we'll try to help.

Here are the cameras that we'll be covering in this article:

Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark II
Canon PowerShot G5 X
Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II
Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II
Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX10
Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100
Panasonic Lumix DMC-ZS100/TZ100
Sony Cyber-shot RX100
Sony Cyber-shot RX100 II
Sony Cyber-shot RX100 III
Sony Cyber-shot RX100 IV
Sony Cyber-shot RX100 V
As mentioned above, the majority of offerings in this category utilize 1"-type sensor, however two cameras offer even larger sensors. The Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark II is built around the largest sensor of the bunch at 1.5"-type, while the Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100 uses most of the area of a slightly smaller Four Thirds chip.

Sensor size tends to be a major indicator of potential - particularly low light - image quality. Also, cameras with larger sensors will generally allow for much more control over depth of field.

Sony RX100
Canon G1 X II
Sony RX100 III
Panasonic LX100
Panasonic ZS100
Canon G7 X II
Panasonic LX10
Canon G9 X II
24
28
35
50
100
200
4.0
5.6
8.0
11.0
16.0
22.0
Equivalent focal length (mm)
Equivalent aperture (F)
Equivalent focal length (mm) Sony RX100 Canon G1 X II Sony RX100 III Panasonic LX100 Panasonic ZS100 Canon G7 X II Panasonic LX10 Canon G9 X II
24 3.84 4.909 3.743 4.909 3.818
25 4.224 5.455 3.964 7.636 4.091
26 4.8 6 4.184 7.909 4.909
27 5.376 4.404 8.182 5.455
28 4.909 6.818 4.624 6 5.455
29 6.818
30 6.144 4.844 8.727
31 7.636 6.818
32 7.636 9 6
33 7.636
34 7.636 5.065 9.273
36 9.545
37 5.285 8.727
39 6.818 9.545
40 6.72
41 5.505
43 8.727
44 5.725
46 10.909
52 6.166
53 9.545 12.273
54 7.636
65 13.364
66 10.909
70 7.636
72 7.636
75 7.488 6.166
81 12.273
84 13.364
94 13.364
100 13.364 7.636
120 7.488
144 15.818
157 16.091
250 16.091
To further help you pick the right camera in this class, we've also created the chart above, which breaks down the equivalent aperture for each camera, as you work your way through the zoom range. Our article here explains the concept of equivalence, but at a high level all you need to know is that the lower the line is on the graph above, the blurrier the backgrounds you'll be able to get and typically, though not always, the better the overall low-light performance.

The camera that stays the 'fastest' longest is the Panasonic LX100, due both to its F1.7-2.8 lens and Four Thirds sensor (which it uses a crop of). A number of cameras sit in the middle, including the Canon G1 X II and G7 X II as well as the Sony RX100 I/II. The Panasonic ZS100 is the slowest of the bunch, but it also has the longest reach by a decent margin.

On the following pages, you'll find what we liked and didn't like about each camera, links to our test scenes for image quality comparisons, and real-world galleries to give you a sense of how each performs outside the lab. Given that there are five Sony RX100s in this comparison, you might find this article helpful in making a decision between those.

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