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Sprocket Rocket Camera

The retro camera craze continues with the Sprocket Rocket Camera ($89). Designed to work with standard old 35mm film, the Rocket captures panoramic shots so big that they extend onto the sprocket holes of the film, giving the camera its name and the shots it takes a distinctive look. It also features two shutter settings, two aperture settings, the ability to rewind the film for double exposures, and a hot shoe for flash use.

Win it!Thanks to our friends at Hyundai, we're giving away a Sprocket Rocket. Just post a tweet about the camera with @uncrate and #snapout at the end to be entered.

  • Canon EOS Rebel T3i Camera

    It's that time of year again: time for the Nikons and Canons of the world to start rolling out their new DSLRs. First out of the gate is the Canon EOS Rebel T3i Camera ($800-$1,100). Sporting an 18-megapixel Canon CMOS sensor and a new three-inch Vari-Angle Clear View LCD screen, the T3i is more than ready to shoot 1080p video, and also offers a host of high-end photographic features like a proprietary DIGIC 4 Imaging Processor, a 9-point Autofocus system, a 63-zone dual-layer metering system, 3.7-frames-per-second shooting, an ISO range of 100-6400, and an EOS Feature Guide that can help beginners on their way to mastering the myriad controls of a powerful camera.

  • Sony Handycam HDR-TD10 3D Camcorder

    2010 was supposed to be the year of 3D. It didn't really take off, but that's not going to stop companies from trying again in 2011, with products like the Sony Handycam HDR-TD10 3D Camcorder ($1,500). Touting the ability to shoot full 1080p 3D video, the TD10 also sports an integrated dual Sony G lens system, two Exmor R CMOS sensors, two BIONZ image processors, 64GB of internal flash memory, Optical SteadyShot image stabilization, 10x optical zoom, and a glasses-free 3.5-inch 3D LCD touchscreen.