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ATP PhotoFinder

ATP PhotoFinder

Ever find yourself wishing your digicam had a geotagging feature? The ATP PhotoFinder ($90) fills in the gap by adding the necessary tags to your photos. Simply turn the PhotoFinder on while you're shooting, then insert your memory card into the device when you're finished. It matches the time stamps on the pics with your location at the time, tagging each photo with your position so you can use tools like Google Earth to pinpoint exactly
where you were when you saw that bum
dressed like Superman.

  • Sigma DP1

    Not content to challenge the leading pocket shooters on their own terms, the Sigma DP1 ($1090) is more of a dSLR in a compact body. It uses the same full-sized, 14 megapixel Foveon X3 image sensor found in Sigma's SD14 dSLR, and for fans of prime lenses, its 16.6mm F4 lens is equivalent to a standard 28mm offering, providing low distortion, high contrast images. Support for RAW, the "TRUE" image processing engine, manual focus, and more make this the ideal pocket cam for old-school photography enthusiasts. [Thanks, Patrick]

  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-W300

    If you can get past the "more pixels, the worse the images" theory, the new Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-W300 ($350; May 2008) looks to be an excellent compact shooter. The camera features a 13.6-megapixel CCD imager, Carl Zeiss Vario-Tessar 3x optical zoom lens, a 2.7- inch LCD screen, an eye-level viewfinder, HD output, and a scratch-resistant ultra-hard titanium coating. Shooting options include an "extra high-speed" burst mode that can shoot 3-megapixel photos at five frames per second, and "extra high sensitivity" mode (up to ISO 6400 in this mode only) to help with dimly lit photos.