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Fujifilm FinePix X10 Camera

Like its big brother the X100, the Fujifilm FinePix X10 Camera ($TBA) looks more than a little retro — and that's a good thing. Powered by a large 12-megapixel, 2/3-inch EXR CMOS sensor paired to a f2.0, 4x manual optical zoom lens, the X10 takes serious photographs and 1080p video that you can view on the 2.8-inch monitor — and thanks to the optical viewfinder and physical controls for shooting mode, autofocus mode, and exposure compensation, it handles like a camera made for taking serious photographs as well. [Scouted by Sam]

  • Canon PowerShot Elph 510 HS Camera

    If any camera was going to dispel the notion of "bigger camera = more zoom," this is it. The Canon PowerShot Elph 510 HS Camera ($350) turns convention on its head by cramming a 28mm wide-angle, 12x optical zoom lens into the thinnest space ever, and also offers up features like an Intelligent IS stabilization system, a Smart AUTO mode for easier operation, a 12.1-megapixel, high-sensitivity CMOS sensor and DIGIC 4 Image Processor, a 7.8 fps burst mode, 1080p Full HD video capture, and a 3.2-inch wide, touch-panel LCD for reviewing all those great shots.

  • Sony DEV-5 Digital Recordable Binoculars

    When we think of 3D video recording options, binoculars aren't exactly the first things that come to mind. Yet here we are, looking at these Sony DEV-5 Digital Recordable Binoculars ($2,000). Far from your average good for the cheap seats specs, these high-end optics feature Full HD 3D recording capability thanks to twin G Lens optics, Exmor R CMOS sensors, and BIONZ processors, 10x optical zoom during 2D recording and 5.4x when shooting in 3D, electronic autofocus, optical SteadyShot image stabilization, independent electronic viewfinders, an on-board GPS receiver, HDMI output, and a rechargeable battery good for up to three hours of 2D filming.