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Fujifilm X70 Camera

Big capabilities. Pocket-friendly size. The new Fujifilm X70 Camera offers an advanced sensor the size of most DSLRs in a package that you can take with you anywhere. At 16.3 megapixels, the X-Trans CMOS II sensor captures outstanding detail even in low light, and is paired with a Fujinon 18.5mm, f/2.8 lens, the 35mm equivalent of 28mm glass. There's a speedy AF system with 77 points for tracking movement, a silent electronic shutter capable of 1/32,000 second exposures, built-in Wi-Fi for instant sharing or printing via an Instax Printer, and a 3-inch touchscreen display that rotates up to 180 degrees, making shots from different angles — including selfies — a breeze.

  • Nikon KeyMission 360 Action Camera

    Like most action cams, it's shockproof, dustproof, waterproof (down to 100 feet), and generally tiny. But the Nikon KeyMission 360 Action Camera has something going for it most competitors don't: decades of photographic experience. The venerable camera maker's first foray into the action market, it uses dual Nikkor lenses and image sensors to record immersive, 360-degree 4K UHD video and sharp still images. Built-in Vibration Reduction helps smooth out any bumps in the road, and a trifecta of NFC, Bluetooth, and Wi-Fi make it easy to review, transfer, edit, and share footage right from your phone.

  • Kodak Super 8 Camera

    You'll note there's no "digital" in that title. That's because the Kodak Super 8 Camera shoots on film. Designed by Yves Behar, the camera is modern-looking, yet recalls the design of the original Kodak Super 8 from 1965. It uses 15m film cartridges good for several minutes of shooting, and buying the film covers your processing, too, with both a digital scan and developed film returned at the end. It has a fixed Ricoh 6mm lens, an angled handle on top that also incorporates a microphone, and is built for manual operation, including the focus, aperture, and speed. It's not totally analog — there's a 3.5-inch swiveling viewfinder, an SD slot, USB, and HDMI on board — but for any aspiring (or aging) filmmaker, it'll offer an experience no digital camera can match.