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Garmin Dash Cam 20

While dash-mounted cameras haven't quite caught on at home like they have in Russia, that doesn't make them any less useful. They're a great way to document a road trip, capture the kind of events you never would have seen coming, or just provide a good eyewitness in case of an accident. The Garmin Dash Cam 20 ($250) gives you everything you could ever need in any of these scenarios, with functionality to start and stop when you turn on your engine, a gravity sensor that knows when you've been in an accident, and built-in GPS to log the location of every bit of footage. It records in full HD onto an expandable microSD card, features a 2.3-inch display, and is pretty easy to install — so you'll always have video evidence of everything that happens on the road.

  • Hasselblad Stellar Special Edition Cameras

    While their idea of pricing for a so-called consumer-level camera may leave most nonprofessional photographers scratching their heads (and checking their bank accounts), the Hasselblad Stellar Special Edition Cameras ($3,175) are still something to behold. With several options available, you can choose a white, black, or orange body, with either a carbon fiber, padouk, or wenge wood grip. Inside they feature the workings of the excellent Sony X100 camera, with a 28-100mm Carl Zeiss zoom lens, a 20-megapixel sensor, a wide ISO range, full HD video capability, and 3.6x optical zoom capability.

  • Nikon Df Camera

    With all the advances in DSLR technology we've seen on the market lately, camera makers run the risk of losing touch with where they came from. The Nikon Df Camera ($3,000) is deeply in touch with its roots, bringing us a camera that's aesthetically inspired by classic 35mm film cameras, but packed with professionally-focused digital tech. Wrapped in leather and chrome and covered in dials and knobs galore, this full-frame camera features a 16.2 megapixel FX-format CMOS sensor and Nikon's Expeed 3 processor. It ships with a 50mm f/1.8 lens, and is priced for professional photographers who want a slightly smaller body that doesn't sacrifice features (save, of course, its hard-to-ignore lack of video capability).