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Nikon Coolpix P6000

Nikon Coolpix P6000

Another half-way-between-a-point-and-shoot-and-an-SLR-camera is the Nikon Coolpix P6000 ($500). The 13.5-megapixel flagship Coolpix camera features a 4x wide-angle optical Zoom-Nikkor glass lens, a 2.7-inch LCD and optical viewfinder, and a built-in GPS unit that records the exact location where your pictures were taken. The P6000 also offers my Picturetown connectivity, Nikon's EXPEED image processing concept, and support for Coolpix RAW mode (.NRW) with Windows Imaging Component.

  • Samsung TL9

    This ultra-compact shooter has the usual set of features — 10-megapixel resolution, a 2.7 inch LCD, 5x optical zoom, maximum ISO of 1600, and Dual Image Stabilization. But what sets The Samsung TL9 ($280) apart from other cameras is MP3/PMP capability and two awesome empty/full analog gauges that track remaining battery life and memory capacity. [via]

  • Hasselblad H3DII-50

    Feast your eyes on the most ridiculous piece of photo equipment you're going to see this year. The Hasselblad H3DII-50 ($TBA). That 50 stands for megapixels — as in 50 million pixels. Suffice to say that this is about as ultra high end as current technology will allow. The Kodak sensor embedded in this beast should be more than enough to finally null the line between film and digital. But quality, of course, comes at a premium. While no price has yet been set for this monstrosity, if the astronomical cost of its baby brother, the H3DII-39, is to be taken into consideration, the H3DII-50 will probably weigh in somewhere between the national GDPs of Eritrea and Guam.