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Definitely worth the wait, but there’s now quite a bit of ground to make up on its better established rivals. It can do it, and here’s why.
The new entry-level X-T series Fujifilm mirrorless camera is based on the X-A5, so cheaper than the X-T20. Is anything that’s important missing?
The Mark III version of the ‘entry-level’ A7 model betters its predecessor in just about every way.
The GX9 might not be quite what you expected,as Panasonic repositions its star RF-styled model, but it’s still a very attractive package.
A brand new ‘APS-C’ D-SLR for under $500? How does Canon do it? Ah, well, suffice to say it will still make a profit on every one it sells.
Star of stills and screen, Canon’s EOS 5D has been its most successful D-SLR, and the 4th-gen model is designed to keep it at the top of its game.
Fujifilm’s mid-range RF-style X Mount camera receives a comprehensive upgrade – more res, more focusing points and more speed everywhere.
The Lumix G9 is Panasonic’s answer to the OM-D E-M1 Mark II, and so another mirrorless challenger to higher-end D-SLRs.
The original EOS 6D's full-35mm sensor was still a big plus. The Mark II is the much more complete machine, especially if your budget won’t stretch to a 5D Mark IV.
When Canon says that the G1X III is “the best compact camera we have ever made”, you have to sit up and take some notice.
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