Take a look with us at the Canon Powershot DSC-SX230 HS, a travel zoom point-and-shoot camera with Canon Movie Digest mode and a 14x lens that zooms from a wide 28 to 392mm (equivalent). The SX230 has a 12MP backlit CMOS sensor, sensitive to ISO 3200. It can capture good low-light pictures and has full 1080 HD video at 30 fps for detailed motion pictures with stereo sound, slow motion up to 240 fps and a GPS function to geo-tag your photos.
Let's explore the Canon Powershot A3300 IS, a point-and-shoot camera with a new Discreet shooting mode. The A3300 IS has a 5x zoom Canon lens and a 16MP sensor that is sensitive to 6400 ISO. Notably, this is the first A-series Canon camera to offer 720p HD video.
The Canon Powershot SD4500 IS Digital ELPH with a 10-Megapixel CMOS sensor is sensitive from ISO 125 to 3200 using Canon’s newest digital imaging core, the DIGIC 4 processor. This camera will shoot from 15 seconds to 1 4000th of a second, and it has an F/3.4, 10x Canon Zoom lens.
The Canon PowerShot SD4000 IS is a Digital Elph camera with big camera features. The 3.8x optical zoom lens has a blazingly fast f-stop of 2.0. You can shoot in low light as well as capture out-of-focus backgrounds behind razor-sharp subjects.
Ever since the introduction of the 3.3Mp PowerShot G1 in 2000, most every succeeding G-series digicam has boasted an ever-increasing pixel count. The G10 capped them all at 14.7Mp. But with the new Canon PowerShot G11, Canon's engineers have reverted to a 10Mp imaging sensor, which contains about a third fewer – albeit larger - pixels than the G10. So, the $64,000 question: How does this pixel-shrinkage impact image quality?'
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