Digital cameras are more expensive box that ordinary cameras, but the convenience of immediate viewing, multiple image storage, provide connection to a computer – and there is no film to develop.

1. Buy the device with the highest resolutions you can easily afford, at least 2 or 3 mega pixels of pictures.

2. Search for a lens of glass of 100 percent compared to other plastics.

3. Buy a camera that has a huge RAM as you can afford. More RAM: the camera can store more images, so you do not download or to delete all the time.

4. Wait for the zoom feature, use more. Compare optical instead of digital technology, a powerful zoom.

5. Comparison of flash modes, if at all.

6. Audience study: Find an optician (through the lens) viewfinder and LCD screen.

7. Try to consider the autofocus and macro functions, the time of shutter lag and the included software.

8. Compare want additional features: interchangeable lenses, burst mode, steady-shot, auto exposure, auto white balance, variable shutter speeds, voice memo, manual focus and self timer.

9. Comparison of removable media in various forms (if you need more storage for your photos).

10. Inspect batteries, chargers and battery-saving features.

11. Try to look for any other additional features that you need, such as USB or IEEE 1394, an indicator of battery time left, a power supply or video output connections to a TV.

Tips & Hints

• If you are printing photos in a good look (at least 720 dots per inch) color printer, for a high-resolution camera.

• Beware of high-resolution camera with low price.

• When you buy a cheap camera, make sure a charge-coupled device.

• To compensate for low margins and high returns, some retailers and Internet service providers have restrictive policies include a return to “topping” fee. Check before you buy.

One of the best cameras is the Panasonic ZS7. All of the customers who bought that camera are satisfied, because of its features that are so awesome.

Source by Abraham Ernesto