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Best Digital Camera in 2020 – Ultimate Guide

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Our Top 3 Picks

BEST VALUE

1. Nikon D3500

Price Range: $$$
Our Rating:
#1 PICK

1. Sony A7R III

Price Range: $$$
Our Rating:

1. Fujifilm GFX 50R

Price Range: $$$
Our Rating:

We all want to know what the best digital camera in 2020 is. Don’t misunderstand us. Our list is not focusing on cameras released this year, but rather the ones that are available. After all, just because a new camera is released doesn’t mean all the others disappear.

The best anything comes down to needs and wants. An action photographer will need a fast burst rate and will compromise on other features to get it. For you, the best camera is the one that fills that gap, either in quality or features.

best digital camera from canon

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What Makes ‘The Best Digital Camera’?

Asking someone what the best camera is, is just like asking what their favorite film. Everyone’s answer is always different, and that’s if they have an answer to give.

With cameras, everyone has a different idea or different use of them. A sport or action photographer needs and likes a different camera system than a portrait photographer. On top of the settings and features, these digital cameras fall into different categories.

The main ones being DSLRs, mirrorless, and point-and-shoot, with digital medium format growing steadily. Each of these systems has different followings. How can you choose between a sports car and a truck – they both get you from A to B.

The list you’ll see below is looking at what we believe to be the best two cameras in each camera type. There are many others, but these models have something special about them.

It could be their speed, their resolution or simply they offer a great deal for your money.

Full-Frame DSLRs

Price Range: $$$

2. Nikon D850

  • Sensor: Full-frame
  • Resolution: 45.7MP
  • Screen: 3.2in tilting touchscreen, 2.6million dots
  • Viewfinder: Optical
  • Max burst speed: 9fps
  • Max video resolution: 4K
  • User level: Professional

The Nikon D850 is a great professional camera from Nikon. Its full-frame sensor comes without an optical low-pass filter. It gives you a resolution of 45.7 Megapixels, one of the biggest in the land of DSLRs.

You’ll notice an outstanding dynamic range and no moiré. The lowest ISO setting falls to 64, giving you unsurpassable quality and detail.

It will capture 9 fps. And hold onto its full-resolution and auto-focus capabilities. This is great for sports and action photographers. But documentary and street photographers will also get a kick out of it.

What you’ll love is the focus shooting mode. It allows for a focus shift, meaning you get to choose the focal area AFTER you took the photograph. The multiple images allow for stacking in post-production.

For time-lapsers, there is an intervalometer built-in. This handy feature allows you to program intervals and shooting rates for better capturing your scene.

It isn’t cheap, but it boasts Bluetooth, GPS, and WiFi connectivity.

Our Rating:
Price Range: $$$

1. Canon EOS 6D II

  • Sensor: Full-frame
  • Resolution: 26.2MP
  • Screen: 3in vari-angle touchscreen, 1.04million dots
  • Viewfinder: Optical
  • Max burst speed: 6.5fps
  • Max video resolution: Full HD
  • User level: Enthusiast

The Canon 6D Mark II is the younger brother of the earlier 6D. It’s a huge improvement and offers you many great features that cover all fields of photography.

As image quality goes, the resolution of 26.2 MP is more than enough for anything you want to capture. The fps burst speed is of a medium speed, and one that reaches some of the higher-end DSLRs.

It might not be enough for sports. There are faster options out there which can reach 8+. But for street photography, almost 7 fps gives you versatility.

If you’re looking for great images, this will do the trick. It’s also possible to capture images in Low light situations due to the 102,400 expandable ISO range.

The video resolution gives you full-HD. Not the highest of quality possible, but enough to grab video right off the cuff.

There are faster options out there, such as the Canon 1D, which can reach 8+. The area that you’ll really benefit is the very capable autofocus system. Its 45 point system, isn’t the biggest but one of the best for the price

It’s a good all-rounder, and it won’t leave you in the dark in any setting or environment. A budget-priced camera with more features than you can shake a stick at.

Our Rating:

Crop Sensor DSLRs

Price Range: $$$

2. Canon EOS 7D Mark II

  • Sensor: APS-C
  • Resolution: 20.2MP
  • Screen: 3-inch fixed, 921,000 dots
  • Viewfinder: Optical
  • Max burst speed: 10fps
  • Max video resolution: Full HD
  • User level: Beginner

The predecessor to the Mark II was my go-to camera. for photography and filming. It was easy to navigate, and everything made sense. The quality is great and was close to what the Canon 5D Mark II had under the bonnet.

One of the biggest differences between these two is the 7D has a crop sensor. Don’t let that put you off, as there are many benefits with the change in equivalent focal length.

The Canon 7D Mark II has more muscle. A higher resolution, and a larger expanded ISO range. This makes it a great camera, yet even better in conditions of low light. What you will like is the more advanced autofocus size. The points jumped from 19 to 65.

This system uses Phase detection which makes it easier to focus on any subject, especially where low light is a factor. The metering sensor-assisted AF tracking helps keep your subject in focus.

This system also has a max burst speed of 10 fps. This is great for sports photography. Depending on the memory card you use, the buffer will max out at 31 images for Raw images, or slower.

As a great first camera for all photographers, either enthusiasts or semi-professionals. For the price, it’s a perfect system. Even as a backup camera, it will serve you well.

Don’t forget – the cropped sensor makes it cheaper to reach subjects that are little far away.

Our Rating:
Price Range: $$$

1. Nikon D3500

  • Sensor: APS-C
  • Resolution: 24.2MP
  • Screen: 3-inch fixed, 921,000 dots
  • Viewfinder: Optical
  • Max burst speed:
  • Max video resolution: Full HD
  • User level: Beginner

If you’re looking to buy your first DSLR, or make a transition from a point-and-shoot or bridge camera, this is for you. The Nikon D3500 is a great way to learn on a great system that doesn’t cost the earth.

This camera body is very similar to the Canon 4000D. But, the Nikon version has a few extras that Canon didn’t include. For example, you’ll find a resolution of 24.2MP and not 18MP. You’ll also receive 5fps instead of 3fps.

There is a considerable difference in quality and performance, which is telling as the Nikon is more expensive. With the price, you get benefits you didn’t expect.

The biggest is that you can connect the D3500 to your smartphone. You do this easily with Nikon’s Snapbridge. It uses Bluetooth instead of WiFi, the weaker of the two, but it works well.

One feature that users would like is a tiltable screen. It doesn’t help you when trying to get a lower perspective to shoot low angle shots. For the basics and great features, the D3500 is your best choice.

Our Rating:

Point-and-Shoot

Price Range: $$$

2. Panasonic TZ200/ZS200

  • Sensor size: 1-inch
  • Resolution: 20.1MP
  • Lens: 26-390mm (equiv.), f/3.3-6.4
  • Screen: 3in fixed touchscreen, 1.24 million dots
  • Viewfinder: EVF
  • Max burst speed: 10fps
  • Max video resolution: 4K
  • User level: Enthusiast

The best camera doesn’t mean the largest sensor size. It could have interesting features or a price that lets you focus more on the glass than the body. It is the lenses that give you superb image quality after all.

This point and shoot isn’t a budget camera, as it is powerful. There isn’t a chance to change the lens here, but you get a great all-rounder. There aren’t many situations where you need wider than 26mm and longer than 390mm.

If these focal lengths are something you need, then you don’t need a point-and-shoot from Panasonic. These are for the curious introverted photographer who likes to capture life as they see it, either on the street or in some distant land.

You get a great burst speed of 10fps, making it great for action shots. You never know what you’ll come across on your travels. You literally need one small bag for this system, and you’re golden. We recommend the Manfrotto Lifestyle Waistpack.

For the strongest zoom camera as a point-and-shoot, look no further.

Our Rating:
Price Range: $$$

1. Sony Alpha 6000

  • Sensor: APS-C
  • Resolution: 24.3MP
  • Screen: 3-inch tilting, 921,600 dots
  • Viewfinder: Electronic
  • Max burst speed:11fps
  • Max video resolution: 1080p
  • User level: Beginner/enthusiast

DSLRs are still the favored choice among all digital camera sales, with mirrorless playing a close second-fiddle. This isn’t to say that point-and-shoot compact cameras don’t have their place.

Due to their size, they make the best travel camera systems. The battery life is usually great, meaning a few spare batteries, and you don’t need to go home.

Photographers can use them for almost everything; portrait, street photography. Their size keeps them inconspicuous, allowing for genuine expression to shine on the images.

This is a versatile system – for both photography stills and video. You’ll get 1080p with the latter and a resolution of 24.3MP for the stills. This is more than enough to blow your images to a very large size to decorate your walls.

A fast continuous burst mode means you never miss that shot. This is helped by the 179 points of phase detection autofocus.

Our Rating:

Full-Frame Mirrorless

Price Range: $$$

2. Nikon Z6

  • Sensor: Full-frame CMOS
  • Resolution: 24.5MP
  • Screen: 3,690k dots, 100% coverage
  • Max burst speed: 12fps
  • Viewfinder: EVF
  • Max video resolution: 4K UHD at 30p
  • User level: Enthusiast/Professional

There was a battle of the mirrorless cameras; not the one that came first, but the one that came last. Luckily, Nikon and Canon released theirs at the same time.

Nikon seems to come out ahead, with the Z6 casting its shadow over the equivalent Canon version, the Canon RP. It’s a full-frame mirrorless that doesn’t compete with Sony’s third-generation but still packs a punch.

Here, you’ll find a 24.5-megapixel full-frame sensor that captures excellently. DxOMark ranks it right below the Sony a7 III. By one single point. It is close but still loses out.

One of the biggest pluses is that the camera body has stabilization built-in. This is perfect for low light shots, making it perfect for indoor photography. The other benefit is you don’t have to get rid of all your Nikon lenses.

With the adapter, you have access to a lot of existing Nikon lenses using an appropriate adapter. This is something that many photographers would choose Nikon over Canon, even if you have the same system with Canon.

You get 12 fps with continuous shooting, which is more than most DSLRs will give you. It is weather-sealed, making it a great outdoor camera, especially for fast-action photography.

Our Rating:
Price Range: $$$

1. Sony A7R III

  • Sensor: Full-frame
  • Resolution: 42.4MP
  • Screen: 3in tilting touchscreen, 1.44 million dots
  • Viewfinder: Electronic
  • Max burst speed: 10fps
  • Max video resolution: 4K
  • User level: Professional

Sony A7R III is one of the best mirrorless cameras that we have on the market. The only camera to seem to outshine this will be the upgraded Sony A7R IV.

One of the biggest differences between DSLRs and mirrorless systems is the sound. You get true silent shooting with the latter as there is no mirror flick-up. On top of that, you get a lighter camera and one that has a higher burst rate.

Compared to DSLRs, the Sony a7R III has a much higher resolution. It misses out on some of the bigger features that you might find on the Canon 1D. But the A7 III keeps an excellent balance between what you get and what you pay.

Unlike other mirrorless cameras, this version has a full-frame sensor. For effective focal lengths, this gives you what is written on the lens. This will give you more detail every time when next to a cropped sensor image.

For photographers that are looking to sports, the a7 III still packs a solid 10 fps continuous burst speed. Not only that but a quick autofocus system meaning you catch the shots you need.

It is almost unmatched. For size, it sits smaller than the larger film SLRs while more compact than DSLRs available today.

If you like the features but can’t afford the price, look at older versions, such as the a7 II and original a7.

Our Rating:

Crop Sensor Mirrorless

Price Range: $$$

2. Fujifilm X-T3

  • Sensor: APS-C
  • Resolution: 26.1MP
  • Screen: 3,690k dots, 100% coverage
  • Viewfinder: EVF
  • Max burst speed: 11fps
  • Max video resolution: 4K
  • User level: Enthusiast/Professional

One of the better mirrorless cameras in the crop sensor market is the Fujifilm X-T3. This was a very popular camera when it came out, partly because it was a new style, mostly because its a great machine.

You’ll find the sensor is larger than other compact cameras, making it great for capturing details in every travel scene. As the resolution hits 26 MP, the crop sensor is better than other DSLRs you’ll find.

Unlike other compact cameras, you’ll enjoy the interchangeable lens. As expected, you get a compact size and one you won’t mind taking anywhere.

As its a mirrorless system, its small size isn’t a compromise in loss of quality or features.

Physically, it looks almost identical to its older brother, the Fujifilm X-T2. As with everything in photography, it is what is inside that counts.

It has an improved autofocus speed, 4K video, and faster-shooting speeds. You can reach 30fps with the sports mode.

Our Rating:
Price Range: $$$

1. Olympus OM-D E-M10 III

  • Sensor: Micro Four Thirds
  • Resolution: 16.1MP
  • Screen: 3-inch tilting touchscreen, 1,037,000 dots
  • Viewfinder: Electronic
  • Max burst speed: 8.6fps
  • Max video resolution: 4K
  • User level: Beginner/enthusiast

Don’t be put off by the micro four-thirds sensor. A camera will take amazing pictures no matter the sensor if you know what you’re doing. Plus, a micro four-thirds gives you an advantage. You get a 2x effective focal length.

This gets you closer to your subject without having to buy more and more expensive lenses. As a feature, this allows amazing images from almost any scene you point it at.

As a versatile camera, the cost would be more if the competition wasn’t so damn good.

The Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark III is similar to the younger Mark II. What you get with the upgrade is a stronger processing engine. One of the best things is the finer autofocus system.

It looks small, but don’t confuse it. This is a beast when it needs to be. The five-axis image stabilization allows images in low-light conditions easily.

This is helped by a 2.36 million dot electronic viewfinder and tilting screen.

Our Rating:

Medium Format

Price Range: $$$

2. Pentax 645D

  • Sensor: Medium format (44 x 33 mm)
  • Resolution: 40MP
  • Screen: 3-inch tilting touchscreen, 921,000 dots
  • Viewfinder: Electronic
  • Max burst speed: 1.1fps
  • Max video resolution: Full HD
  • User level: Professional

There are two medium format cameras on our list, and the Pentax 645D reaches a close second. If you’re not sure what a medium format camera is, its a sensor much bigger than the DSLR 35 mm.

This means the detail and quality of the image’s resolution will be superior. But, having a large sensor in a body that you want to keep on the small side, some features are left out. Usually, a fast burst rate is the thing to go.

Action and sports photography images need high-quality, but they don’t need one of a 40mp resolution. They use smaller sensors alongside continuous shooting. the high resolution will help you with your commercial and editorial work.

The 645 name comes from the size of medium format film cameras. All medium format cameras use the same film, but different versions change the width of the individual negative.

This version gave you a 6×4.5cm negative, with unsurpassed detail.

Although these systems are not as popular as DSLRs or mirrorless camera systems, these models cost much less than the alternatives. Hasselblad and Mamiya still make them, but at a much larger expense.

Expect a cumbersome camera, yet not too complicated to shoot with. You do get dual card slots, which is needed based on the file sizes.

Our Rating:
Price Range: $$$

1. Fujifilm GFX 50R

  • Sensor: Medium format (44 x 33 mm)
  • Resolution: 51.4MP
  • Screen:3-inch tilting touchscreen, 2,360,000 dots
  • Viewfinder: Electronic
  • Max burst speed: 3fps
  • Max video resolution: Full HD
  • User level: Professional

This is the number 1 medium format camera on the list. It shows that the higher resolution models are more and more sought after.  and is helping to open the digital revolution to the masses.

Comparatively, it is one of the cheapest digital medium format cameras available. It is also one of the most accessible, attracting those who are used to digital photography through DSLRs.

As far as cameras go, medium formats are powerful machines. The resolution you would expect is almost unsurpassed. Only the Sony AR7 III comes close.

The problem with the large sensor size means it has to lose some other features. You need to know that this camera is for you and that you need images this large. You won’t find a fast burst speed, making it redundant for action and sports photography.

The image quality is what you’d expect from such a large sensor. You get a 51.4MP shot through 425 Focus Points. 117 of these come through contrast-detection, with the rest being phase.

This hybrid idea means you get the best of both worlds. The dynamic range is unsurpassed, giving it a well-earned spot on our best digital camera list.

Our Rating:
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[type='password']
[activeKey]
[activeKey]
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]
[type='text']
[type='text']
[type='password']
[type='password']
[activeKey]
[activeKey]
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]
[type='text']
[type='text']
[type='password']
[type='password']
[activeKey]
[activeKey]
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]