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The long and short of it is that because of this point and shoot cameras need to work at slower ISO levels which means that they produce ‘noisier’ (or more grainy) shots.

A lot more could be said on sensor size – but trust me, smaller sensors significantly reduce the quality of an image.

Here’s some Pros and Cons of point and shoot digital cameras.: Once again let me point you to the Top 10 Point and Shoot Digital Cameras as used by the DPS community.

There are some fantastic cameras in the list including the Canon Power Shot Pro Series S3 IS.

I’d much rather have a camera with less megapixels and a larger image sensor than the other way around.

This is one factor that needs to be considered when choosing between a DSLR and point and shoot – but let me run through some more: A quick definition – unfortunately some camera manufacturers in recent months have released cameras with the DSLR label that technically are not.

Let me point you to a recent post here at DPS listing the Top 20 DSLRs as owned by our community members.

I am a Canon fan myself but the Nikon DSLRs on the list get great reviews as do the others.I also want to say up front that the digital camera industry is constantly evolving and changing.The lines between DSLRs and point and shoots are blurring (or at least this seems to be the intention of manufacturers).” Thanks for the question – I’ll attempt to keep my answer brief and not too technical.This is a question that I’m regularly asked, increasingly so as the price of DSLRs have dropped and become much more in the reach of the average digital photographer’s budget.Some cameras these days are being touted as DSLRs because you have ‘through lens viewing’ but they are not true DSLR’s – (Digital, Single, Lens, Reflex).

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