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Saturday, November 30, 2019

The Best Camera For Wildlife 2020



Bridge cameras emerged in the Eighties, positioned between point and shoot compacts and the larger and more complex slrs. 
Much has changed since, but bridge cameras are still a good choice for photographers who want a straightforward camera with a versatile zoom lens, all in one convenient package. 
They open up a greater variety of subjects – close and far – and come into their own in wildlife and (amateur) sports photography.
Many best bridge cameras come with long zoom ranges, which are all given in their 35mm equivalent (or what the focal range would be on a full-frame DSLR). 
Anything below 36mm is considered “wide-angle” and the lower this number, the more it allows you to get into the frame. With 24mm focal length, for example, you can get a decent shot of the interior of a medium-sized room. 

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The higher the number, the greater the magnification, so at 400mm your camera sees more than you with naked eyes and, at 1000mm, can produce an impressive amount of detail when photographing the moon. Zoom ranges are often expressed in factors, so a 35mm-350mm lens would be a 10x zoom.
We have only stated a camera’s optical zoom, where magnification is achieved by lenses, rather than through digitally increasing the file size (often called “digital” or “intelligent” zoom).
It’s worth keeping in mind that long-zoom lenses often need a bit more light, even at shorter focal lengths. When using longer focal lengths (zoom lens extended), camera shake is amplified so it can be difficult to get sharp images when holding the camera by hand. Despite effective vibration reduction systems and good-quality zoom lenses, you often need short shutter speeds (which need good light) or a tripod, to get crisp images. 
All the cameras reviewed here produce images of at least 16MP (allowing you to print images A3 size at 300dpi). We have put them through their paces and tested them throughout their whole zoom range, with different subjects and under a variety of lighting conditions.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ82

This affordable camera has many high-spec features, including 4K video, a touchscreen and an impressive 60x optical zoom, reaching from 20-1200mm (35mm equivalent). It weighs just over 600g, has a hot shoe for an external flash as well as a pop-up flash and, with its 10 frames per second burst shooting mode and reasonably fast autofocus, the Lumix FZ82 can handle anything you throw at it. It also has innovative features, such as post focus, which allows you to pick the focal the point after you shot the image, making sure you never have an out-of-focus image again.
It’s not one of the latest models, but its features and sound performance means the Lumix FZ82 is excellent value.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ2000

If you’re as serious about filming as you are about top quality stills, this high-caliber camera may be for you. It adjusts to sudden changes in brightness exceptionally well, producing 4K movies with outstanding quality. But it’s also a top stills camera: at 12 frames per second, it’s very fast, and its one-inch sensor produces vivid images with great detail. It also features the post focus function, which gives you more creative freedom, even after you have shot the image. Its 20x zoom from 24-480mm is not as long as some, but still means you can get close to the action. It has a tiltable touchscreen, but no weather sealing and, at just under 1kg, the Lumix FZ2000 a fairly bulky camera.

Canon Powers hot SX70 HS

This is a great all-rounder with 4K video as well as a 65x zoom range from a very wide 21mm to 1365mm (35mm equivalent), all in a relatively compact 610g package. Macro shooting, RAW support, and Bluetooth as well as Wi-Fi connectivity and an articulated screen (but no touch screen), make this a very versatile camera, regardless of whether you want to vlog from your bedroom or take it hiking.

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