If you're the owner of a Sony camera with an electronic viewfinder, Sony just released a nifty little app that will let you take a photo without touching your camera -- just wave your hand over the EVF instead.
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Pretty much all mirrorless cameras -- Fujifilm X and Samsung NX, to name a couple -- with APS-C size sensors can take a damn fine picture these days. The Sony a6000 does its best to stand out with a pinch of style and updated tech, but it's still largely the same as the camera it's replacing, 2012's NEX-6.
Mirrorless cameras -- aka compact system cameras -- arguably have the photographic features of a full-sized digital SLR in a compact, attractive body. They're portable and powerful, but there are a few key features that separate mirrorless cameras from the rest of the pack. Don't really know what any of this means? Read on.
Sony's A3000 DLSR is cheap. Super cheap. It costs $499 paired with a 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 kit lens. These days, that's more or less the price of an advanced point-and-shoot camera from Canon, and it's considerably cheaper than Sony's badass RX100 II point-and-shoot. So what gives? And what's up with DSLRs?