Category Archives: Tom’s Guide
The best new shows and movies this month on Hulu. See full story on Tom’s Guide.
The best TV shows and movies coming to Amazon this month, on Tom’s Guide.
Canon’s top cameras use a sensor about the size of a 35mm film frame in old cameras. However, most of Canon’s DSLRs use a smaller sensor, with the jargony name Canon APS-C. The lens’ sensor size determines how images look. … Continue reading
One of the first things you’ll encounter when buying a Nikon DSLR or Nikkor lens is the distinction between FX and DX models. In short: FX-format gear costs more, tends to deliver higher quality images and captures wider-angle photos. (Read … Continue reading
Action cameras aren’t just ruggedized and protected against the elements, they offer ultrawide viewing angles to capture the full experience of ski runs, skateboard tricks, snorkeling adventures or just pet antics (several companies make harnesses for your dog). (Read action … Continue reading
As Netflix shifts its focus to original programming and wrangles with licensing deals, it has dumped hundreds of fantastic screen classics — some TV shows and many movies — in the past couple of years. Few options are as economical … Continue reading
Panasonic’s stellar shooter costs a fairly steep $699, but its image quality and 4K/ultra-HD video are top-notch, and the controls are a pleasure to use. (Read more about the LX100 on Tom’s Guide.)
The Canon PowerShot SX60 HS ($479) packs one of the longest zoom lenses for a bridge camera: a 65X (21-1365mm, full-frame equivalent) range that’s mind-blowing in action. Canon manages to squeeze all this zoom capability into a camera that looks … Continue reading
The Sony a6300 is a mirrorless camera for those who have pro-level ambitions. The a6300 costs nearly twice as much as the a6000. We’ll help you decide if the upgrades are worth your investment. (Read about the a6300 on Tom’s … Continue reading
Not only are online services like Netflix syndicating content from traditional channels, but they are increasingly producing their own original shows — and first-rate ones, at that. While that once just meant House of Cards and Orange Is the New … Continue reading