In this article I will compare the Nikon Coolpix P600 versus the Canon PowerShot SX50 HS and Panasonic Lumix FZ70, all three are 1/2.3″ sensor based ultra-zoom cameras and among the most popular ones in 2013/2014. Choosing an ultrazoom cameras might become a bit more complicated when those 1″ superzooms (e.g. Panasonic FZ1000, Sony RX10) entered the market. That being said, with cameras like the P600, SX50 and FZ70, you get much bigger zoom range, it’s like shooting through a telescopic lens, and in some ways, it is.
Ultrazooms Cameras FTW!
So if you are looking for a camera with a huge zoom range and not satisfied with 15x to 30x optical zoom, and you don’t mind having a camera with a small sensor — ultrazoom is your best option. The thing that you can shoot with an ultrazoom camera is impossible to achieve with almost all camera configuration on the market. If it’s a DSLR camera, you might consider using a 600mm lens with 2x teleconverter, and still you won’t get to the P600 1440mm equivalent focal length. Some say that for most uses, around 400mm focal length is more than enough. Some people just prefer to get as close as they can to the subject. Using a DSLR with a lens configuration that can give you 1200mm or above, will cost you a fortune, and even if you can afford it, it’s very bulky and weigh a lot — not something to take a to a vacation if you know what I mean
The problem with >50x ultra-zoom cameras is that all of them feature a relatively small sensor. All the three cameras above feature a 1/2.3″ size sensor, which four times smaller than the 1″ sensor found in Panasonic FZ1000 and Sony RX10, and way smaller than Micro Four Thirds, APS-C or a Full Frame sensor. This means that there is an impact on image quality in some degree, and you shouldn’t expect miracles from anything related to low-light performance or very shallow depth of field. The disadvantages of small sensors applies to any camera, whether it’s an ultrazoom or interchangeable lens camera system.
I think that the pros outweigh the cons on many aspects. After all, most people who buy this camera want to come home with amazing photos that took in their vacation or just in a weekend trip. They want to share those images on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and as long as the image quality for medium size is good, there shouldn’t be any issues with it. I am not saying that you should expect crappy high ISO image, but relatively to large-sensor cameras, the image quality is inferior at high ISO and the shallow DOF effect is much less prominent, just keep that in mind.
OK, enough of the overview, let’s learn more about those three popular superzooms. We’ll start with a short introduction to each camera and continue to the comparison and conclusion section — let’s get started!
Nikon Coolpix P600
The P600 is Nikon’s latest take in the superzoom category as of the time of writing and it brings new enhancements that makes this a very capable ultrazoom camera. At the hear of the camera is a 16.1MP (effective) 1/2.3-in. type CMOS sensor. As I mentioned earlier, the 1/2.3″ sensor is a small sensor, but it’s needed in order to create a compact digital camera with a big zoom lens. The P600 therefore features a 24-1440mm (equivalent) 60x optical zoom lens with Nikon’s VR image stabilization and an active mode (digital stabilization) to compensate for movements in videos (e.g. recording while walking).
Nikon also incorporated a 2x Dynamic Fine Zoom (digital zoom) that gives you 120x zoom but was optimized for best image quality, considering the digital image enlargement that actually hurt image quality. By doing so, you’ll be able to use a total of 120x zoom with less impact on image quality. However, I personally prefer shooting images without any digital zoom, because I don’t want the image quality be degraded, but that’s easier to do if you plan to do it in your computer other way.
60x optical zoom gets you really close to your subject, and makes the P600 an excellent travel/vacation camera and for those of you who need that extra reach to get closer to subjects that are far away from the camera. It’s really like your own telescopic spy camera, and you’ll be able to get images that few can, at least those who don’t have the zoom capability. The Nikon VR works great to stabilize the lens at longer focal lengths and help you get a sharp image, even when shooting at the maximum 60x optical zoom (1440mm focal length).
So what 60x zoom looks like? — take a look at this P600 zoom test video, a good example what the P600 60x zoom look like in practice..
At the back of the camera you get a 3.0″ 921K-dot fully articulated LCD display that makes it easy to shoot low and high-angle shots without needing to bend over or miss a photo when shooting with your camera above your head. It’s also useful for movie recording, and the P600 can shoot 1080p30 and 1080i60 (interlaces frames) Full HD videorecording.
Among its other features are advanced focus peaking for manual focus so you can get a sharp image while focusing on the fine focus area of the subject. The P600 also has a target Finding AF that automatically identified the subject and focuses on it. It has a built-in electronic viewfinder, auto HDR mode, Easy 360°/180° panorama shooting, built-in WiFi, 7fps burst, 1cm macro shooting and both auto and manual exposure modes, as well as 21 scene modes for beginners to use.
The P600 didn’t overwhelm me with its features and overall performance, but it’s a good choice for the family photographers and beginners looking for a camera with a huge optical zoom, wireless capabilities and for under $500. If I buy this camera, it will be for its incredible big zoom, not for its high-ISO performance or fast performance — a very good ultra-zoom camera, but has its cons (more in the comparison section below).
Canon PowerShot SX50 HS
The Canon SX50 HS was my personal favorite ultra-zoom digital camera before the Sony RX10 and Panasonic FZ1000 arrived. The RX10 and FZ1000 are not ultrazoom, but their large sensor and fast aperture actually quite convinced me to give up on that huge zoom. That said, they cost almost twice as much, and you don’t get to have an incredible big zoom lens like the one you get with either of the three ultra-zooms I am comparing here.
The SX50 HS features a 12.1MP (effective) 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor. Canon has chosen to go with a relatively low resolution in order to maintain better image quality, and indeed, the SX50 HS image quality and high ISO performance are impressive for this type of camera.
The camera features a 24-1200 mm 50x optical zoom lens with Canon’s IS optical image stabilization and Canon’s Intelligent IS that automatically switches between 6 different IS modes based on the scene (e.g. turns off the IS when the camera is mounted on a tripod). This lens is slightly slower than the previous model (SX50: f/2.7-5.8), but I assume that Canon did that to keep the camera small and the price low.
What 50x zoom looks like? – check this SX50 HS 50x Zoom test videos
Impressive zoom, wow!
The SX50 HS is also backed up by a Dynamic IS for videos recording, which minimizes the shake effect that occurs while walking and shooting at the same time. The SX50 HS can record Full HD videos at 24 frames per second with stereo sound and also has miniature effect video recording and super slow motion movies at 120 fps or 240 fps at further reduces resolution. In my test the video quality proven to be excellent, which is due to the relatively larger pixels, great sensor design and image processing that result in great color reproduction and sharp videos.
At the back of the camera you get a 2.8-inch Fully articulated 461K-dot display, which although small compared to the competition, it’s larger and has twice the resolution of the SX40. You also get a 202K-dots electronic viewfinder. It’s a very small viewfinder, and I personally found myself composing my shots only through the viewfinder, but there are times that the screen brightness doesn’t catch up with the ambient brightness, so in that situations, you get better visibility using the EVF instead of the rear LCD.
Advanced photographers will appreciate the manual exposure controls and RAW + JPEG shooting options (inc, multi aspect raw), while beginners will certainly appreciate the “Smart Auto” mode (58 scenes), framing assist lock and framing assist seek features that helps the photographer keeping track and low on the subject. It’s especially useful when shooting at the tele-end.
With the framing assist seek function you simply press a button and that tells the camera to remember the previous zoom position. You can now zoom out and relocate the lost subject and click the button again to zoom back to the same previous zooming position.
The framing assist lock function tells the camera to lock onto a subject and automatically track it and keep the subject at the center of the frame, until you are ready to capture the shot. These two buttons for the framing assist and lock functions are at the left side of the lens, closer to the camera body. So it’s easy to hold the camera and click the button while still maintaining an eye contact with the subject.
The SX50 HS has obtained many high rating from the leading camera review’s websites, and it’s one of the most best ultra-zoom cameras currently on the market, even considering the fact that it was announced on September 17, 2012. The are already rumors talking about a replacement (SX60 HS) that will be announced soon. If you have time and you aren’t in a hurry to buy a camera, you might want to check out those Canon rumors and predictions websites to see when the SX60 HS should arrive. If you need your camera now, you won’t be disappointed with the SX50 HS, it’s an all-around excellent performer.
Panasonic Lumix FZ70/FZ72
The Lumix FZ70 is Panasonic is Panasonic’s take versus the Canon SX50 HS and other of its kind. The first thing you notice about this ultra-zoom camera is that it’s bigger than most of the ultra-zooms out there and bigger than the SX50 HS and the P600. It’s also looks very similar to a DSLR camera, more than SX50 HS and P600 in terms of size, external design and button layout.
In order to make the FZ70 attractive in this competitive market, Panasonic had to come up with some unique features that will make the FZ70/FZ72 stand apart. The FZ70 uses a 16.1MP 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor, but it’s main attraction is its lens. The FZ70 boats a 20-1200mm (equivalent) f/2.8-5.9 60x optical zoom lens. Yes, it had the same optical zoom magnification, but there is a small but big difference that you might have missed. The FZ70 lens is shorter than the P600 at the tele-end (1200mm vs 1440mm), but it features an 20mm ultra-wide angle focal length, which is the widest in its class.
This ultra-wide angle lens has 140% wider angle of view compared to the P600 and SX50HS 24mm lens. This allows you to capture much more horizontal and vertical parts of the scenes into your photos. It excellent for landscape, nature, indoors and architectural capture. It will allow you to come home with more unique and artistic photos, because it shows the subject in a field of view that is much wider than the eye sees. In fact the equivalent human eye focal length is around 22mm, but some parts of what the eye sees are not in focus, and therefore the part of the view that is in focus is equivalent to around 43mm on a full frame camera. So the FZ70 can capture a photo that has a wider angle of view than what the both your eye see (your eyes angle of view is around 130° – source). The optical zoom can be further increased to 102x optical zoom using the 1.7x tele conversion lens (DMW-LT55).
The FZ70 certainly for my attention when I first read about the lens specs, and it really opened a new world of photographic possibilities for those who love shooting with the wide-angle and those who are just exploring it for the first time.
Check out this Panasonic FZ70/FZ72 60x zoom test video by MultiTechnopark.. get ready to be amazed!
It’s just ridiculous how close you can get to far away objects — perfect as a travel camera if you ask me
The FZ70 uses Power O.I.S. (Optical Image Stabilizer) to reduce blurriness in images caused by hand-shake, and also incorporates an Active Mode (aka electronic/digital stabilization) that further promote stable capture but only works in video mode. Speaking about video, the FZ70 can record 1080i60 (interlaced) / 1080p30 Full HD videos and 720p60 HD videos as well. There isn’t any high speed video recording available. The videos are captured using a uniquely designed Clear Zoom microphone with Dolby Digital Audio quality. This microphone has a Wind Shield protector that helps minimize wind noise by around 70% compared to prior models.
Among its other key featyres are: creative Panorama mode and 15 other creative effects that you can apply to stills and videos, 5 fps burst shooting (2 fps with AF tracking), iA (intelligent Auto) and iA Plus mode for beginners, Light Speed AF, full manual control over the exposure, 202K-dots Electronic Viewfinder, 3.0 460K dots (with Anti-Reflection coating) LCD and many other built-in camera settings and functions.
No doubt that the FZ70 is a fully-featured excellent multimedia machine as it is a camera. Panasonic loves making its cameras with lots of features and no doubt that its ultra-wide angle lens makes a different and will have an effect on some people’s buying decision.
P600 vs SX50 HS vs FZ70
All the three cameras feature a 1/2.3″ sensor, although 4 times smaller than the 1″ sensor of the FZ1000 and RX10, you get to enjoy a much bigger zoom that you won’t get with any other large-sensor superzoom. You alternative is to buy an interchangeable lens camera (mirrorless or DSLR) and use a telephoto-zoom lens or telephoto prime lens with a teleconverter. This of course will cost a lot and it’s very heavy gear to carry. In fact, you can achieve much bigger magnification with the Canon EF 1200mm + teleconverter or using some other lens+tele conversion lens combination, but as I said, heavy and expensive.
All three cameras are among the most popular ultra-zooms but there are differences that you should be aware of, before deciding which camera to buy. In this section you’ll get familiar with the core differences between those three cameras, and it will help you understand the cons and pros of each camera vs the other models. After reading this section, you’ll have a good idea what each camera is capable of and which camera will be you next camera — Let’s begin!
|Nikon P600||Canon SX50 HS||Panasonic FZ70|
|Announced||February 7, 2014||September 17, 2012||July 18, 2013|
|Camera Type||Bridge / Ultrazoom||Bridge / Ultrazoom||Bridge / Ultrazoom|
~1.34 micron pixel size
Crop factor 5.2x
~1.54 micron pixel size
Crop factor 5.2x
~1.34 micron pixel size
Crop factor 5.2x
|P600, SX50HS, FZ70, all three have the same 1/2.3" size sensor. This is a small sensor if you compare it to the 1" which can be found on some superzooms cameras like the RX10 and the FZ1000. But as I mentioned before, you won't get to enjoy such a jaw-dropping zoom, so that's a compromises you have to make.
There are even smartphones with this type of sensor, like the Sony Xperia Z1 and Samsung Galaxy K zoom.
We can see that Canon has decided to go with the a lower amount of pixels in order to reduce the pixel density and have each pixel to acquire more light compared to those ultrazooms that goes beyond 16MP. Theoretically, this should give the SX50 HS and edge in terms of image quality and low-light performance, and that's exactly were Canon was aiming for. It assumes that more people will prefer the SX50 HS, even in the long run, as it will provide better image quality compared to the current and future ultrazooms that come with higher a resolution.
Worth mentioning that the shallow depth of field effect (blurry background) is not prominent with small sensors as the actual focal length (non-equivalent) of the lens is much smaller than its 35mm counterpart.
That said, at higher focal lengths and with the fastest aperture, you can pretty good blurry background effect, much more prominent if you are are very close to your subject. The Panasonic FZ200 for example has much more blurry background effect than the SX50 HS at 600m (equiv.), and although it has the same 1/2.3" sensor, it has a constant f2.8 aperture which helps the camera to achieve smoother out of focus effect.
The Panasonic FZ70 / FZ72 will give you more blurry backgrounds due to its faster lens aperture (F2.8-5.9), although it's not a big difference. Most people who purchase superzoom cameras care less about the blurry effect. If you do care about that, you should probably check on a fast constant-aperture / large sensor superzooms instead.
Just don't forget that the best benefit using these type of cameras is that huge zoom, and that's a fair price to pay in my opinion.
|ISO||100 - 6400|
|80 - 6400||100 - 3200
|High ISO Performance||Let's check and see which camera has the best high ISO performance, and I'll also inspect the image quality as we go along. I am using imaging resource comparometer to analyze the low and high ISO sample images.
P600 vs SX50 HS: At low ISO, the SX50 HS has a higher dynamic range and it's less noisy than the P600 that already shows a small amount of noise at the base ISO. Furthermore, the P600 look sharper, but I looked closely and I've notices jaggies which suggest stronger in-camera sharpening on the P600, whether the SX50 HS sharpening is more subtle by default. The SX50 HS produces slightly more saturated colors out of the box.
In some parts of the image, the P600 has a visible resolution advantage due to its extra 4MP and it also produced a higher contrast image.
Climbing up the ISO scale we can clearly see that the hint in the ISO 100 was accurate. The P600 at ISO 400 shows a large amount of noise, whether in the SX50 HS noise is much more controlled, although even the SX50 HS image gets softer, and Canon was really conservative here, not applying in-camera sharpening. For me it's was petty to see how poor the P600 performed at ISO 400.
ISO 800 is no Christmas either, but it certainly looks better on the Canon SX50 HS than the P600. SX50 HS handles it very well!
ISO 1600 is not good on neither, and each camera handles that in processing differently. I would not be shooting at above ISO 800 with neither, although the SX50 HS did a very good job so far. We need to understand that these are 1/2.3" cameras, and the expectations should be accordingly.
SX50 HS wins here, and its larger pixels did the job as expected by providing photographers with better low light performance.
SX50 HS vs FZ70/FZ72: So let's see if the FZ70 can beat the SX50 HS.
Both the SX50 and FZ70/FZ72 image quality looks very similar in base ISO. The FZ70 has a significant resolution advantage and both produced very clean images, no visible difference in terms of noise, yet.
Climbing up the ISO speeds we can see that the FZ70 IQ drops significantly. At ISO 400 nois is certainly more visible, although details are still well maintained due to the resolution advantage.
I compared the P600 vs the FZ70 too and found the FZ70 to be better than the P600 in terms of high ISO performance.
Winner: SX50 HS first place, FZ70 second place, P600 third place
The SX50 HS easily wins in the low-light test, followed by the FZ70 with good performance, and the P600 that impresses me the least of the three. I was expecting more from a latest generation ultrazoom from Nikon.
If you shoot mainly in good lighting conditions, you'll appreciate the resolution advantage of the Nikon and Panasonic, but for a travel camera, low-light performance is very useful, so that's a big plus in favor of the SX50 HS.
|The Nikon P600 lacks RAW image format (digital negative). The Raw format is useful because it allows photographers to take the plain sensor's image data and process it on their computer, all without any of the in-camera image settings applied (e.g. white balance, sharpening). Furthermore, raw provided more data for each pixels, giving more freedom when manipulating the image in photo editing software compared to the 8-bit JPEG output.
Your home computer has much more resources and sheer computing power than any of these cameras. This allow the Raw conversion software to utilizes smarter Bayer interpolation algorithms to resolve more image details and even correct some aberrations that are not corrected in-camera (depends on the raw conversion software you use and its support for that specific camera model).
|Lens||Nikkor 24-1440 mm (equivalent)|
60x optical zoom
16 elements in 11 groups
- 4 ED lens elements
- 1 super ED element
- Nikon's VR lens-shift image stabilization
|Canon 24-1200 mm (equivalent)|
50x optical zoom
13 elements in 10 groups
-3 UD lenses
- 1 double-sided aspherical lens
- Canon IS lens-shift image stabilization (~2.5 stops)
|Lumix 20-1200mm (equivalent)
60x optical zoom
14 elements in 12 groups
- Multistage Iris diaphragm
- 6 ashperical lenses
- 9 aspherical surfaces
- 3 ED lenses
- POWER O.I.S. stabilization with Active Mode for videos
|With ultrazooms cameras it's all about the camera lens. There are some important differences that you should notice here.
First of all, the Lumix lens (not a Leica lens though) is the only one to feature a 20mm ultra-wide angle, the other two start at 24mm. This means that you get to enjoy a much wider field of view which is great for landscape and interiors. The FZ70 / FZ72 is also the fastest at the wide-angle with f/2.8 aperture, the same goes to the tele-end with the FZ70 being the fastest among the three. This might balance in some way it's lower high ISO performance, so having a half stop difference is quite good, but doesn't cover the SX50 HS advantage which is around 1.5 stops in the high ISO performance.
Both the FZ70 and P600 have 60x optical zoom. You are reading right, it's the same magnification. This magnification is measured by dividing the longest focal length of the lens with the shortest focal length number and you get the optical zoom.
So regardless of the 60x optical zoom number, the FZ70 features a wider angle of view, but the P600 gives you extra reach at the tele-end, so you can get closer to your subject. No a big difference, and I think that you'll enjoy the 20mm of the FZ70 better, because it allows you to capture more creative shots.
Optically, I found the FZ70 to offer the most interesting specs and at low ISO it performs incredibly well. 20mm really brings something different
|Macro Focus Range||1cm||0cm||1cm|
|The P600 offers the best rear display of the three with its fully articulating design, higher resolution and 3" in size.|
|Nothing out of the ordinary to report here. All three feature a tiny viewfinder with low resolution, useful at times when shooting in bright daylight and when the rear LCD doesn't provide good visibility for composing your shots.|
|Shutter Speed||15 - 1/4000 sec||15 - 1/2000 sec||8 - 1/2000 sec|
|The P6000 features faster maximum shutter speed which gives a few advantages by allowing more exposure control and faster speed for stopping fast moving subjects.|
+ subject tracking AF
+ focus peaking
+ subject tracking AF
+ subject tracking AF
|The Panasonic FZ70 / FZ72 features significantly more AF points than the other two cameras, allowing the FZ70 to enjoy faster and more accurate AF for subject tracking.|
|Burst Speed||7 fps||2 fps||9 fps|
|Alongside it's better AF system, the FZ70 also features faster continuous shooting speed, which makes the camera better for fast-action photography (e.g. sports, birds).|
|Built-in Flash||Yes (7.50m)||Yes (5.50m)||Yes (13.5m)|
|Enthusiast photographers might be disappointed to know that the P600 lacks a hot-shoe connector, so you can't attach an external flash to the camera. I think that most people will have no problem with that at all, if you are among those who use external flashes with bridge cameras, you should notice this spec.|
|Exposure Compensation||±2 (at 1/3 EV steps)||±3 (at 1/3 EV steps)||±3 (at 1/3 EV steps)|
No mic input
+ Super slow motion: 640x480/120fps, 320x240/240fps
No mic input
No mic input
|None of these cameras are my cup of tea when it comes to video recording, but I personally prefer the SX50 HS 24p for its lower bandwidth and it's nice to have slow motion video recording to play with, just for fun.|
|The P600 is the only camera among the three to feature wireless connectivity, allowing you to bind the camera with a smart device like a smartphone or tablet to remote control the camera and share your photos on your favorite social media sites.|
|Battery Life (CIPA)||330 shots||315 shots||400 shots|
|Dimensions||125 x 85 x 107 mm (4.92 x 3.35 x 4.21″)||123 x 87 x 106 mm (4.84 x 3.43 x 4.17″)||130 x 97 x 118 mm (5.12 x 3.82 x 4.65″)|
|Weight||565 g (1.25 lb / 19.93 oz)||595 g (1.31 lb / 20.99 oz)||606 g (1.34 lb / 21.38 oz)|
|The SX50 HS is the most compact camera of the three in terms of sheer volume. The FZ70 is the largest. I wouldn't based my buying decision on the size factor, as non of these cameras are pocketable and the size difference isn't that big to favor one camera over the other, although some people might find the FZ70 a bit too large for their taste.|
Now let’s take a look at some sample videos shall we?
Nikon P600 sample video
Canon SX50 HS sample video
Wow, love the image quality coming from the SX50 HS, very impressive in both daylight and at night time, and the color reproduction is superb!
Panasonic FZ70 sample video
Love the colors and the sharpness, don’t you?
The above side by side specs comparison table draws a good picture of the differences between those three cameras. The SX50 HS is the oldest of the three but Canon made it to hold on well until a new model is released. We can see that the SX50 HS easily takes the crown in the high ISO test and certainly the camera to beat when it comes to low-light performance. Choosing to go with a smaller sensor’s resolution was a smart idea in my opinion.
That said, the Panasonic FZ70 might impress enthusiasts more for its more advanced camera controls,fastest burst among the three, improved ergonomics, great overall image quality, very good battery life, RAW option, 20mm wide-angle, better AF system and better battery life. The FZ70 is on the short side when it comes to video shooting ad it lacks an articulating LCD type and shoot full HD videos only at 60i (interlaced, not progressive). The FZ70 is aimed towards stills enthusiast, and it does an amazing job at that. Image quality is great and the zoom is superb with an ultra-wide angle lens that will help you come home with unique shots. It’s lens is also faster than the other two cameras, but as I mentioned, it doesn’t beat the SX50 HS in the low light game due to its inferior high ISO performance which gives around 1-stop advantage overall in low-light shooting in favor of the SX50 HS.
The Nikon P600 is kind of a mixed bag and I find it less appealing than the other two. It has the longest zoom among the three (longest focal length), so you can get even closer to your subject, best rear display, 1/4000 sec shutter speed, has wireless connectivity, the video is good but not as impressive as the SX50 HS, but it lacks RAW and hot-shoe, has the least impressive high ISO performance in the group (quite disappointing to be honest). So it differentiate itself from the competition in some points and it’s all-around very good superzoom, but we can’t ignore the fact that the competition has something better to offer.
If I had to choose one, I would focus my choice on the SX50 HS and the FZ70. I really loved the SX50 HS image quality for both stills and videos, but I think that the FZ70 did incredibly well too and not behind the SX50 HS in that aspect. Having 20mm and faster lens,better battery life, faster burst and better AF is, for me, better than the having an articulating display or having better video options and I don’t mind the extra size. If you are looking for a good hybrid, I would probably be going with the SX50 HS because of its superb video quality, 24p and super slow motion option. The SX50 HS image stabilization does wonders and is very effective at the tele-end, which is very important for long-zoom cameras.
If you are concerning about low-light performance, both the FZ70 and SX50 HS are good choices. The FZ70 has a faster lens and therefore at a given ISO will give you higher exposure, but the SX50 HS has better high ISO performance. The better high ISO performance compensates for the slower lens, but some people do prefer shooting at low ISO for the cleanest image, and that in mind, the FZ70 has a slight advantage.
So my top recommendation goes for the FZ70, followed by the SX50 HS and P600 at the third place.
Now it’s time for you to make up your mind? — which camera you prefer, share your opinion and questions in the comment’s section below. Thanks for reading and please don’t forget to share this comparison review if you find it useful.
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