Next let’s see 10 types of digital cameras
- compact camera
- Rugged compact camera
- 360 degree camera
- modular camera
- Single Lens Reflex (SLR) Camera
- Digital Single Lens Reflex (DSLR) Camera
- Single Lens Translucent Digital Camera (DSLT)
- bridge camera
- digital rangefinder camera
- line scan camera
Compact cameras are sized to fit in a jacket pocket rather than a special camera bag. They are popular with people who don’t consider themselves photographers, but want easy-to-use cameras for taking snapshots of vacations, parties, gatherings, and other events.
Rugged compact camera
Rugged cameras are getting tougher all the time. They can withstand bigger drops, deeper water, and more brutal temperatures. Almost every major camera manufacturer has at least one product in this category, some may be waterproof or heatproof, heatproof, shockproof or crushproof. Most have image stabilization and built-in flash. Both the LCD touch screen and the GPS do not work underwater.
360 degree camera
360-degree cameras allow you to record everything that’s going on around you at once and you can share that experience on Facebook or YouTube so friends can explore a scene and be there in the moment.
There are two different types of 360-degree cameras: single-lens and dual-lens. Single-lens cameras generally capture better quality content, while dual-lens offerings stitch content together with less-than-stellar results on occasion.
A modular camera is simply a camera made up of smaller individual parts that can be configured in a variety of ways. Modular cameras allow for interchangeability of camera components and accessories. This not only mitigates against becoming obsolete, but also gives the user more versatility and use for the camera. This also potentially extends the life of your camera. If one part breaks down, you can take out the old one and re-attach the new one.
Single Lens Reflex (SLR) Camera
A single-lens reflex (SLR) camera is a camera that generally uses a prism and mirror system (thus “reflection” of mirror reflection) that allows the photographer to see through the camera. lens and see exactly what will be captured. SLR cameras allow expert photographers to change lenses and choose the right lens for the given shooting situation. The SLR camera uses plastic film, gelatin, and other material to record the image. The main advantage of an SLR camera over a point-and-shoot is that you can change lenses so you can have exactly the right lens for the subject you’re shooting.
Digital Single Lens Reflex (DSLR) Camera
DSLR is a camera that uses mirrors and interchangeable lenses. Each offers a new and invigorating view. There are telephoto, wide angle, fisheye lenses and much more. A telephoto lens allows you to see farther so you can get closer to a distant subject, a wide-angle lens allows for a wider field of view that is ideal for landscapes, and fisheyes are additional wide-angle lenses that distort images in unique ways. .
Translucent single-lens digital camera (DSLT)
DSLT and DSLR cameras look the same. The difference lies in the mirror technology. DSLT cameras have a fixed translucent mirror, and DSLR cameras have a reflex moving mirror. Because of this reflex mirror, when you look through the viewfinder of a DSLR camera, what you see is exactly what you’re going to see in the photograph.
Bridge cameras is a general name for digital cameras that have some degree of manual control, a long-range zoom lens, and a viewfinder, but are generally not interchangeable lenses. Unsurprisingly, its design has aspects of both camera types, although the overall look and handling of a bridge camera tends to suggest what we’d call a “lite” DSLR.
digital rangefinder camera
Leica released its first digital rangefinder camera, the Leica M8, in 2006. These cameras are called “rangefinder” cameras because they focus using a dual-image rangefinder device. You spin a ring, and when two overlapping images line up, it’s in perfect focus.
With a rangefinder camera, you never look through the lens. You focus and compose through a window in the top right, just like on a disposable camera.
line scan camera
Line scan cameras are based on creating an image, one line at a time, using a line sensor that passes in a linear motion over an object, or where the object passes in a linear motion under the sensor. Line scan cameras are also widely used in satellite imaging. They are also widely used in scanners. In this case, the camera moves horizontally.