Kodak PixPro AZ901 Review

May 4, 2018 | Gavin Stoker | Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Kodak PixPro AZ901 is a new superzoom compact camera with an incredible 90x optical zoom lens, offering an effective focal range of 22-1980mm. The AZ901 also features a 20 megapixel CMOS sensor, Optical Image Stabilisation (OIS), 5 frames-per-second burst shooting, 3.0” articulating LCD screen, VGA dioptre adjust EVF, support for JPEG and RAW file formats, 1080p Full-HD video capture, Wi-Fi connectivity and wireless control with your iOS/Android device. The Kodak PixPro AZ901 is available now for around £400 / $450.

Ease of Use

New from Kodak licence holder JK Imaging – although originally announced over a year ago – is the PixPro AZ901, a 20-megapixel DSLR-styled bridge camera that arrives with the chief selling point of a whopping 90x optical zoom.

It comes with a launch price tag of £449.99 at the time of writing, which puts the Kodak branded model into close competition with the likes of Nikon’s 83x optical zoom CoolPix P900 for a similar price and/or Canon’s PowerShot SX540 HS, the latter offering a more modest but arguably more manageable 50x zoom. Higher priced alternatives for those in the market for a photo enthusiast-targeted all-in-ones also include the Panasonic DMC-FZ2000, a higher-end bridge camera with a higher-end price tag – yet relatively modest 20x optical reach by comparison - plus Sony’s well-received RX10 IV, a 25x optical zoom behemoth of a camera at almost twice the price again of the Panasonic.

The Kodak’s necessarily optically image-stabilised lens starts out at an ultra wide 22mm equivalent setting in 35mm film terms, and stretches up to 1980mm equivalent at the telephoto end of the zoom, with available apertures ranging from f/3.1 to f/6.8. Nikon’s P900 matches this quite closely, starting out at a respectably wide equivalent of 24mm and stretching to 2000mm. Both cameras have a 3-inch tilting LCD screen at the rear. When it comes to capturing and reviewing stills and video, the Kodak also offers an eye level electronic viewfinder, though we missed the fact that there isn’t an eye sensor ranged alongside it. As it is, if you want to swap between LCD and eye-level finder you have to press the dedicated button next to it, which, for us, interrupted what could have otherwise been a seamless compositional ‘flow’.

Kodak PixPro AZ901
Front of the Kodak PixPro AZ901

From the front, first appearances are nevertheless reassuring when it comes to the PixPro AZ901. It features a familiar DSLR type styling reminiscent of every bridge camera going, a pop up flash hidden atop the huge lens barrel, at the very back of which we find its aforementioned eye-level viewfinder. The lens barrel features a dual-use, ridged lens ring with a thumbnail-operated switch at its side. Said switch allows for the lens ring’s use to be swapped between either manual focus ring, or zoom ring with auto focus, as the user desires. A ‘smart’ middle setting for this switch is interesting, allowing, for example, the adjustment of exposure compensation in Program mode with a twist left or right of the lens ring; the adjustment of shutter speed if in shutter priority mode; or the selection of aperture f-stop settings in aperture priority or manual modes, once said modes have, in turn, been selected via the camera’s familiar top plate shooting mode dial.

To the left of the huge zoom lens (if examining the camera from the front) is a tiny AF assist/self timer lamp, tucked in between lens barrel and camera grip, the latter of which affords enough space for three fingers to curl around comfortably, while your thumb rests at the back and forefinger hovers over the shutter release button. We found the shutter button release a little too obviously plastic in feel and construction, however, plus the zoom lever that surrounds it also a tad loose feeling for our liking. The zoom mechanism is also quite noisy in use, sound-tracked by a low gnat-like buzz, and it is also a little lethargic in terms of responsiveness; the lens taking 4 to 5 seconds to travel from extreme wide angle setting to maximum telephoto.

Kodak PixPro AZ901
Front of the Kodak PixPro AZ901

It may be that this camera offers a whopper of a focal length for the investment, but that investment is still just £50 shy of £500, which isn’t inconsiderable. Like many competitors, equivalent focal lengths are however marked in stages on the lens barrel itself, which is a neat touch – such settings therefore only reveal themselves when the lens is being extended. And on a more positive note still, the camera otherwise feels solid and well built in the hand. It’s too big for even a roomy jacket pocket however, so a rucksack or shoulder bag is recommended for transportation. We do however get a shoulder strap and click on lens cover in the bag.

Positioned at the rear of the Kodak AZ901’s pop up flash are pin-prick sized holes for the built-in stereo microphone; sound quality isn’t bad at all for video (with up to Full HD clips offered here), delivering a nice clear sound. Also on the top plate is an indication that the camera features built-in Wi-Fi, while a small lozenge shaped on/off power button sits adjacent to the raised bottle top style shooting mode wheel. The latter boasts a roughened edge to aid grip and stop fingers slipping when rotating it in the heat of the photographic action, while the power control is recessed into the body to avoid accidental activation/deactivation. That said, we did find the camera randomly powered down on occasion, after only having been in operation for a few seconds, which was frustrating.

The shooting mode dial features familiar icons for familiar settings – so anyone who has used a compact point and shoot in the past, before smartphones destroyed that market, shouldn’t be daunted by the 10 strong selection here, which of course include a fully auto point-on-shoot option anyway. The others include the familiar Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter priority and Manual settings, alongside Custom Settings mode, a Portrait/ ‘Face beautifier’ mode, Wi-Fi mode, user-selectable subject-optimised Scene mode and Movie mode.

Kodak PixPro AZ901
Rear of the Kodak PixPro AZ901

Just forward of the dial, moving towards the front edge of the hand grip are positioned two identically sized recessed buttons for swapping drive mode between single shot and continuous capture, or adjusting exposure control and ISO. The latter isn’t obvious until you start experimenting with the camera, whereby a press of this button highlights the +/- 3EV exposure compensation, settings incrementally adjusted via a subtle spin of the rotational wheel/four-way controller at the camera back, with a subsequent right hand press hopping the selection over to ISO settings, which are in turn adjustment via this scroll wheel. It isn’t obviously, as I say, and a dedicated ISO button (rather than a dual use one) would have been more preferable, speaking personally.

The light sensitivity settings on the Kodak are a tad limited for an enthusiast camera, with the max manual selectable setting being ISO3200. When you see the noise intruding into images at ISO1600 or ISO3200 and the drain of colour information, however, you start to understand why.

Ultimately of course, we’re dealing with a relatively modest 1/2.3-inch sensor at the heart of this camera, even if its light gathering qualities are (on paper, at least) slightly enhanced by it being backside illuminated. So, despite a hand held night photography option to be found amongst this Kodak’s scene-optimised settings, that takes a burst of images and composites them together in an attempt to avoid visible camera shake and resultant blur, this isn’t really one for low light work. This fact is perhaps communicated by the fact that the flash will automatically pop up very often in daylight settings, where you might imagine there was already sufficient available light to help achieve a sharp shot. Luckily the flash settings include the option to disable its use, along with the standard forced flash and forced flash with red eye reduction options.

Kodak PixPro AZ901
Top of the Kodak PixPro AZ901

At the topper-most, forward edge of the camera’s handgrip, as expected, we find a toggle switch for the zoom, ergonomically encircling the shutter release button. The lever’s forward lip falls comfortably under the pad of the forefinger, such that you can ‘feel’ your way to your preferred focal length while your eye is otherwise glued to the electronic viewfinder, the quality of which is perfectly respectable in terms of provided detail and colour. As noted earlier, it’s just a shame that an eye sensor isn’t included when switching between use of the rear plate 3-inch LCD and the smaller eye level finder – for example something you might want to do quickly when shooting in bright sunshine.

The backplate of this camera is, expectedly, dominated by the LCD screen, which, while it is not a touch screen, is at least articulated to provide a degree of flexibility and features a standard 920K-dot resolution, which is sufficient for purpose. The adjustability ensures that the monitor can be turned to face screen-inwards to the body for added protection when transporting, as well as flung out parallel to the body and twisted so the screen faces the subject for possible selfies.

Undoubtedly the LCD’s flexibility also aids high or low angle shooting, and the added degree of choice when it comes to framing is to be welcomed, which is why it has fast become a feature we now expect to find on our digital cameras. Also found on this camera, as expected, is the ability to shoot Raw files instead of, or in tandem with, standard JPEGs. Shooting both together however sometimes results in an on-screen message that the image is still being saved as you attempt to quickly review it, suggesting the camera would have benefitted from a faster processor. It certainly can’t compare to a DSLR on that score.

Kodak PixPro AZ901
Side of the Kodak PixPro AZ901

The other buttons on the Kodak’s backplate include a familiar red video record button conveniently located top right, where it falls under the thumb, and is again partly recessed to avoid accidental activation. It’s responsive in use. We also get a dedicated function/menu button that brings up two rows of shooting mode icons left and right of screen; these include options for metering, white balance, macro mode (letting us focus as close as 5cm, instead of the standard 50cm on this camera) and run-of-the-mill self-timer settings. The centre piece of the back plate, however, is the four-way control pad encircled by the aforementioned scroll wheel, arranged around which are dedicated settings for auto focus, flash, macro mode (on or off) plus a dual-use self timer (again) and delete button. The bottom buttons meanwhile are playback and display – again self-explanatory.

While one flank of the camera features a built-in speaker, the other features a rubber flap, flicked open or shut with the aid of a thumbnail, protecting micro USB and HDMI ports. The base of the camera features an off-centre screw, meanwhile, next to a compartment housing both the provided lithium ion rechargeable battery and a spare slot for inserting the optional SD card (8MB of internal memory is otherwise offered – barely enough for one image). Battery life is meanwhile good for 400 shots, which is more than respectable.

But what of the images that the Kodak PixPro AZ901 delivers and, if you need the giant focal range on offer, should you really be considering this one as your next super zoom, bridge camera, or all-in-one camera purchase? In short, however you want to classify it, is it actually worth owning when the fruits of its labours are examined? Read on to find out…

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 20 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 6Mb.

We have to say that, even with perfect lighting and conditions, the results we got from the Kodak Pixpro AZ901 were rather mixed. Yes, it allowed us to get some images that we would never have attempted otherwise – a close up of a skittish squirrel on a tree trunk being amongst our favourites – but too often, with some very visible fall off of focus towards the edges of the frame, it appears as if someone has smeared the periphery of the lens with Vaseline. Forgivable if your attention is on the subject in the centre, but for wide vista style landscape shots it’s a tad frustrating to witness the corner details blurred at maximum wideangle setting – and this is not only visible when zooming in and checking closely for any aberrance, but when viewing the image in its entirety.

For low light work too, the camera hardly covers itself in glory. Manually selectable light sensitivity range is a modest ISO100 to ISO3200, with noise intruding upwards of ISO800; which one would have expected at a time from a sub-£200 point and shoot camera with the same 1/2.3-inch sensor, but is slightly less forgivable when the camera costs just under £500.

Sure, we’re getting that whopper of the zoom and the creative range it provides is welcome, despite the fact that softness of detail inevitably creeps in the further zoomed in you are, and it is tricky to hold the camera steady enough to get your framing spot on; though it is possible after a couple of attempts and with some perseverance. But it’s the noisy images this camera delivers, and the fact that wide-angle shots have visibly soft edges from the get-go, that mean, for us, the AZ901 can’t help but disappoint, despite its obvious scope and potential. It feels a bit like a fudged, or possibly missed, opportunity on that score.


The Kodak PixPro AZ901 has seven sensitivity settings ranging from ISO 100 to 6400 for both the JPEG and Raw file formats.



ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

iso100.jpg iso100raw.jpg

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso200.jpg iso200raw.jpg

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso400raw.jpg

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso800.jpg iso800raw.jpg

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

iso1600.jpg iso1600raw.jpg

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

iso3200.jpg iso3200raw.jpg

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

iso6400.jpg iso6400raw.jpg


The Kodak PixPro AZ901 can focus as closely as 5cm from the subject using the dedicated Macro shooting mode.

Flash On



The Kodak PixPro AZ901 offers the following flash modes - Auto, Red-Eye Reduction, Fill Flash, Force Off, Slow Synchro, Red-Eye Reduction + Slow Synchro.

With or without red-eye reduction, the Kodak PixPro AZ901 successfully avoided red-eye during our testing.

Flash On



The Kodak PixPro AZ901 's maximum shutter speed is 30 seconds, which is good news if you're seriously interested in night photography.



Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Kodak PixPro AZ901 camera, which were all taken using the 20 megapixel JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Kodak PixPro AZ901 enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Kodak RAW (DNG) samples for you to download (thumbnail images shown below are not 100% representative).

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 32 second movie is 68.4Mb in size.

Product Images

Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901
Kodak PixPro AZ901


On the plus side, Kodak remains one of the most recognised names in the field of photography. But, unfortunately, that probably wouldn’t be the case if cameras like the AZ901 was what its reputation had originally been built on; despite the long wait between the model’s announcement back in early 2017 and its eventual appearance for review in 2018, our impression is that it is not quite ‘ready’ yet – or at least leaves something to be desired in terms of overall image quality.

What you want from any camera is consistency in its results. Unfortunately, what we got from the AZ901 was constant softening of corner detail on our wider-angle shots, and inevitable softness the closer we went to maximum telephoto setting also. Photography (or video) at the higher ISO settings also suffers. On an enthusiast level camera, we’d want to be able to achieve usable results over ISO800, but at ISO1600 and ISO3200 we’re seeing a lot of noise that signals the manufacturer was right to not even attempt a (fairly standard by today’s terms) ISO6400 option.

On a more positive note, the huge, broad focal range on offer here will allow you to achieve shots that you would otherwise have missed (even if the zoom mechanism is itself noisy), which is certainly a bonus, as is the lens reach when it comes to filming video, the stereo audio for which is bright and clear in terms of sound quality. But whether the occasionally pleasing image, or video, is worth nearly £500 of anyone’s money if the camera and lens combination cannot get it right nearly all the time is up for debate.

3 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 3
Features 3.5
Ease-of-use 3
Image quality 2.5
Value for money 2

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Kodak PixPro AZ901.

Canon PowerShot SX60 HS

The new Canon PowerShot SX60 HS super-zoom camera has an astonishing 65x lens with a massive focal range of 21-1365mm. The Canon SX60 HS also offers a 16 megapixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor, 3 inch vari-angle LCD screen, electronic viewfinder, full manual controls, RAW format support, 6.4fps burst shooting, built-in wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and full 1080p HD movies. Read our detailed Canon PowerShot SX60 HS review to find out if it's the ultimate do-it-all camera...

Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR

The Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR is a bridge compact camera with a massive 42x, 24-1000mm zoom lens. The HS50 also offers an autofocus lag of just 0.05 seconds, full 1080p movies at 60fps with stereo sound, a 3 inch vari-angle LCD screen, 11ps burst shooting and a 16 megapixel back-illuminated EXR sensor with RAW support. Is this the only camera you'll ever need? Read our Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR review to find out...

Nikon Coolpix P900

The Nikon Coolpix P900 is a new super-zoom bridge camera with an astonishing 83x zoom lens, providing a focal range of 24-2000mm! The Nikon P900 also has a back illuminated 16 megapixel CMOS sensor, 3-inch 921K-dot vari-angle LCD screen, full 1080p high-definition movies with stereo sound, built-in GPS, Wi-Fi and NFC connectivity, an electronic viewfinder and 7fps burst shooting. Read our in-depth Nikon Coolpix P900 review now...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72

The brand new Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72 super-zoom camera (also known as the DMC-FZ70) features a massive 60x zoom lens with a focal range of 20-1200mm, the biggest of any camera on the market. Other highlights of the FZ72 / FZ70 include a 3 inch LCD screen, full 1080i HD movies, 9fps burst shooting, P/A/S/M modes, RAW support, a flash hotshoe and a 16.1 megapixel MOS sensor. Read our in-depth Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72 review now...

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-H400

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-H400 is a new superzoom compact camera with a incredible 63x zoom lens. The Sony H400 also features a 20 megapixel CCD sensor, 720p HD video with stereo sound, 3-inch screen, electronic viewfinder and a range of manual shooting modes. Read our Sony Cyber-shot DSC-H400 review to find out if it's the right super-zoom camera for you...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Kodak PixPro AZ901 from around the web.

mightygadget.co.uk »

The Pixpro range has 5 cameras starting at an ultra-budget £95 for the AZ252 which offers 16 MP and 25x Optical Zoom. The top of the range is the AZ901 which costs an affordable £399.99 on Amazon and has a 20MP BSI CMOS sensor and an insane 90x optical zoom. Quickly looking on Google this is the largest zoom on any camera with the Nikon Coolpix P900 being the next best at 83X
Read the full review »


Effective Image Sensor Pixels 20.68 Megapixels
Total Image Sensor Pixels 21.14 Megapixels [1/2.3” BSI CMOS]
Focal Length 3.9 mm (Wide) — 351 mm (Tele)
[ 35mm film equivalent ] [22 mm (Wide) — 1980 mm (Tele)]
F number F3.0 (Wide) — F6.8 (Tele)
Lens Construction 1 4 groups 18 elements
Optical Zoom 90x
Focusing Range Normal: (Wide) 50cm — ∞ (Tele) 500cm — ∞ Macro: 5cm — ∞ (Wide Only)
Electronic Viewfinder Yes (-3 ~ +1 diopter)
Anti-Handshake Optical Image Stabilization
Digital Zoom 4x Digital Zoom (Combined Zoom: 360x)
Number of Recording Pixels
Still Image (4:3) 20MP: 5184x3888, 10MP: 3648x2736, 5MP: 2592x1944, 3MP: 2048x1536, 0.3MP: 640x480, (3:2) 18MP: 5184x3456, (16:9) 15MP: 5120x2880, 2MP: 1920x1080
Movie 1920x1080: 30fps, 1280x720: 60fps/30fps, 640x480: 30fps; High-Speed Movie 640x360: 120fps
Image Compression Best, Fine, Normal
DCF, DPOF (Ver 1.1) Support Yes
File Format
Still Image JPEG (Best, Fine), RAW, RAW + JPEG (Best)
Movie MOV [Image: H.264, Audio: Linear PCM (Stereo)]
Shooting Modes Auto, P, S, A, M, Face Beautifier, WiFi, SCN, Movie, CS SCN [ASCN, Panorama, Children, Portrait, Night Portrait, Handheld Night, Landscape,Sport, Sunset, Fireworks, Snow, Party, Pet]
Photo Touch-up Red-Eye Removal, Skin Soften, Eye Brightening, Eye Enlargement
Detection Features Face, Smile, Blink, Cat, Dog
Scan Panorama Up to 360°
LCD Display 3.0 inch (920K Pixels)
ISO Sensitivity Auto, ISO 100/200/400/800/1600/3200
Focus Modes Single AF, Continuous AF, Object Tracking, Manual Focus
Focusing Area Selection Single Area, 25-Area, Face Detection, Manual
Exposure Metering Method Artificial Intelligence AE (AiAE), Center-Weighted Average, Spot (Fixed to Centre of Frame), Face AE
Exposure Control Method Program AE (AE-Lock available), Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Priority AE
Exposure Compensation +/- 3EV in 1/3 Step Increments
Shutter Speed 1/2000 – 30 Seconds
Continuous Shooting Approx. 5 fps (Full Resolution) burst mode
Playback Modes Single, Index (9/16 Thumbnails) Slide Show, Date, Burst Shooting, Zoom (Approx. x2 – x8)
White Balance Control Auto (AWB), Daylight, Cloudy, Flourescent, Flourescent CWF, Incandescent, Manual, Color Temperature Setting (1,900K ~ 10,000K)
Flash Method Pop-up (Auto)
Flash Modes Auto, Red-Eye Reduction, Fill Flash, Force Off, Slow Synchro, Red-Eye Reduction + Slow Synchro
Shooting Range (Wide) Approx. 0.5m – 10.8m (ISO 800), (Tele) Approx. 5.0m – 5.2m (ISO 800)
Recording Media SD/SDHC/SDXC Card (Up to 128GB Support) [MMC Card not supported]; 15MB Internal Memory
Other Features Wi-Fi (802.11 b/g/n), Remote Control (via iOS/Android Device), Eye-Fi, ExifPrint Support, Multi-Language Support (27 Languages)
Jacks AV-OUT/USB 2.0 (Micro 5 pin USB), HDMI (Type D)
Power Rechargeable Li-ion Battery LB-070, 7.4V 1000mAh, In-Camera Charging
Shooting Capability Approx. 400 Shots (Based on CIPA Standards)
(Battery Performance)
Operation Environment Temperature: 32° – 104°F / 0° – 40°C, Humidity: 0 – 90%
Dimensions (WxHxD) 138.7 x 103.5 x 118.5 mm (Based on CIPA Standards)
Weight Approx. 777g (Body Only)
Supplied Accessories Rechargeable Li-ion Battery, AC Adapter, USB Cable, Neck Strap, Lens Cap, CD-ROM, Service Card, Quick Start Guide, Warranty Card


Phew, what a day! Press Day at Photokina 2016 turned out to be much bigger than we expected, with flagship products seemingly being announced on the hour, every hour. So here's a handy roundup of all the highlights if you haven't been able to keep up. We'll be adding more products as they're announced.

Day 2 Update: We've taken a closer look at the Fujifilm GFX 50S, Sony A99 II and Canon EOS M5 cameras and Sigma's new lenses, as well as having an in-depth discussion with Olympus about the new flagship E-M1 Mark II camera. There have also been further announcements from the likes of SanDisk, Lexar, Phase One, Metz, Bowens, Broncolor and Kodak, all of which are listed below.

Day 3 Update: We've been busy bringing you hands-on photos of all the important new cameras, lenses and accessories that have been launched at Photokina, plus taking time to chat with Canon, Nikon and Sigma.

Day 4 Update: More hands-on looks at more interesting new products, including a variety of lenses, plus an interview with Kodak about their new 4K360VR camera.

Day 5 Update: An interview with Hasselblad, plus hands-on photos of 3 Nikon Coolpix cameras, an array of Zeiss, Meyer-Optik and Voigtländer lenses and a number of interesting accessories.


Fujifilm GFX Medium-Format Camera System

Fujifilm GFX 50S Hands-on Photos

Fujifilm XF 23mm, XF 50mm, XF 80mm Macro, X-A3 Hands-on Photos



Sony A99 II

Sony A99 II Hands-on Photos

Sony FE 50mm F2.8 Macro Hands-On Photos



Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II

Photokina 2016 Interview: The Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Hands-on Photos

Olympus M.Zuiko Digital ED 25mm 1:1.2 PRO

Olympus M.Zuiko Digital ED 12-100mm 1:4.0 IS PRO

Olympus M.Zuiko Digital ED 30mm 1:3.5 Macro

Olympus 30mm f/3.5 Macro Hands-on Photos

Olympus FL-900 R

Olympus PEN E-PL8

Olympus PEN E-PL8 Hands-on Photos



Panasonic GH5, 8-18mm, 12-60mm, 50-200mm Hybrid f2.8-4.0 Leica Zoom Lenses

Panasonic 8-18mm, 12-60mm, 50-200mm Leica DG Lenses Hands-on Photos

Panasonic GH5 Hands-on Photos

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G80

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G80 Hands-on Photos

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-FZ2000

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-FZ2000 Hands-on Photos

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX15

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX15 Hands-on Photos



Photokina 2016 Interview: The Sigma 85mm f/1.4, 12-24mm f/4 and 500mm f/4 Lenses

Sigma 85mm F1.4 DG HSM Art, 12-24mm F4 DG HSM Art, and 500mm F4 DG OS HSM Sport Lenses

Sigma 85mm, 12-24mm, 500mm and Cine Lenses Hands-on Photos



Leica Expands SL-System with 5 New Lenses and Handgrip

Leica Sofort Instant Camera Hands-On Photos



Photokina 2016 Interview: Nikon on Medium-format, Mirrorless and Premium Compact

Nikon D3400 Hands-On Photos

Nikon KeyMission Action Cameras Hands-On Photos

Nikon KeyMission Action Cameras

Nikon AF-S Nikkor 105mm f/1.4E ED Hands-on Photos

Nikon AF-P DX Nikkor 70-300mm f/4.5-6.3G ED VR Hands-on Photos

Nikon Coolpix A900 Hands-on Photos

Nikon Coolpix B500 Hands-on Photos

Nikon Coolpix B700 Hands-on Photos



Photokina 2016 Interview: The Canon EOS M5

Canon EOS M5 Hands-on Photos

120 Megapixel Canon EOS Camera!

Canon EF 70-300mm F4-5.6 IS II USM Hands-on Photos



Pentax Lens Roadmaps at Photokina 2016



Photokina 2016 Interview: Hasselblad on the X1D and Fujifilm GFX Cameras

Hasselblad X1D 4116 Edition Hands-On Photos

Hasselblad V1D 4116 Concept Camera Hands-On Photos

Hasselblad True Zoom Hands-On Photos



Tamron SP 150-600mm F/5-6.3 Di VC USD G2 Hands-On Photos



Samyang XEEN 16mm T2.6, 85mm F1.2 and 14mm F2.4 Hands-On Photos



Three More Tokina FíRIN Lenses for Sony E-Mount, with Auto-focus!

Tokina FíRIN 20mm F2 FE Hands-On Photos



Irix Sony E-Mount Adapter

Irix 11mm f/4.0 Blackstone and Firefly Lenses

Irix 11mm f/4 and 45mm f/1.4 Hands-On Photos



Laowa 7.5mm f/2 MFT Lens Hands-On Photos

Laowa 15mm f/2 FE Zero-D Hands-On Photos



Handevision Iberit Lenses Hands-on Photos


Yi Technology

YI M1 Micro Four Thirds Camera

Yi M1 Compact System Camera Hands-on Photos



GoPro Karma

GoPro HERO5 Black & HERO5 Session

GoPro Karma, Hero5 Black & Hero5 Session Hands-on Photos



Rollei Actioncam 430 Hands-on Photos



Phottix Indra500LC Studio Light

Phottix Solas Softboxes



SanDisk Extreme PRO 1TB SD Card Prototype

SanDisk Extreme PRO 1TB SDXC Memory Card Hands-On Photos


Phase One

IQ1 100 MP Digital Back

Phase One IQ1 Hands-On Photos



Metz mecablitz M400

Metz mecablitz M400 Hands-On Photos



Kodak Pixpro 4KVR360

Kodak Pixpro 4KVR360 Hands-on Photos

Photokina 2016 Interview: The Kodak Pixpro 4KVR360

Kodak Pixpro AZ901 Hands-on Photos



Lexar C20c and C20m JumpDrives

Lexar 256GB 633x microSDXC UHS-I Memory Card



Broncolor RFS 2.2 Transceiver and Strip Grid 5:1



Bowens Generation X Flash Range



Polaroid Snap Touch Camera Hands-On Photos



Vuze 3D 360-degree VR Camera Hands-on Photos



Zeiss Lenses Hands-on Photos



Voigtländer Nokton f/1.4, 65mm Macro and Heliar 50mm Prototype Hands-on Photos


Meyer-Optik Görlitz

Meyer-Optik Trioplan 100 Prototoype Hands-on Photos



Artisan&Artist Bags and Straps Hands-on Photos


Tether Tools

Tether Tools Case Air Hands-on Photos



Foolography Bluetooth Wireless Remote Tethering Module Hands-on Photos

Hands On

Want to see exactly what the new Kodak Pixpro AZ901 super-zoom bridge camera look like in the flesh?

Check out our hands-on gallery of photos of the Kodak Pixpro AZ901 super-zoom bridge camera, which has a massive 90x zoom lens equivalent to 22-1980mm!

A gallery of hands-on photos of the new Kodak Pixpro AZ901 super-zoom bridge camera.

Image Gallery

Click on a thumbnail to see the full version.

Your Comments

Loading comments…