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Saturday, Oct 21, 2006

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10 Review -

Oct 21, 2006 | Category: Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10 is one of the better pocket sized digital cameras.

On the whole picture quality is very good. I like the design and its ease of use is another attraction. As with other cameras in the Sony range the camera does not come cheap, but at the end of the day you get what you pay for

The Sony DSC T10 is a high quality, pocket sized digital camera. Images are sharp and with well balanced colours photos has a natural look to them. The build quality is of a good standard and the camera has a stylish design. This is one of the best pocket sized digital cameras around. Recommended.

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Tuesday, Sep 26, 2006

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10 Review - CNET

Sep 26, 2006 | Category: Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10

Years after the first Sony T-series hit the market, it’s still impossible to deny the cool factor of these little, silver snapshot cameras.

This time, Sony serves up the 7.2-megapixel Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10, which lands between the 6-megapixel DSC-T9 and the 7.2-megapixel DSC-T30 in the company’s line. The DSC-T10 doesn’t sport the fancy plexiglass back panel or the 3-inch LCD of the T30, but it’s got most of that camera’s other features and a nice looking 2.5-inch LCD of its own.

To keep things interesting, Sony has offered a choice of four colors for the T10: black, pink, silver, and white.

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Monday, Sep 25, 2006

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10 Review - Imaging Resource

Sep 25, 2006 | Category: Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T10’s 7.2-megapixel CCD delivers plenty of resolution for large prints, and the smattering of Scene modes makes it easy to bring back good-looking photos from what would otherwise be difficult shooting conditions.

The biggest news of course, is the DSC-T10’s Super SteadyShot image stabilization, which we found to be very effective. This will let you get crisp shots even when faced with hand-holding the camera under surprisingly dim lighting (assuming of course, that your subject is stationary as well).

Of course, a tripod is always recommended when things get really dark, but we were very pleasantly surprised to see just how dark it could get, while we were still snapping sharp photos.

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