David Elrich

David Elrich

David has covered the consumer electronics industry since the "ancient" days of the Walkman. He is a "consumer’s" consumer-electronics writer who regularly contributes to some of the largest magazines on the newsstands, including InStyle and Metropolitan Home. He is editor of the quarterly PC How-To Guide: Digital Photography Buyer's Guide for the past four years and has covered digital imaging from the time of ground-breaking $10,000 3-megapixel cameras to the present. David has moderated imaging panels at CES and simply loves taking photos and videos.

Digital Trends Team

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Photography

32-megapixel Canon EOS 90D and M6 Mark II set new bar for APS-C sensors

The mirrorless Canon EOS M6 Mark II and EOS 90D DSLR may look very different, but the cameras are basically twins on the inside.
Product Review

Sony A7R IV hands-on review

The headline-stealing feature of the new Sony A7R IV is its 61-megapixel full-frame sensor. But that's not the only reason to buy this camera. From better autofocus to improved controls, here's what we found in Sony's new flagship.
Photography

With the RX100 VII, Sony took the best point-and-shoot and made it better

Taking advanced features from Sony's professional mirrorless cameras, the compact RX100 VII boasts zero-blackout continuous shooting, Real-Time Eye AF, and incredible speed. It launches in August at the same $1,200 price as its predecessor.
Product Review

Sony A6400 review

The A6400 continues Sony's approach of forging ahead with technological advancements while leaving an unrefined user experience unchanged. Still, you won't find a better camera for under $1,000.
Product Review

Sony RX100 VI review

The sixth generation of Sony's powerful but compact RX100 camera delivers more zoom, incredible speed, robust 4K video, and still fits in the palm of your hand.
Product Review

Sony A9 review

Sony wowed the photography world when it introduced the sports-oriented A9 with its 20 fps electronic shutter and no-blackout viewfinder. A year later, the camera is still going strong -- and is yet to be dethroned.