Camera deals: Discounts on models from Nikon, Sony, Fujifilm and others

Snapping up the best camera deals out there can be a little challenging given the number of discounts out there, but fear not as we’ve captured top savings from around the internet and put them in this handy guide. So, if you’re looking to save money on your next model, you’ve come to the right place. 

The good news is, there are camera deals to suit every level of photographer and every budget, whether you’re trying your hand at it for the first time, or you’re a veteran looking to splash the cash. One of the best camera deals we found includes the Nikon Z6 II, which is now $300 off (opens in new tab). If you want to do more reading on top cameras, you can always check out our guides for the best cameras and best cameras for astrophotography

If you are newer to photography or you’re not quite sure what you should be looking for in these camera deals, we’ve also included some buying advice for you to check out. If you don’t find something perfectly suited to your needs and wants, it’s always worth checking back as we keep this page updated year-round. Naturally, we have more great round-ups for discounts away from cameras, so be sure to have a look at our best drone deals, telescope deals and binoculars deals guides.

However, if you are serious about cameras, we have additional content including best beginner cameras, best budget cameras and best lenses for astrophotography. But, for the best camera deals on the market, all you have to do is read the round-up below. 

Today’s best deals

Buying advice

Camera deals: Image shows camera with lens attached,. It's dusk and a field and darkening sky are visible behind the camera.

(Image credit: Getty Images)

When it comes to choosing the best camera deal, a lot will depend on your budget and the amount of astro imaging you’ll be doing. Some will get enough of a night sky photography experience by leaving the shutter open on an off-the-shelf camera with a fast lens attached for about 30 seconds. This will give you a view of the night sky that doesn’t necessarily look anything like what you saw with the naked eye. If you’re a have more patience though, then taking multiple monochrome images of deep space objects through colored filters, tracking it through the night sky and putting the images back together with specialist software can produce stunning images. 

If you’re looking for cameras for astrophotography, you might ask what are the best models out there? The debate between DSLR vs mirrorless cameras is a fierce one with some people preferring the lighter, more portable cameras whereas others prefer the ever-reliable DSLR models. while there are some that have been modified specifically for astro use, having the IR filter removed. You can even get a dedicated Astro camera to connect to your telescope, but it wont do you much good anywhere else. 

What you’ll find below is a selection of our favorite models on the market that aren’t on sale, but are displayed with their lowest available price. Again, there’s something to suit every level of photographer and every budget, so while you may not find the best camera deals here, it’s always worth checking out. 

Canon cameras

Canon EOS RP

The EOS RP Camera body

(Image credit: Canon)

Canon EOS RP

A fantastic full-frame mirrorless camera

Sensor: 26.2MP full frame CMOS | AF points: 4,779 Dual Pixel AF positions | Video: 4K at 25p, FHD at 25p/50p, HD at 25/50p

Lightweight body

Fully articulating screen

4K video

Feels small with big lenses

Poor battery life

1.6x crop + no Dual Pixel AF in 4K

You get a 26.3MP full frame sensor, 4K video capabilities and access to Canon’s fantastic RF lens range with this addition to Canon’s mirrorless range, perfect for beginners and those without much photography experience. 

It’s a smaller camera than many, but its size and weight (or lack of it) don’t stop it being well thought-out and very usable. Whether you’re looking for something to carry in your pocket with a small zoom attached, or something to mount on a tripod with a fast prime, the RP is a fine all-round choice. If you want a modified astro camera, a version of the RP’s older brother, the Ra, was discontinued in September 2021, so should still be available.

Canon EOS 850D/T8i

The EOS 850D camera body

(Image credit: Canon)

Canon EOS 850D/T8i

A great camera for beginners

Sensor: 24.1Mp APS-C CMOS | AF points: 143 Dual Pixel CMOS AF | Video: 4K UHD at 25p, 24p / 1080p (FullHD) at 60p, 50p, 30p, 25p, 24p

Easy to use

Vari-angle touchscreen

Effective AF

Cropped 4k mode

No dual-pixel AF in 4K

Cheaper rivals available

One of Canon’s smaller DSLRs, the T8i offers 24 megapixels in an APS-C sensor, 4K video, and has a tilting LCD touchscreen on the back. While it’s true that DSLRs are being nudged out of their traditional hunting grounds by mirrorless interlopers, they still have strengths such as optical viewfinders and longer battery life. The T8i has an excellent 45-point autofocus system and can bang away at 7fps for 170 fine JPEG images with tracking AF – easily enough to bag an action shot.

There’s no hiding that this is a compact camera and small in size, but the T8i is compatible with the complete range of Canon’s EF and EF-S lenses, which are high quality in production and include some brilliant glass. 

Nikon cameras

Nikon Z6ii

The Z6ii camera body

(Image credit: Nikon)


A top quality all-rounder

Sensor: 24.5MP CMOS BSI | AF points: 273 hybrid AF points | Video: 4K at 30/25/24p, 1080p at 120/100/60/50/30/25/24p

Two memory card slots

Superior AF performance

No articulating screen

4K 60p will be cropped

The only thing you’ll find is missing from the Z6ii is a tilting touchscreen, otherwise it’s a top, top choice. It’s a 24.5MP full frame mirrorless camera and is popular among photographers for a few reasons, not least because of its photo and image shooting capabilities. 273 AF means images are always in focus and high-ISO handling means low-light shooting is effective too. the Z6ii also has the ability to shoot continuously at 12FPS and take 4K videos, so it’s an excellent all rounder.  

Nikon’s Z mount is new, and the lenses built for it can be expensive, but it’s also possible to use any of Nikon’s F-mount lenses via an adapter. Nikon’s Z cameras exhibit all the benefits mirrorless cameras have over DSLRs, including being light enough to attach to a telescope or star tracker easily. If you want to save a little money, the original Z6 is still available for a bargain price.

Nikon D3500

Nikon D3500

(Image credit: Nikon)


The best DSLR for beginners? Maybe

Sensor: 24.2MP APS-C CMOS | AF points: 11, one cross-type | Video: 1920 x 1080 at 60p, 50p, 30p, 25p, 24p

Good value

Good image quality

Beginner friendly

Fixed screen

No 4k

AF slow in live view

Well-known for being a beginner-friendly DSLR, the D3500 brings 24MP to the table via its APS-C sensor. Continuous shooting is 5FPS, and it can only manage 1080p video, but you get an enormous battery life and access to all the F-mount lenses.

What the D3500 excels in is user friendliness. It’s ideal for beginners who want to get a firm grounding in the PASM modes without having to comb for days through the menus to find a particular setting. Being APS-C, you’re able to use the smaller, lighter lenses designed specifically for the format, as well as their full-frame brothers and sisters.

Nikon Z6

The Nikon Z6

(Image credit: Nikon)

Nikon Z6

A top-quality all-rounder

Sensor: 24.5MP full frame back-illuminated CMOS | AF: 273-point phase detection AF, 90% coverage horizontal and vertical | Video: 4K at 30p, 25p, 24p | :

12FPS burst

Superb low-light images

Fell-frame 4K

Weak battery

Average buffer

Viewfinder lag

It may have been replaced by the Z6ii, but there’s no need to feel down about the original Z6. It was hugely popular for a reason. You get in-body stabilization, an excellent 12FPS burst rate, and enough resolution for making large prints. Video features are excellent too, with 4K oversampled from the 6K produced by the sensor, and touchscreen controls.

The ISO dial goes up to 204,800 on its expanded setting, and can produce a usable image from 12,800  – it’s right at the forefront of high-ISO noise reduction, and the results are remarkable.

Nikon D850

Nikon D850 camera body

(Image credit: Nikon)

Nikon D850

The last of the big-megapixel DSLRs?

Sensor: 45.7MP full frame CMOS | AF : 153 points | Video: 4K at 30p, 1080p at 60p

Enormous detail

Up to 9FPS

4K full frame video

Low buffer capacity

AF slow in live view

Requires fast memory cards

High speed cameras tend, at least before mirrorless wonders like the EOS R5 came along, to be slower. So this 45MP monster from Nikon busted the trend, allowing you to blaze away at 9FPS and at full resolution, dropping to 8MP and an electronic shutter for 30FPS capture. There are a few caveats though: you’ll need the optional battery grip to hit the highest speed, and the buffer fills after just 51 shots, placing a lot of importance on fast memory cards to clear it quickly.

The sensor lacks an anti-aliasing filter for optimum sharpness, meaning you’ll want only the best lenses too. However, if you can meet its demands, the D850 is one of the most capable DSLRs on the market today.

Sony cameras

Sony A7R IV a

The Sony A7Riv camera body

(Image credit: Sony)

Sony A7R IV a

Enormous resolution, at a price

Sensor: 61MP full frame Exmor R CMOS | AF points: 567 phase detection, 325 contrast AF points | Video: 4K UHD at 30p, 24p

High resolution

Eye-tracking AF


Video options limited

Ageing design

Balances poorly with large lenses

The A7 models are a little self-contained family of cameras, and the A7R IVa is its king. A whopping 60MP full frame sensor and an AF system that sticks to its target like glue means that, with the right lens (and the right person behind it) the camera is capable of some highly impressive images. The high megapixel count also means you can crop into your images tightly without losing too much quality.

It has its drawbacks – you can’t shoot at anything other than 60MP, for example, so processing can take some time – but with 10FPS shooting, 4K video, and five-stop integrated image stabilisation, this is a mighty photographic tool.

The ‘a’ designation here doesn’t mean it’s a dedicated astro camera like Canon’s EOS Ra, but refers to a slightly updated body with a better LCD screen resolution and USB 3.2 connectivity instead of the slower 3.1. The older version is still available from some dealers, as are the rest of the family: A7 IV (34MP), A7 Compact (26MP), A7S III (12MP), and the older A7R III (42.4MP).

Sony A6100

The Sony A6100 camera body

(Image credit: Sony)

Sony A6100

Small and lightweight

Sensor: 24.2MP APS-C CMOS | AF points: 425 phase/contrast-detection | Video: 4K 30/25/24p, 1080 120/60/30/25/24p

Lightweight and compact

Real-Time Tracking Autofocus

4K video recording

No in-body sensor-shift stabilization

Relatively low-resolution electronic viewfinder

Plasticky feel

Compact yet packed with features, the A6100’s APS-C sensor means the body and lenses can be smaller and lighter, making for a camera it’s easy to carry with you. It may be Sony’s entry-level mirrorless camera, but it doesn’t feel like it. You get 24.2 megapixels, 4K video, a 3.5mm microphone input, and Sony’s excellent tracking autofocus with 425 points.

What you don’t get is sensor-shift image stabilisation, but the decent burst speed of 11FPS and the tilting touchscreen, plus full wireless connectivity, make up for this single omission, especially given the price.

Sony A7 III

The Sony A7III body

(Image credit: Sony)

Sony A7 III

Older, but still worth it

Sensor: 24.2MP full-frame Exmor R CMOS | AF points: 693-point phase-detection AF / 425-point contrast-detect AF | Video: 4K UHD at 30/24fps, Full HD at up to 120fps

10fps continuous shooting

Sophisticated AF system

4K video

No drive or focus mode dials

Burst shooting buffer a bit small

Imbalance with larger lenses

An older model, having been released in early 2018, but a dependable all-rounder, the Sony A7 III has enough sensor resolution for most people, and a fast enough burst rate too. One of its major selling points is its excellent autofocus system, which remains unbeaten by subsequent releases.

Unfortunately for Sony, there are plenty of rivals breathing down the A7 III’s neck. Some of these come from Sony itself, in the form of other A7 family cameras, while others, such as the Canon EOS R6 and Nikon Z6II, come from names steeped in photographic history. Any Cyber Monday deals on the A7 III should be looked into with keen interest, however, as the E-mount lens range is becoming formidable, and the image quality it produces is hard to beat.