Sony Alpha DSLR-A230 + 18-55/3.5-5.6 + 55-200/4.0-5.6 Reviews

Expert Reviews: 
 3.5
User Reviews: 
 3.9
Features
Usability
 3.5
Value for money
 3.8
Features
 3.1
Image quality
 3.7
Durability
 3.3
 
 

Sony Alpha a230 review

4.2
Verdict: Sony A230 has a sleek new look, but is the latest entry-level Sony a tempting offering? The What Digital Camera review of the A230 investigates...
Pros: 
Cons: 

Read full review at What Digital Camera
9 years ago
 

Sony Alpha DSLR-A230

4.0
Verdict: Sony's Alpha DSLR-A230 is one the company's latest entry-level DSLRs. Announced in May 2009, it's the successor to the Alpha A200, and inherits many features from this earlier model including the same 10.2 Megapixel CCD sensor and built-in image stabilisation which works with any lens you attach.
Pros: Built-in IS which works with any lens, Beginner-friendly user interface, One of the cheapest DSLRs around
Cons: More noise than rivals at high ISOs, Slow continuous shooting, No live view or movie mode, Body shape may not be to all tastes

Read full review at Camera Labs
9 years ago
 

Sony Alpha A230

4.0
Verdict: Sony continue to challenge their rivals with the release of new DSLRs. The Alpha A230 is an entry level model for users moving up from prosumer compacts.
Pros: Nice design, Image stabiliser, Dual slot SD/SDHC & MS, Easier GUI (Graphical User Interface, Minimalist design to prevent confusion
Cons: No OK button despite being asked to use it, No live view

Read full review at ePHOTOzine
9 years ago
 

Sony Alpha A230

4.0
Verdict: It's one of the cheapest entry-level DSLRs on the market, but is the Sony Alpha A230 good value for money?
Pros: 
Cons: 

Read full review at TrustedReviews
8 years ago
 

Sony DSLR-A230

4.2
Verdict: Sony's Alpha DSLR-A230 is a modest update of the A200, which we reviewed in January 2008. Although this camera was one of three models announced in mid-May, it has taken until mid-September for a review unit to reach us, which is a pity as we were able to review its ‘sister' model, the A380 back in...
Pros: You want an affordable interchangeable-lens camera with fast autofocusing in bright light, You want body-integrated image stabilisation that works with all lenses, You'd like a wide range of user-adjustable controls and functions, You're interested in shooting raw files and are prepared to edit them
Cons: 

Read full review at PhotoReview
9 years ago
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