Canon PowerShot SX730 HS Digital Camera with Case & SD Card

Canon PowerShot SX730 HS Digital Camera with Case & SD Card
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Be ready to capture the moment with the Canon PowerShot SX730 HS digital camera. It's sleek and lightweight, but loaded with awesome features, like a CMOS image sensor capable of gorgeous 20.3-megapixel photos and an incredible 40X optical zoom. And when a single moment's not enough, just switch over to movie mode and record 1080p video. And there's no need to lug along a laptop--Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and NFC technology make those photos and videos a snap to share. From Canon.

  • Includes PowerShot SX730 HS digital camera with charger, wrist strap, bag, and 16GB SD memory card; voucher
  • 20.3 megapixels
  • 1/2.3" CMOS image sensor
  • 40X optical zoom
  • 4X digital zoom
  • 80X ZoomPlus
  • 3" diagonal LCD display
  • Built-in Wi-Fi
  • NFC technology
  • Bluetooth wireless technology
  • TTL autofocus
  • Multiple shooting modes
  • 2-second, 10-second self-timers
  • Built-in flash
  • ISO sensitivity to 3,200
  • Records Full HD 1080p video at 60 fps
  • Rechargeable lithium-ion battery
  • SD/SDHC/SDXC memory card slot
  • Micro USB port
  • Measures approximately 4-3/8"W x 2-1/2"H x 1-5/8"D; weighs 10.6 oz
  • UL listed adapter; 1-year Limited Manufacturer's Warranty
  • Imported

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Reviews & Community QA

Canon PowerShot SX730 HS Digital Camera with Case & SD Card is rated 3.4 out of 5 by 16.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from DIL loves for sharing baby pics For a 'point & shoot' camera that has a lot of bells & whistles at a reasonable price (with some extras provided in the QVC bundle)... this fits the bill. It is a bit thicker than similar Canon Powershot SX models due to the 180-degree tilt-back screen (for selfies) but it's a fun feature. My daughter-in-law wanted to have something besides her phone for capturing special moments/photos of the babies & upload directly to social media, so I gifted this to her and she has been thrilled with all it can do. I am a photog enthusiast who uses Canon equipment and I'm impressed with all the features, particularly the zoom capability. Very important to read the instructions and experiment - patience & practice makes perfect!
Date published: 2018-11-28
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Not Good For Me It is to difficult to get a good grip on. The one position flip up screen is inconvenient and awkward at best and the flash seems very flimsy. Drop or bump this camera once and the screen and flash are gone. Not a good purchase for someone with arthritis in their hands. I also paid for 2 day shipping and they waited 5 days to ship it and still charged me. I tried to cancel the order multiple times because it wasnt going to arrive on time and they wouldnt allow cancellation, so now I have to ship it back.
Date published: 2018-09-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Camera Versatile but Easy to use I bought this camera to update my SD 100. It is very easy to use. and takes great shot. oI enjoy playing around with feature to get the perfect shot. I love the increased zoom since i take a lot of nature photos. It is easy to connect to computer printer and Selphis printer.
Date published: 2018-08-15
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Nice-looking camera but unable to download photos I own a Canon EOS 70D and thought this would be a great camera to own for travel. It is a nice-looking camera and love the zoom but if you cannot download the photos what's the point? Should make it as easy as possible to download photos to your computer, not as difficult as possible. No USB cord comes with the camera so cannot connect to a computer that way. Only via wireless. Problem is, connecting to wireless is a tedious process and after hours of trying still haven't been able to connect to my computer or my iPad. Was able to connect to my iPhone but even then I got disconnected from that device and haven't been able to reconnect. Went out and bought what I thought was a USB cord compatible with the camera but that hasn't worked. Reading other reviews, people have seemed to enjoy it and not experienced the same issues, so I guess I must be missing something. Anyway, I've given up. Shouldn't be this much work. Will be returning the camera. Frustrated.
Date published: 2018-07-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from My Go To Camera I am absolutely in love with this camera. I’m a canon person so I also have the G7x Mark II, but this camera is far superior with the zoom, quality, and continuous shooting of photos. Only bummer is it’s not touch screen compares to G7x. But we’ll worth it and my go to camera out of the two for concerts, family events, or fun!
Date published: 2018-07-10
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Disapointed! Thinking this day and age, everything is touch screen I purchased one of this to find I WAS WRONG!
Date published: 2018-06-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Surprisingly Great Best SX I’ve ever had (hmmm...sorry that sounds Xrated). Has a 40X zoom and what I like is that because of the small pocket size, it’s easier to find your subject fast way up in the tree than with a larger camera. In good light you can get some great bokeh considering the small sensor. I have a Canon G7X that I used to love and I prefer this one because it turns out to be more versatile because surprisingly, I can get some great macro shots too...and I have a Sony A6000 with a fabulous 90mm macro lens, and I’m quite happy with the SX730 in a lot of ways. Granted you have to get right on top of the bug, but I don’t mind personally, and the auto focus does the job for those close ups...easy. I don’t even mind that it has no eyepiece, though it might be nice, but I guess it keeps the price and size down, but with the swivel screen, you’re ok. I love it. It’s worth it. But get to know it so you can maximize its potential. Also it’s great that when transferring photos via WiFi to your tablet...you can erase them off the camera from the tablet. Saves me time.
Date published: 2018-03-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great features, easy to use, and a flip screen! I haven’t used an actual camera in years, relying on the ever-improving image quality of smartphones for snapshots and vacation photos and videos. That said, as my wife and I planned our first foreign vacation in five years, I found I wanted an actual camera as my primary tool for recording the memories. I have grown increasingly frustrated with phones from both of the top two. The cameras in smartphones record sharp images and with two lenses and optical image stabilization, can zoom well. The problem isn’t image quality. The problem is no smartphone can do what a camera can do because phones all have a critical limitation: just a single button- either physical or software. All of the other modifications and adjustments that a camera can do to provide creative results or compensate for unique lighting or other circumstances, a smartphone just cannot do as easily or intuitively because it must all be controlled via software and a UI that involves cascading menus or some gestures or some other method. A camera, even a simple point and shoot style, has one or more physical levers, knobs, and/or dials that can carry out some of these functions. Sure, the best cameras have on screen menus too, but those are generally for system level adjustments. Given the desire to go back to a real camera, my first thought was to look at what I had used before. I’ve owned several Canon products from the EOS and Powershot lines. So I started there. Checking out the Powershot line-up for the first time in 5 years, I quickly focused on the SX 730. It was big enough to hold easily but still pocketable. The zoom was impressive and there was optical image stabilization. And I found a pleasant surprise in one of my favorite features from my old Canon G series cameras: the movable view screen. It had been 5 years since I bought a Canon, so I did look at what else was on the market, including a Nikon model and even one from Panasonic. The Nikon was similar to the Canon in every way but also was able to record video in 4K, while the Powershot tops out at full HD. That seems important at first glance. Scratching the surface a bit more, I learned that the Nikon and the Panasonic both record 4K at 30 frames per second. The Canon SX 730 records full HD at 60 frames per second. It isn’t hard to find videos on You Tube to show the frame rate is the significant difference here. My hands on time with the camera at a local retailer confirmed the Canon was the device for me. It felt immediately familiar: easier to hold than a thin smartphone, all the dials and knobs were where I expected them to be, the shutter button had the familiar stiffness I appreciate. And then there was that flippable view screen. The screen just moves in one direction unlike the clever two-direction screens of the old G series cameras, but it allows for easy viewing of low angle shots as well as accommodating the all-important selfies and video blogging needs of modern camera users. Unboxing the camera at home, I was immediately impressed with the optical image stabilization when using the camera for video. The zoom is immediately impressive. I loved putting my 128GB SD card into the camera and seeing that Canon still has just a four-digit shot counter. I was pleased the SX 730 clearly shows on screen when the user crosses the line from optical to digital zoom, but I was even happier that I can simply turn off digital zoom altogether. After an initial bit of experimenting, I went back on line to buy the camera a protective case, an extra battery and a cord to connect the camera mini USB to a PC so I could use a physical connection when wireless isn’t available or reliable. Video looks great on the SX 730 and my pictures have been pleasing with sharpness and bright colors. The camera has NFC, Bluetooth and Wi-Fi as ways to move pictures to smartphones or to the web. It also allows physical connections via USB or playback to a PC or TV via HDMI. My use of the camera thus far has been a pleasant experience without disappointments or unexpected behaviors. As for portability, the camera won’t fit in a shirt pocket like a smartphone but it fits easily into jacket pockets and the wrist strap keeps it safely handy for quick access. And I like that I can adjust exposure compensation with a simple press of a button and that shifting into special modes requires a turn of a physical dial rather than an accidental brush against a phone screen. I will still take quick shots and photos of the unexpected with a smartphone because it is always with me, but I am delighted to have a real camera again for travel, family events and special occasions.
Date published: 2018-02-26
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