Excerpt: It’s really pretty amazing what Nikon is able to offer on the Coolpix L110. For the same MSRP as 2009′s L100 ($279.95), Nikon retains that model’s wide-angle lens with 15x zoom and sensor-shift image stabilization, but increases the camera resolution from 10 to 12 megapixels and the 3-inch LCD resolution from 230K dots to 460K; added a 720p movie mode, a built-in stereo microphone, and HDMI output; added use of the optical zoom and autofocus while shooting video; and...
Summary: I enjoyed the Nikon L110 even if it did lack some of the more common shooting modes. The L110 is not the camera to knock your socks off with magnificent image quality. If you are looking for a top-tier superzoom, I recommend that you pony up and shell out the cash for a Nikon P100 or Fuji HS10 . And, if those don’t meet your needs, you’ll be shopping for a DSLR.
Excerpt: The Coolpix L110 from Nikon combines a 12.1Mp sensor with a 15x optical zoom that ranges from 28mm at the wide end through to 420mm in 35mm film terms. On first view it's clearly not a pocket-sized compact, but a somewhat chunkier model that would suit photographers who like the feel of a slightly larger camera body.
Excerpt: The Nikon CoolPix L110 is a 12.1-megapixel compact digital camera with a 15x super-zoom lens that covers 28-420mm (35mm-equivalent focal range). It runs on four AA batteries, has a bright 3in LCD screen and can record movies at up to 720p.
This compact Nikon super-zoom offers a lot for its price, but it is definitely targeted at novice users
Good Gear Guide.au
2 October 2010
Summary: The Nikon CoolPix L110 would suit novice users looking for an ultra-zoom compact camera that's easy to use, but its appeal is limited. Poor controls and a lack of manual options mean it is only really suited to those who simply want to point, zoom and shoot.
Pros: Large 15x zoom with good distortion control, reasonable HD movie quality, high quality LCD screen
Cons: No rechargeable battery, no EVF, poor control scheme with few manual options
Conclusion: Cheaper than its predecessor but still with the same set-back - image quality should be better for a camera of its pricing - nonetheless, a good performer if this is your first bridge camera