The Nikon D2X, the company’s current top-of-the-line SLR model ($5,100), works with an optional MC-35 GPS Adapter cord ($139) that connects with a standard G.P.S. receiver (which you must also buy) to automatically save location coordinates with each photograph.
But G.P.S. is starting to show up among lower-priced cameras. The new Ricoh 500SE (about $1,000), a point-and-shoot model aimed at outdoor enthusiasts, has a built-in G.P.S. device. It’s even showing up on camera phones, including the Nokia N95, though the $749 price is still a bit steep.
New York Times - Snapshots That Do More Than Bore Friends - June 10, 2007
via EveryTrail Blog
Yes, to be fair, in various places I have written about or linked to these high-end products, but I have also tried repeatedly to emphasize that for those of us without thousands of dollars to spare you can accomplish great automatic photo geocoding with a $100 GPS logger. I think maybe I need to emphasize that point more.
June 28, 2007 Wired gets it wrong on geocoding photos