As for me, I like to write from third-person but I try to only focus on what one character feels and what they observe from the other character by looking at them or touching them. I think it's tough to crawl that far inside someone's mind. You're never sure what someone is thinking, so with first-person you have to have a much more vivid imagination.
I have a feeling I'm going to get the term wrong but most of my stories are written from third-person-omnipotent point of view. Whoever the narrator is they know and see all regarding all situations and characters. That goes for most of my stories. I'll change the narration according to the plot and main character(s). First person does have it's advantages as does second person and third-person and I'll use them where they seem to fit.
Omniscient can be abused; sometimes I like switching from chapter to chapter but I don't like it when the POV switches paragraph to paragraph. I want a limited POV for a good chunk of time, if not the full story.
I'll generally only do 1st person for a very short piece where I want that immediacy and if I really feel I can get inside that characters headspace/narrative well enough. 2nd person is the hardest and I've only used it a few times, again for short pieces where I felt it absolutely added to the tone of the story. Often I just find it dreadful to read, so I need a really good reason to write it.
"I just kind of let loose. I said in some other thing that I read that I was having sex with my record collection. I assume, for the most part, that anybody who makes records does that to a certain degree." - Taylor Hawkins
I find limited POV good if I have one central character the story essentially evolves around. Most of the time I have more than one character to deal with. I suppose limited can still be effective with two lead characters but it can get tricky with three or more characters.