Sony DSLR-A560 Replacing the DSLR-A550 as Sony’s top APS-C DSLR, the new A560 adds 1920x1080 AVCHD video capability (plus 1440x1080/30p MP4 video), thanks to a new 14.2-megapixel APS HD CMOS sensor.
Sony SLT-A55 Well, it’s not really a DSLR, and it’s certainly not mirrorless.
Olympus E-620 The E-620 packs a number of the E-30’s features into a lower-priced, smaller package—it’s one of the smallest and lightest DSLRs you can buy.
Olympus E-30 When the E-30 was first introduced, it bridged the gap between the E-3 and the more consumer-focused E-520—it even beat out the E-3 in resolution, with 12.3 megapixels compared to the E-3’s 10.1 megapixels.
Olympus E-5 Olympus introduced the Four Thirds System with the professional-oriented E-1 DSLR back in 2003.
Nikon D3100 For a few dollars more than the older D5000, Nikon’s newest DSLR, the D3100, omits the Vari-angle LCD, but increases still resolution to 14.2 megapixels and also bumps video capture up to 1080p HD (from the D5000’s 720p), with full-time autofocusing capability similar to that of a camcorder.
Nikon D300S Nikon made a really good thing even better when it created the D300S by adding a number of useful new features to its very popular 12.3-megapixel D300 model.
Canon EOS 60D Speculation about the popular EOS 50D’s replacement has been rampant for some time.
Sony Alpha NEX-3 A smidge larger than the NEX-5 (but still more compact than any other mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera), the NEX-3 shares most of that camera’s fine features.
Panasonic Lumix DMC-G10 Panasonic’s “economy” mirrorless model, the G10 has much in common with the G2 (which was introduced at the same time), including the 12.1-megapixel Live MOS sensor, Venus Engine HD II processing and built-in pop-up flash unit.
Olympus PEN E-P2 Olympus’ second mirrorless model, the E-P2 shares most of the EP-1’s features, but adds some improvements.