Panasonic Lumix DMC-GH2 The Lumix DMC-GH2 is the latest in the line of Micro Four Thirds System cameras Panasonic introduced with the Lumix DMC-G1 back in 2008.
Nikon D7000 The D7000 is also more rugged than the D90, with more megapixels, faster shooting, and better AF and metering systems.
Sony DSLR A900 Even two years after its initial release, the Sony DSLR-A900 is still resolution champion in its class with a 24.6-megapixel, full-frame Exmor CMOS sensor.
Leica M9 While the high price point of the Leica M9 is certainly not for the faint of heart, you can’t deny the stylish elegance for which the historic M Series of Leica rangefinders are known.
Sigma SD15 The long-awaited successor to the SD14, the new SD15 features the same unique Foveon X3 image sensor but improves upon the SD14 with quicker operation.
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.