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Nikon D7000

Wondering why your D90 has been in a drunken stupor for the last day or so? Blame the Nikon D7000 ($1,200). Though it's not technically a replacement, the D7000's impressive feature list — including a 16.2 megapixel DX sensor, 39-point AF system, Expeed 2 image processor, ISO up to 25,600, magnesium alloy body, 2,016-pixel RGB metering sensor, 1080/24p video recording, 6 fps burst shooting, dual SD slots, and 100%, glass pentaprism viewfinder — is enough to make any lesser camera hit the sauce.

  • Canon PowerShot S95

    Last year, Canon's S90 became the go-to pocket cam for photography enthusiasts, and the new Canon PowerShot S95 ($400) is set to pick up right where its predecessor left off. Staying are the 10 megapixel sensor, DIGIC 4 processor, three-inch LCD, and 3.8x optical zoom, f/2.0 OIS lens, all of which are made even better by features like 720p video recording, an in-camera HDR scene mode, Hybrid IS technology, and HDMI output.

  • Nikon D3100

    Uncrate's D90-toting editors are feeling more than a little envious at the release of the new Nikon D3100 ($700). As the company's new budget DSLR, the D3100 surpasses the aging D90 in several areas, including a 14.2 megapixel CMOS sensor with a maximum ISO of 12,800, 1080p H.264 video recording at 24 fps with full-time autofocus and a dedicated button, a D90-matching 11-point AF system with 3D Subject Tracking, a quiet shutter release mode, SDXC support, and the ultra-simple Guide Mode that can take even the most point-and-shoot dependent shooters from hack to D300-ready in just a few short clicks of the shutter.