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Red One Camera

Red One Camera

Shooting in HD is so last year. If you really want to take your digital cinematography to the next level of detail, check out the Red One Camera ($17,500; 2007). From the Red Digital Cinema Camera Company, started by Jim Jannard, founder of Oakley, the camera boasts an impressive 4520 x 2540 sensor that can record lossless video in 2540p (compatible with Apple's new ProRes 422 format), and works with lenses designed for both the 35mm and 16mm formats. It also has several accessories and mounts available. All things considered, it might be the best camera ever made for digital cinema. [via]

  • Sony CyberShot DSC-H9

    Digital SLR's aren't for everyone, and if you're still not down with the removable lens crowd, this is about as close as you can get. The Sony CyberShot DSC-H9 ($480; April 2007) is packed with great features like a 15x optical zoom Carl Zeiss lens, a 3-inch flip-up LCD, an 8-megapixel sensor with the Bionz processing engine, optional HDTV-out, shutter speeds up to 1/4000 of a second, NightShot low-light technology, and Super Steady Shot optical image stabilization. Like we said, it's not a dSLR — but it's damn close.

  • Canon PowerShot TX1

    Canon goes uber-geek with their new PowerShot TX1 ($500). Check out this list of tech heavy features which will keep you flipping the owner's manual for hours: 7.1-megapixels, 30 fps high definition 720p widescreen (16:9) video recording capability with CD quality stereo sound, 10x optical zoom lens, an unfoldable LCD screen, advanced optical image stabilization, Canon's DIGIC III image processor and the ability to track multiple human faces in a scene.