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Red Epic-M Monochrome Camera

If it's good enough for David "Fight Club" Fincher, it's good enough for us. The Red Epic-M Monochrome Camera ($42,000) features a newly-developed 5K monochrome sensor that offers improved net resolution thanks to the removal of the debayer process, a new low-pass filter, a native ISO of 2,000, and a guaranteed free upgrade to a Dragon Monochrome Sensor next year. Fincher's already shooting his next project with it; you'll have to wait until October to get your hands on one.

  • Nikon 18-300mm VR Super Zoom Lens

    Photo purists will tell you that a prime lens trumps a zoom every time — and they're pretty much right. Problem is, carrying around a bag of lenses — never mind paying for them — isn't exactly convenient for the average shooter. Which is why they make the Nikon 18-300mm VR Super Zoom Lens ($1,000). Offering up an insane 16.7X zoom range, it can take your DX-format Nikon from wide-angle to super-telephoto in a flash, while VR II vibration reduction keeps those long shots sharp, and the f/3.5-5.6 aperture keeps things reasonable in low light. Looks like our 18-200s will be finding new homes.

  • Sony Cyber-shot RX100 Camera

    A huge part of image quality in digital photography is the size of the sensor capturing the moment. Unfortunately, most point-and-shoots sport measly 1/2.3" sensors that don't let in a lot of light, making higher ISO values necessary and thus introducing more noise into your image. The Sony Cyber-shot RX100 Camera ($650) looks to overcome these limitations with a massive 1-inch, 20.2 megapixel Exmor CMOS sensor that promises to deliver images that belie the pocket-friendly size of the camera. Other features include a fast f/1.8, 3.6x optical zoom Carl Zeiss lens, a BIONZ image processor, ISO settings up to 25,600, 10 fps shooting, a 3-inch LCD display, and a built-in pop-up flash for those times when not even the larger sensor can conquer the darkness.