If you think the Sigma DP2 Quattro Camera looks unconventional from the outside, wait until you hear what's underneath. The DP2's new Quattro sensor captures light vertically instead of horizontally (like traditional sensors), by using three layers that grab luminance and color information separately, resulting in 19.6MP images offering fantastic detail. Other features include the new True III image processing engine, a 3-inch 920k-dot LCD display, and a fixed 30mm f2.8 lens that's the equivalent of 45mm glass attached to a full-frame body.
Continuing the renaissance of old-school camera design, the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Camera combines retro looks with modern tech. At its heart is a 16MP Live MOS sensor with built-in image stabilization, which gets paired with a TruePic VII for outstanding color rendition, 8fps shooting, and fast AF. You can compose your images using the tilting touch screen or the built-in EVF, control your settings via the dedicated dials, and, once you're done, transfer the finished product over to your phone/tablet/computer using built-in Wi-Fi. And thanks to its Micro 4/3 compatibility you'll have a host of lenses at your disposal.
As it has evolved, Fujifilm's mirrorless X-Series range has become more and more popular with professional shooters — and now they have an X-Series camera that's just as powerful as they're used to. The Fujifilm X-T1 Camera takes the interchangeable lens series to new heights, with a 2.36 million dot OLED viewfinder that has a lag time of just 0.005sec, an EXR Processor II and X-Trans CMOS II sensor with built-in phase detection AF that deliver best-in-class autofocus performance and burst speeds of up to 8 frames per second, a weather-resistant body, and a host of mechanical dials that offer complete control without ever diving into a menu.