Incredibly sexy and incredible expensive, Leica T Camera will fit right in with the rest of the brand's impressive lineup. Built in and around a single piece of machined aluminum (constructed as a partnership with Audi), shipping in either black or natural finishes, and kitted out with an APS-C 16-megapixel sensor courtesy of Sony, this lightweight shooter is a thing of absolute beauty. Initially available with two lenses, it also sports a large touchscreen, WiFi connectivity, and a smartphone app to control its functionality, there are plenty of cameras out there that do what it can do, but few that look this good doing it.
The first Lytro Camera was an interesting piece of kit, using light field technology to take photos that could be refocused after the fact. But with a maximum resolution of 1080x1080 and an unusual elongated body, it was more tech demo than usable tool. The Lytro Illum Camera looks to change all that. Built around a more traditional body, it features an 8x zoom lens, the ability to focus on objects that are literally touching the lens, an SD slot for storage, and a 40 Megaray CMOS sensor that works in concert with a Snapdragon processor to produce 4MP images that offer all the refocusing magic of the tiny pics from the original.
Looking to shoot a live broadcast, but don't have the budget for traditional live camera equipment? Check this out. The Blackmagic Studio Camera combines a slim, sleek body with all the power you need for serious live production. In addition to an enormous 10-inch viewfinder with integrated control panel and flexible MFT mount, it also sports a 4-hour battery, an illuminated tally, and a host of pro-grade connections like bi-directional optical fiber and SDI, an aviation headset jack, and stereo XLR mic inputs. The 1080p60 video from the standard model not good enough for you? Not to worry, as a 4K 2160p60 model is on the way.