The Nokton f/0.95 is an astounding lens. If you are seriously investing in Micro Four Thirds cameras, this lens offers excellent build quality, ease of use and images, which are all worth the investment.
Typical price: $895.00
The company fills a couple of holes in its Micro Four Thirds lens lineup.
By joining the Micro Four Thirds interchangeable-lens alliance, the maker of the popular Phantom series of camera-carrying drones signals interest in lenses from the two camera firms.
The company just launched a Kickstarter for the second generation of its rig, and it looks pretty awesome -- if you accept a few rough edges.
Planning a trip away this year? Our guide to camera gear will help you capture some glorious shots.
As smartphones replace point-and-shoots, companies from Nikon to Fujifilm are scrambling to build premium product lines. That's great news for photo enthusiasts.
Under CEO Kazuto Yamaki, Sigma has helped transform the Japanese company so most of its revenue comes from higher-end products. Too bad about the camera business, though.
Thousands of euros are pouring in for a camera project to give digital-video folks an alternative to the power and control of big names like Sony and Canon. It'll be tough, but the timing couldn't be better.
A 7-14mm f2.8 lens and 300mm f4 lens are due to arrive in 2015 for Olympus Micro Four Thirds shooters. Expect quality, but not a bargain.
Here's one for the filmmakers: grab a Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera for US$495/AU$589/£325. That's almost 50 percent off the original price.