Though it doesn't deliver the best photo quality, the sum of the Olympus OM-D E-M10's design, performance and features add up to a nice upgrade from a point-and-shoot.
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One of the fastest, most feature-laden cameras you can buy for less than $1,500, you really need to spend some quality time going through all the settings before using the Olympus OM-D E-M1.
After 3 long years Olympus overhauls its midrange interchangeable-lens camera with significantly better movie-recording features and performance improvements.
If you're looking for something a lot better, faster, and more sophisticated than a point-and-shoot that can stand up to your adventures, the Olympus OM-D E-M5 is a great choice.
Upgrades to the retro-inspired OM-D include an improved image stabilization system and more advanced video recording functionality.
The second generation OM-D E-M5 shares the same retro aesthetic as earlier cameras in the series. Take a look at what else is on offer.
The Om/One speaker prototype pulls off the nifty trick of floating in the air and spinning while it plays your favorite tunes.
You can get some very nice photos with the E-M10, though you might want to avoid using JPEG at the higher ISO sensitivities.
Adobe's software now can handle raw images from the latest Nikon and Canon SLRs. A new version of Lightroom will get that support -- and likely a range of new editing abilities, too.