Olympus' entry-level interchangeable-lens camera hits the bullseye in many aspects for the enthusiast photographers it targets.
Olympus' OM-D E-M10 Mark II looks like an attractive option for practiced penny-pinching photographers.
What's in a name? Well, more than you think when it comes to tech products. Here are some of the worst-named ones we've come across. A few did fine in the marketplace; many, however, did not.
Are you ready to step up to a more sophisticated model, or are you thinking about stepping down to something smaller than a dSLR? These are for you.
Multiple levels that is: vertically staggered dials provide a skyline-like profile and deliver a more streamlined shooting experience.
A competitor for the Sony QX1, Olympus' lens-style camera is designed to be customized.
Olympus' competitor for Sony's QX1 lenseless lens camera has a better designed mount for your phone.
The SH-2 features a 25-600mm lens backed by five-axis image stabilization and a full set of shooting options to keep your low-light photos and movies bright and clear.
In addition to notable lenses from Canon, Sigma, Pentax and more, Olympus revealed development plans for a pro 8mm f1.8 fisheye. Look out for updates if any more announcements come from the upcoming CP+ 2015 show.
Trying to coax consumers toward a world beyond smartphones, camera makers at the CP+ trade show reveal plans for dramatically better premium products.
Upgrades to the retro-inspired OM-D include an improved image stabilization system and more advanced video recording functionality.
When your food deserves more-appetizing photos than your camera's phone can deliver, these cameras will feed your need.
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