Here's everything you need to know about mirrorless system cameras. Whether you're looking for your first camera, itching for an upgrade or simply curious, you'll find answers to your burning questions here: What is a mirrorless system camera? Why are they called mirrorless systems? Is a mirrorless camera for me?
The Olympus M.Zuiko Digital 45mm f/1.8 is a beautiful Micro Four Thirds lens that is perfect for portrait shooting. The fast f/1.8 aperture lets you grab quick shots in low-light and also pleasingly blur backgrounds to emphasize your subject. Here's a quick look at how the lens performs.
The Panasonic GX1 is the successor to the popular GF1. It's been a long two-year wait for this camera, and we're eager to see if this is the Micro Four Thirds camera to get for Christmas.
The full-metal body Olympus M.Zuiko Digital ED 12mm f/2.0 is a Micro Four Thirds wide-angle prime lens. It's suitable for a myriad of applications from landscape to street photography. With an f/2.0 aperture, it's also great for low-light shooting. Let's take a closer look.
With our recent review of the well performing Olympus PEN E-P3 camera, we thought of trying out some of its accessories such as the FL-300R Electronic Flash unit. Compatible with bounce shooting, it also can be used as a wireless flash unit with its RC mode enabled. Check out our impressions and usefulness of this flash unit.
After a year and a half of waiting, Olympus finally updates its flagship PEN series with the new E-P3. Discover what's new about this retro-looking camera in our hands-on review.
The Panasonic Leica DG Summilux 25mm f/1.4 ASPH Micro Four Thirds prime lens provides a fast and wide aperture, perfect for portraiture and low-light shots. We take a closer look at this exciting new product.
The Panasonic Lumix G3 sports a new 16.6-megapixel sensor and a redesigned body, and delivers some of the best pictures from Micro Four Thirds yet. Check out how else it does in our review.
The Panasonic Lumix GF3 is dramatically different from the GF-cameras that have come before, and represents a significant breakthrough for the Micro Four Thirds system. It's sure to delight some users, while disappointing others. Here's why.
"To deliver the happiness of photography all around the world, without the knowledge of a camera standing in the way. This is the purpose of the PEN." That's how Olympus started off its PEN cameras' launch event, and sounds like an apt mission statement for the design and aspiration of the three new models unveiled today.