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Sony has chosen to use a larger APS-C size sensor, compared to the smaller 17x13mm sensor that Micro Four Thirds cameras use. The concept also carries the Sony’s Alpha branding, with no indication of what kind of lens compatibility there will be. Currently they lack an electronic view finder and only include an LCD for viewing, as seen in a slideshow by Macworld. There are hints at a pop-up flash and dials for manual control, which should give you an idea of how unfinished the product is at this time.

The mirror-less design is nothing new, companies like Olympus and Panasonic already make Micro Four Thirds cameras which do not have mirrors. This allows them to design a much smaller body, sacrificing a through-the-lens view finder for an electronic one. Sony’s compact interchangeable-lens concept does not follow the Micro Four Thirds standard, but it is likely to be very competitive when they announce the finished product.

Some additional built-in features were uncovered by PC World. The Sweep Panaroma mode allows you to quickly shoot panoramic pictures. Handheld Twilight combines multiple images to create a low-light image with very little noise. Advanced Scene Recognition is designed to take two pictures rapidly, one with the flash, and one without, so you can decide which looks the best.

Sony has not revealed any further details, and there is no pricing yet, but the camera sounds promising when you consider there is very few compact HD cameras with interchangeable lenses. More companies are rumored to have Micro Four Thirds cameras in development, but nothing substantial has surfaced so far.