In 2008, the world market welcomed the Nikon D90, noted as the first DSLR with the option of shooting videos. That’s how a new era was ushered in – an era of visual identity of the devices that are capable of recording videos. Even today many people have difficulties to grasp that cameras with quite large dimensions record videos, but on the other hand, there are many of those who use cameras with interchangeable lenses and who greatly appreciate this option. Serious sensors and serious lenses made it possible that serious cameramen make serious video material, with less serious amounts of money. Panasonic found some room in the paint, and scored easily for two, if I may describe its progress in terms of basketball. It didn’t feature an APS-C sensor, let alone full-frame, but it used its Micro Four Thirds sensor in the best possible way. First, the guys from Panasonic didn’t have to join the crazy race with the number of megapixels, and the AF system turned out equal with a smaller sensor. Lenses of various focal lengths, particularly with apertures from f/0.95 to f/1.2, and soft manual focus were the most desirable. Before long, the world was flooded with commercials, videos, and series of favorite Panasonic GH cameras. Being lightweight, they were perfect for shooting from the air, which was profusely used by crew from the Top Gear series. Nowadays, Panasonic has strengthened its position in that field, by moving its GH series one step ahead – by offering 4K video.