For my walk around kit, I usually carry a Ricoh GR and the X100 in a nat geo canvas bag with two pouches. I hugely enjoyed shooting with the X100 but I needed a wider field of view than 35mm especially for shooting architecture. So I bought a wide conversion lens for the Ricoh GR which takes it's native 28mm fov to 21mm (in 35mm terms). And I replaced the X100 with the DP3M, because I needed a carry around that could shoot primarily portraits. As an added bonus the batteries between the two systems are interchangeable, and since one needs a host of batteries to make the Sigma last out a day, this was great. So far I'm really impressed with the IQ from the DP3m. And I'm finally happy with my setup. For now. Here are a few images from the DP3m - Handheld in low light, which the Sigma isn't very good at. ISO200, f2.8, 1/60th It does pretty good macros as well, which can be improved with a Marumi magnifier As a portrait camera in good light, I'm really impressed with the colors from the foveon sensor A 1:1 crop from the same image A portrait, I think even the blown highlights work for this image Makes great b&w images as well Sculpture at the National Museum of Modern Art If one respects the very narrow parameters that this camera works in, it's possible to make images that surpass one's expectations. Needless to say, I'm a fan.