It arrived today and overall I like it quite a lot. It's a lot smaller than I thought it would be. I don't know why I'm surprised because I knew it was smaller than the E-M5 I played with...go figure. It also has a much better build quality than I was expecting. It's not quite at the level of my Sony or Fuji bodies but it is still good and certainly nicer than any previous m43 body I have owned. It fits pretty comfortably in hand now that I have added the wrist strap to it and it'll be a very nice small kit with the P20 attached. I like the industrial design of the E-M10 more than I do the E-M10 mk II. I think it looks a bit more cohesive. The EVF is a ton better than I was imagining. It's easily as good as any of the Fuji or Sony EVFs I have had despite being lower resolution than most of them. The fact referees rate makes a difference. The live view button mounted to the left side of the EVF took a bit of time to find. The UI/menu are pretty but not laid out in a particularly intuitive way. That said, it's not terrible and you get used to it pretty quickly. The SCP improves things considerably. Since my P20 doesn't arrive until tomorrow and I had a Konica AR to m43 adapter laying around I mounted my Konica 40 on the E-M10 and gave it a try. Focus peaking is very similar to the one on the Fuji meaning it's serviceable but not great. I customized the fn1 and fn2 buttons to turn peaking and magnification on and that's pretty handy. I really like the multiple levels of magnification. In a pinch I could definitely use my adapted lenses on the E-M10. Overall there is much to like and very few things to complain about. My only real disappointment (and it's pretty minor) is that I find the camera does not feel especially responsive. I'm not sure why but there is definitely something about it that feels a tad slow. I can work with it, there is very little the camera will be used for that will require it to have super fast reflexes but I was expecting it to be a bit more responsive. I'm sure it'll sort itself out. My overall take on the E-M10 is that it is more computer than camera. It's design is meant to evoke an old school charm but it is a thoroughly modern device. Where the Fuji cameras do a good job of recreating the analog experience with their cameras the Olympus only looks the part but opts for an unabashedly digital experience. Whether you consider that a good or bad thing is really an individual matter. I can appreciate the appeal of both. As a small take everywhere camera I think the E-M10+P20 will fit the bill nicely. I bought the E-M10 as a way to be able to use the P20 again and while I suppose I could have gone With a cheaper body but I quite like my choice.