When shooting video with the D5000, aperture is locked and AF disabled, so tracking can be hard and moving between different lighting conditions maddening. Indeed, don't confuse any DSLR's video capabilities with the powers of a high-def camcorder. For one thing, the D5000 captures clips no longer than 5 minutes at 720p. (For context, see "The Truth About DSLR Video" in this issue.) Camcorder veterans won't have to adjust to one aspect of the new Nikon-its flip-and- swivel LCD. Unlike any swiveling DSLR screen to date, this one comes down along the center of the lens (not to the side), giving you a live view on the optical axis, just like a viewfinder or a fixed LCD. This feature limits the screen size to 2.7 inches (as with the Olympus E-620's side-flip setup). The LCD turns inward (as do Olympus screens) to protect the surface. Screen resolution on both the Nikon and Olympus is 230,000 dots (versus 920,000 on the Canon's 3-incher).