The camera handles very nicely. There's a comfortable place to rest your thumb on the camera back, similar to the Typ 240, but there are fewer buttons on the back of the camera. Only the Live View, Play, and Menu buttons remain to the left of the 3-inch Gorilla Glass-clad LCD screen. The ability to delete is now taken care of as an option during playback by pressing the menu button when an image is displayed, while ISO gets its own dial atop the camera on the left. While not angled the way the M7's film rewind knob is, we did immediately understand the loose design reference implied in its location. The knob must be lifted up to change the setting. We found this a tad awkward at first, but by the end of the first shooting session it became second nature. Sadly, the small size of the dial doesn't allow for all of the ISOs to be on the dial. Instead there is an M setting when you pass 6400 that can be set to any available ISO above ISO 6400. You change what that sensitivity is in the menus. It will remain to be seen how dedicated Leica shooters will feels about this, but it didn't bother us too much as we didn't feel the need to go above ISO 6400 all too often. We mostly got away with leaving the M set to either 12,500 or 25,000 and didn't worry too much about it. If you really need to switch amongst the highest ISOs, you can set the upper limit of the auto ISO to ISO 50,000 and dial in a minimum shutter speed that forces it up where you need it.