Sony hasn't been in the SLR business, so they'll leverage the brand name to try to penetrate the [SLR] market. That's the one piece of the pie they've been missing.

They've got a lot to offer. They are probably the only vendor that can bring such a substantial infrastructure into the retail environment.

[Konica's] leaving is not a big deal. Their line has been thin, and they haven't updated it. They've been putting in minimal marketing effort.

Based on how quickly things are becoming obsolete, the whole infrastructure of imaging is changing dramatically.

There are millions and millions and millions of inkjet printers in the consumer arena.

One of the biggest issues all-in-one users face when scanning documents on their multi-function devices is the poor image quality. Kodak is addressing this issue head-on by integrating its image-quality features into a networked device that essentially performs similar functions as other multi-function devices when connected to a network.

Their true advantage is their using inkjet print solutions.

If, for $30, you can get 50 images in a book that is bound for you – where you don't have to buy an album – I think there's a lot of opportunity there. The market is starting to evolve and look beyond the 4-by-6 print.

What we will see is that consumers will rely on multiple processes. Retail printing will grow in the short term, but at some point it will level off and decline.