The EasyShare V610 uses Bluetooth 2.0 for wireless file transfer: The 3 Mbps Bluetooth radio is built in, and accompanying software allows photos to be transferred to a host computer and from there uploaded to Kodak's EasyShare Gallery (formerly Ofoto). The $449 camera has two lenses, like the earlier V570, to provide a remarkable range of optical zoom in a very small form factor (38 to 380mm with a gap between lenses in the short-range zoom from 114 to 130mm). It's a six-megapixel camera, also quite stunning for its 4.5-by-2.25-inch size. It ships in May.
Buried at the bottom of a press release--which is not on Kodak's site yet--is a note that the next model of the EasyShare One, Kodak's Wi-Fi capable camera, will ship this summer with a set of profiles for wireless ISPs, as they call it, which means hotspot networks. They originally shipped the camera with a T-Mobile connection option. The new model will cost $299 with a $99 Wi-Fi card as an option; this is down from the $599 cost of the original, which included Wi-Fi. Confusingly, the first model was supposed to cost $499 with Wi-Fi as an extra, and then Kodak decided it wouldn't release the camera without Wi-Fi. (I reviewed the camera last October.)
I found the EasyShare One to be a great but overpriced camera with irritating Wi-Fi connectivity options because of the many steps, frequent slow reconnections, and lack of WPA security. Kodak slipped out a firmware upgrade at some point (no date is on the upgrade) that offers WPA Personal and other options. This upgrade was promised for some months ago, so I don't know why they were quiet about releasing it.