I am looking most closely at the Panasonic Lumix GH5 (there’s also the GH 5-S). They have image stabilizers that deal with rolling shutter issues pretty well from my research.
I was curious how digital stacks up against film resolutions-since in the 80s I started in 16mm film and that was considered the intermediate between amateur (8mm) and professional (35mm). You could blow up 16mm to 35mm with decent results.
Reading up on it, according to 2003 tests referenced by cinematography.com,
standard 4 perf 35mm frame in the Academy format contained 2400x2400 lines of visible resolution/4 perf
35mm original negative contained 5.76 megapixel worth of information.
For every successive print, the resolution dropped. So for IP it was
2100x2100. For IN it was 1700x1700. For release prints it was
15/70 = 70.41 mm × 52.63 = 7600x5700 (43 Megapixel)
5/70 = 52.63 by 23.01 mm = 5700x2500 (14 Megapixel)
4/35 = 22 by 16 mm = 2400x1750 = (4.2 Megapixel)
2/35 = 22 by 9.47 mm = 2400x1030 (2.47 Megapixel)
1/16 = 12.52 by 7.41 mm = 1360x800 (1.09 Megapixel)
1/8 = 5.79 by 4.01 mm = 631x430 (271 Kilopixel)
Judging by that, then a DVX-100 was somewhere in the 8mm-Super8 category, and the HVX-200 was around 16mm.
Interestingly, Attack of the Clones used a Panavision HD900F
effective pixels-- 1920 x 1080.