yea he touched on most of them. One of the biggest problems with DSLR's is that the depth of field is so small that achieving perfect focus, especially for moving objects is extremely hard. It can be a difference in one millimeter on your focus ring and with the small LCD screens that come with the DSLR's its hard to even see if you are in focus or not. DSLR's are good for shoots that are planned out or static like shooting narrative films or interviews, but shooting fast paced things like action sports can often be very difficult to achieve perfect focus.
Also, depending on what you're doing, not having professional quality sound is a huge downside. DSLR's do not have XLR inputs so you cannot use 99% of the microphones made out there unless you buy a separate mixer that runs off its own power. Then you've got the issue with synching your sound in post production. I'm not saying you can't get good quality audio from them, but any mic that is brought in through 1/8th inch audio is not going to be as good as something brought in through XLR.
Also DSLR's have what is called a rolling shutter that can produce nasty artifacts when you pan the camera too fast. this rolling shutter and also just the physical shape of the DSLR's makes it extremely hard to keep the camera stable when shooting handheld so I try to never shoot a DSLR without some sort of tripod or shoulder mount.
Also there is something called latitude. This equates to the number of f/stops that a camera can produce detail in. Basically how many different levels of light the camera can hold before it either is completely rendered black or blown out white. Film is said to handle 8 stops of light, digital camcorders are said to hold around 6, and DSLR's are said to hold around 5. Now this was told to me by a film professor who is obsessed with film and hates digital so I would research that before you go claiming it in a paper. But basically, camcorders will have more detail in the shaded and brighter areas.
One thing that I have learned through my experience in shooting different kinds of cameras is that the most important object for producing and high quality of shot is not the size of the sensor but the optics. The glass is what does most of the work, and most camcorders have fixed lenses that you cannot change. This is why I prefer DSLR's because they have interchangeable lenses, each different lens specific for a certain situation. These photography lens's have a look similar to that of film, and like the guy said before me, have much more depth of field which I love.
hope that helps