Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 Pro DX Lens Review

Wednesday, 11 September 2013
Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 Pro DX Lens Review - the Tokina ultrawide 2.3x zoom lens for Canon & Nikon cameras.
An ultrawide angle 2.3x zoom lens for crop sensor Canon and Nikon cameras, which costs around £540 and sports a constant maximum aperture of f/4 and virtually silent internal focusing. On a Nikon DX camera, this zoom range provides a field of view equivalent to an 18-42mm lens used on a 35mm camera. Tokina's DX ultrawide lenses have garnered an excellent reputation, so in this review, we'll take a look at whether this lens meets expectations.

Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 Pro DX Handling and Features:

This lens feels very solidly built, which is typical of Tokina's ATX Pro range of lenses. The plastics used on the lens barrel are of very high quality and the lens feels very tough as a result. The lens weighs 530g, which makes it a perfect partner for the Nikon D300 used for testing. A rubber gasket placed around the lens mount helps to prevent ingress of dust and moisture into the camera body, although the lens itself isn't water resistant.

Autofocus is powered by a new SD-M motor, which focuses quickly and is virtually silent, but doesn't allow manual focus adjustments to be applied at any time. Tokina get around this by making autofocus easy to disengage, by simply sliding the focus ring backwards or forwards. The focusing ring is well damped, which makes it a pleasure to apply manual focus adjustments.

Focusing is performed internally, and zoom adjustments do not change the overall length of the lens, which means the 77mm filter ring doesn't move. This makes this lens ideal for use with graduated and polarizing filters.

Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 Pro DX Performance:

At 12mm, sharpness in the centre of the frame is already outstanding at maximum aperture, although clarity towards the edges of the frame falls behind somewhat. The performance towards the edges of the frame improves rapidly as the lens is stopped down, with peak sharpness across the frame being achieved at f/8 for this focal length.

Performance is similar in the centre of the frame at 20mm, and clarity towards the edges of the frame is improved at maximum aperture. As is the case at 12mm, peak sharpness across the frame is achieved at f/8 for this focal length.

Performance at 28mm is consistent with other focal lengths. Sharpness in the centre at maximum aperture remains excellent and clarity towards the edges of the frame is good. Stopping down to f/8 results in excellent sharpness across the frame at this focal length.

For this review, the lens was tested on a Nikon D300 using Imatest.

Falloff of illumination towards the corners of the frame is stronger at 12mm than 28mm. At 12mm the corners are 1.42 stops darker than the image centre at f/4, and this drops to the corners only being 0.6 stops darker at 28mm and f/4. Visually uniform illumination is achieved by f/8 at 12mm and by f/5.6 at 28mm.

Distortion is reasonably controlled for an ultra wide zoom lens. At 12mm 4.4% barrel distortion is present, which is reduced to 0.04% barrel distortion at 28mm. The distortion pattern is uniform across the frame, which should make corrections in image editing software easy to apply if straight lines are paramount.

A petal-shaped hood is supplied with the lens, which does a decent job of shading the front element from extraneous light. Contrast is good, even when shooting into the light and only a little flare can be seen in extreme lighting conditions.

Value for Money:

The launch price of £540 is comparable to variable aperture lenses from Nikon and Canon covering a similar range. However, Nikon's 12-24mm f/4 lens is around £260 more expensive. At this price, this lens represents decent value for money as it's optical performance is comparable, or even better than these lenses in some areas, although some people may miss the extra width the Canon 10-22mm and Nikon 10-24mm lenses provide.

Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 Pro DX Verdict:

This 12-28mm from Tokina more than meets expectations and is worthy of the reputation set by their other ultrawide lenses for crop sensor cameras. Sharpness is excellent throughout the zoom range, build quality is very good and if focuses quickly and quietly. The launch price of around £540 is good value too.

Overall, this is a very good lens, that should certainly be on your short list if you're in the market for a lens covering this range.

Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 Pro DX Pros:

  • Excellent Sharpness
  • Solid Build Quality
  • Low CA
  • Reasonable distortion and falloff for this lens type
  • Good value

Tokina AT-X 12-28mm f/4 PRO DX Specifications:


Lens Mounts


Focal Length
12mm - 28mm

Angle of View
54.73° - 99.37°

Max Aperture

Min Aperture

Filter Size

35mm equivalent
18mm - 42mm

Internal focusing

Min Focus




Box Contents

Box Contents
BH-77B Lens Hood, Front Lens Cap, Rear Lens Cap


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Canon EOS 70D DSLR Review

Thursday, 22 August 2013
Canon EOS 70D is the latest APS-C Digital SLR, and features a new 20.2 megapixel sensor with dual pixel AF built into the sensor.

Review for Canon EOS 70D DSLR

The latest Digital SLR from Canon is one of the most advanced, Canon EOS 70D with an all-new 20.2 megapixel APS-C sensor, with dual pixel AF focus built into the sensor. The 70D updates the 60D, which will remain on the market for the time being.

Canon EOS 70D Features

The featured dual pixel under every microlens on the sensor by a new AF system, covering 80% of the area (beyond this accuracy drops off due to the lens). This is designed to give the best live view experience of any Canon DSLR to date, and is said to benefit live view and video recording.

Canon go on to explain how it works: "When the shutter button is pressed, parallax images on each photodiode of the pixel are detected, the amount of lens drive is calculated to correct the amount of shift in the AF points, and AF is achieved nearly instantaneously. During image capture, the same two photodiodes record the image and output as a single pixel. By placing approximately 40.3 million photodiodes on the camera's sensor, two per pixel, this caliber of AF is possible on approximately 80% of the image plane, vertically and horizontally. When the image or video clip is being captured, the CMOS sensor behaves as it always has with EOS SLR cameras, unimpeded by the dual photodiodes and recording each individual pixel with virtually no loss of detail or sharpness."

Wi-Fi connectivity is built in, and with EOS remote, an app available for iOS or Android devices, you can browse photos on the camera, as well as use the smartphone as a remote control. It's possible to transfer images between other Canon cameras with built in Wi-Fi, print images using a Wi-Fi printer, upload images to Canon Image Gateway, or display images on a DLNA compatible TV.

Canon EOS 70D features an electronic level, which is viewable in the viewfinder, and although it is not dual-axis it will work in portrait or landscape mode. There is now an AF area button that lets you quickly change the focus area without taking your eye away from the viewfinder.

Updates over the 60D include: 7fps continuous shooting compared to 5.3fps on the 60D, and this is slightly slower than the 8fps offered by the Canon EOS 7D. The 70D sits under the 7D, even though the 7D is getting on in years, being announced in 2009. The 70D is slightly narrower at 139mm vs 144.5mm on the 60D, although both cameras weigh 755g with battery and memory card.

Key Features of Canon EOS 70D:

  • 20.2 megapixel APS-C CMOS sensor
  • 19 point all-cross AF (Same as 7D)
  • Dual Pixel CMOS AF
  • 3inch 1040k dot capacitive vari-angle touch-screen
  • 98% viewfinder coverage
  • Top LCD panel with illumination
  • Wi-Fi built in
  • Electronic level
  • Full HD video, stereo sound, mic socket
  • ISO100 - ISO12800, expands to ISO25600
  • Multi-exposure - combines 2-9 photos
  • HDR (combines 3 shots in camera), Creative effects
  • Auto Correction of Lens Peripheral illumination and Chromatic aberration correction
  • 7fps continuous shooting, full frame, 16 Raw, 65 JPEG (with UHS-I card)
  • RAW image processing - during image Playback only
  • Digic 5+ image processor

Canon EOS 70D Handling

Handling - The Canon EOS 70D features an aluminium and polycarbonate resin body with glass and conductive fibre construction and feels very well built despite and is considered dust and weather resistant to the same level as the Canon EOS 1N. The 70D weighs 755g with battery and memory card without lens.

The video and photo mode can now be easily switched to using the new switch on the back, with a start / stop button in the middle used to switch on live view in photo mode, or used to start and stop video recording in the video mode. The rear set button with surrounding directional pad can feel a little small at times, and this is surrounded by a clicking control wheel.

The top adds an AF area selection mode button in front of the control wheel and just next to the shutter release button, this makes it easy to change the focus area without taking you eye away from the viewfinder. Apart from this change, the AF, Drive, ISO and Metering buttons on the top will be familiar to 60D and other Canon EOS users. The mode dial on the top features a middle push which needs to be pressed in order to turn the dial, this will avoid accidentally turning the dial, although some may prefer a mode dial that is more easily set.

DSLR: Focus in standard operation uses the 19-point all-cross type system, and the focus can be set to 1 point, zone, or 19 point auto selection. The focus point used when taking the photo can be viewed using Canon's Digital Photo Professional software or in payback on the camera.

In live view and video mode the Dual Pixel AF is active, covering 80% of the image, this is used for AF tracking and Face tracking which works both in photo or video mode, providing smooth focus, even if the subject is moving.

Menus – The Canon EOS menu system is well designed and easy to use with the menus spread out over five main areas (Shooting menu (x6 screens), Playback menu (x3), Setup menu (x4), Custom Functions menu, and My Menu), that are color coded to aid navigation. You can use the touch screen to scroll through the menus, as well as set options, and the Q button gives quick access to the most common options on the rear screen which are also set using the touch-screen.

Wi-Fi: The virtual keyboard on the touch screen makes it easy to setup the wireless connection and the EOS Remote Utility (shown above) lets you view photos on the camera as well as shoot images with it, although it would be nice to see further control over settings, as it feels quite limited letting you alter exposure compensation, and ISO, as well as set the focus point, but little else.

Battery life - Battery life is rated at 920 shots according to Canon / CIPA test results, and for anyone thinking of upgrading from the Canon EOS 60D, you will be pleased to see that the Canon EOS 70D uses the same LP-E6 battery. Using live view dramatically reduces battery life, with Canon reporting 230 shots possible when using live view full-time.

Speed - We took a number of shots to test the camera's responsiveness, from switch on to first photo, shot to shot, focusing speed etc. We take a number of shots and then use the average to ensure accurate and consistent tests, making it easy to compare with other cameras.

            Canon EOS 70D Features
Shutter Response (Live View)0.05 (0.05)
Wide - Focus / Shutter Response (Live view)0.1 (0.45)
Full zoom - Focus / Shutter Response (Live View)0.15 (0.45)
Switch on Time to Taking a Photo0.45
Shot to Shot without Flash0.3
Shot to Shot with Flash0.4
Continuous Shooting - JPEG
(shots before slow down)
6.25fps (62 shots)
Continuous Shooting - Flash2.5fps
Continuous Shooting - RAW6fps (14 shots)

We tested focus speeds with the 18-135mm IS STM lens. We could not manage the full 7fps with lens correction switched on or off, managing 6.25fps and a total of 62 shots in JPEG using a 16GB Sandisk Extreme Pro (95MB/s) UHS:I card.

Canon EOS 70D Performance

Additional sample photos and product shots are available in the Equipment Database, where you can add your own review, photos and product ratings.

Canon EOS 70D Lens Performance:

Dynamic range appears to be very good, with the camera giving a number of different ways to expand this, either in camera using ALO, or HDR shooting, or by shooting raw. Lens distortion can be corrected in camera, or when shooting raw this can be corrected using Canon's software. Exposure is generally very reliable although on one occasion we ended up with an over-exposed photo. We tested the camera with the Canon EF-S 18-135mm IS STM lens as well as the Canon 50mm f/1.4 lens.

The live view focus is reasonably quick and certainly much quicker than previous Canon EOS cameras, however isn't perfect, with the occasional out of focus shot. In low light, the flash can be used to assist AF, when popped up, however this is not used for live view focusing and in very low light conditions the focus can struggle.

Detail is good, although JPEG images on default settings can appear a little soft. This can be improved by adjusting the sharpness in camera, or sharpening the JPEG or raw images later using Canon's own software or photo editing software of your choice. The sharpness, contrast, saturation and color tone can be adjusted using the picture style in camera.

ISO Noise Performance - The ISO range is ISO100 to 12800, and this expands to 25600. Noise is low at ISO100, ISO200 and ISO400, with a slight increase in noticeable noise at ISO800. Noise increases again at ISO1600, although detail remains good. At ISO3200 there is a drop in detail as noise increases and so too does noise reduction.

Detail and noise levels are similar to the Canon EOS 700D, except at ISO3200, where the 700D retains a little more detail. Noise increases again at ISO6400, and also at ISO12800 where images appear softer again. ISO25600 shows the highest levels of noise, as expected, and noise reduction makes the images appear soft and lacking detail.

White Balance Performance - Auto White Balance (AWB) gives warm results under tungsten lighting, with the tungsten preset giving similar results. AWB performs better under fluorescent lights, with the fluorescent preset giving very similar results. For best results under tungsten lighting, manual white balance is recommended.

Digital Filters - You can preview creative filters in Live View, with the choice of the following Creative filters: Art Bold, Water painting, Grainy B/W, Soft focus, Toy camera, Miniature effect, and Fish-eye. Raw shooting isn't available when shooting using these. Similarly when shooting using the HDR mode, raw is not available.

Video - ISO100 to ISO6400 is selectable in manual movie mode. Digital zoom is also an option, when enabled can be set between 3x or 10x, and can be adjusted while recording using the touch screen, an example can be seen here. Continuous focus in video mode is impressive with the camera quickly refocusing when needed, an example can be seen here. The movie mode features face tracking as well as AF tracking, which can be set on the touch screen, so that the camera will track the subject and keep it in focus with very little noise picked up by the camera when using STM lenses. Video quality is very good, although moiré is visible in this video below.

Value For Money:

The Canon EOS 70D is available for £1079 body only which makes it seem somewhat expensive compared to the alternative cameras available from both Canon and other manufacturers:

  • Canon EOS 7D, 18mp, 8fps, weather sealed, £1079 body only
  • Nikon D7100, 24mp, 6fps, weather sealed, £801 body only
  • Sony Alpha A77, 24mp, 12fps, in body IS, weather sealed, £750 body only
  • Pentax K-5 II / IIs, 16mp, 7fps, in body IS, weather sealed, £629 / £799 body only
  • Olympus OM-D E-M5, 16mp, 9fps, in body IS, weather sealed, £788 body only
  • Panasonic Lumix GH3, 16mp, 6fps, weather sealed, £893 body only

You'll also need to buy a memory card and a case or bag to keep your camera safe and protected - have a look at our complete guide to camera bags.

Canon EOS 70D Verdict:

The new dual pixel AF feature noticeably improves focus during video and live view, as promised, this will be particularly impressive and useful for those who shoot with Canon lenses for video or live view use, although at the expense of battery life, which drops dramatically from the otherwise excellent 920 shots offered.

However, for those that are simply looking for a high performance digital SLR style camera with no lens preference, the price of the 70D is noticeably more expensive than the competition with alternatives offering a weather sealed body, higher resolution sensor (D7100, A77), faster continuous shooting (A77, 12fps), a smaller body and lenses (E-M5, GH3), as well as extremely fast live view focusing (A77, E-M5, GH3), and within Canon's own range, the Canon EOS 7D offers quicker continuous shooting.

For videographers the 70D with touch screen control over focus point will be extremely appealing, and the microphone socket is useful, although no doubt some will wish for a headphone socket as well. For those that are looking for a true Digital SLR with an optical viewfinder, combined with very good live view, and excellent video focus (with STM lenses), the Canon EOS 70D delivers, whilst also delivering that all important Canon feature: High Image Quality. The Canon EOS 70D delivers excellent color and has almost everything you could wish for in a Digital SLR.

Canon EOS 70D Pros:

  • Excellent color
  • Excellent vari-angle 3inch touch screen
  • Focus in video
  • Lens correction
  • Electronic level (although not dual axis)
  • Excellent battery life (when not using live view)
  • Solid body with good handling
  • Playback image star ratings
  • Q. button gives quick access to settings
  • Much improved live view focus
  • Wi-Fi connectivity

Canon EOS 70D Cons:

  • 1 year warranty
  • No AF light - AF-assist uses flash
  • Images lose detail at ISO3200+
  • JPEG results can appear soft
  • EOS Remote Utility limited

Canon EOS 70D Specifications

Effective Magnification1.6x
Image Sensor
CCD pixels20.2Mp (Megapixels)
Pixels (W)5472
Pixels (H)3648
Sensor TypeCMOS
Sensor SizeAPS-C
Sensor Size (width)22.5mm
Sensor Size (height)15mm
Aspect Ratio
  • 4:3
  • 3:2
  • 16:9
  • 1:1
LCD Monitor
LCD Monitor3in
Screen resolution1040k dots
Touch ScreenNo
Focusing modes
  • Autofocus
  • Manual
  • Spot
  • Face Detection
  • AF Tracking
  • Multi
  • Centre
  • Touch AF
  • AF Fine Tuning
Exposure Control
Shutter speeds shortest1/8000sec
Shutter speeds longest30sec
Exp modes
  • Program
  • Aperture-Priority
  • Shutter-Priority
  • Manual
  • Scene modes
  • A
  • Centre-weighted - Average
  • Partial
  • Spot
  • ESP Light Metering
ISO sensitivity100 - 25600
White balance
  • Auto
  • Manual
  • Bracket
  • Outdoors/Daylight
  • Cloudy
  • Incandescent
  • Fluorescent
  • Shade
  • Flash
Exposure Comp+/-5
Shooting Options
Continuous shooting7fps
Movie modeYes
Video Resolution
  • 1920x1080
  • 1280x720 720p
  • 640x480 VGA
Video FPS30, 25, 24
Stereo SoundYes
Optical Zoom with VideoYes
Other Features
Image StabilisationNo
Card Type
  • SD
  • SDHC
  • SDXC
File Type
  • RAW
  • JPG
  • RAW + JPG
Power Source
Battery TypeRechargeable Li-ion Battery LP-E6
CIPA Rating920
Box Contents
Box ContentsAC Adapter Kit ACK-E6, Battery charger LC-E6, Car Battery charger CBC-E6
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Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 Review

Sunday, 4 August 2013
An industry leader since 1888, Kodak continues to offer simple, easy-to-use cameras and photo accessories for customers all over the world. The company stays on the cutting edge with an abundance of new products and processes that make photography more useful, enjoyable and convenient than ever before.

The Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 is a bridge camera with a 36x optical zoom lens, available for a very affordable price.

The Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 was announced in July 2013, one of the new Astro Zoom cameras from Kodak and has a 36x optical zoom lens, zooming all the way to a 864 mm equivalent.

Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 Features:

The Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 has a 16.15 megapixel CCD sensor and 36x optical zoom lens which is a 35mm equivalent of 24-864mm, with optical image stabilisation to reduce the effects of camera shake. The lens also has a minimum focus of 5cm when shooting wide for macro shots.

There is an auto mode which adjusts the camera settings automatically, as well as PSAM modes for more control. You'll also find a panorama mode as well as a number of scene modes. There are also a number of digital filters (including vivid, sepia, vignetting and more) as well as the option to record HDR images where the camera combines three shots. The videos are recorded in 720p HD with optical zoom available and you can apply one of three digital filters, vivid, sepia or black and white.

Key Features :

  • 16.15 megapixel CCD sensor
  • 36x optical zoom lens (35mm equiv: 24-864mm)
  • Optical image stabilisation
  • 3.0 inch 460k dot LCD screen
  • Full manual controls
  • 720p HD video recording
  • ISO 80-3200
  • 5cm minimum focusing distance
  • HDR mode
  • 180º panorama mode
  • Filter effects

Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 Handling

The Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 has the look and feel of a small DSLR, although it wouldn't really be small enough to carry in your pocket. The grip is rubberized to help you to hold the camera, with a rubberized patch on the rear for your right thumb.

There is a mode dial on the top, this gives access to PSAM and auto modes, as well as panorama and face beautifier modes. The top has the zoom rocker and shutter release and also has buttons for continuous shooting, on / off, and movie record. The flash also has a button to pop it up.

On the rear the i button gives access to the filters, there are also menu, playback, display and exposure compensation buttons, the latter gives access to ISO, aperture and shutter speed, depending on the mode you're using. Lastly, there is a d-pad with a set button in the middle. The directional buttons can be used to access focus, macro, flash and self-timer.

The menu system is fairly easy to navigate, but one or two things are a little different to most cameras - access of shutter speed and aperture settings via the exposure compensation, as well as using the set button to change the white balance. The 3.0 inch screen has a decent 460k dot resolution and is easy to see in bright light.

Battery life is rated at quite a low 200 shots according to CIPA test results. We took a number of shots to test the camera's responsiveness, from switch on to first photo, shot to shot, focusing speed etc. We take a number of shots and then use the average to ensure accurate and consistent tests, making it easy to compare with other cameras.

The camera is a little slow between shots, but doesn't get slower when using the flash. Continuous shooting is fairly quick. When shooting HDR's it is nearer the 0.6 fps, but is quick enough to shoot handheld.

Shutter Response

0.35 secs
Wide - Focus / Shutter Response

0.5 secs
Full zoom - Focus / Shutter Response

1.05 secs
Switch on Time to Taking a Photo

2.8 secs
Shot to Shot without Flash

3.2 secs
Shot to Shot with Flash

3.2 secs
Continuous Shooting

3.3 fps
Continuous Shooting - 3 shots

0.6 fps

Lens Performance:

Detail is decent in the centre of the images but are significantly softer in the corners. Purple fringing is an issue in contrasting areas of the pictures. The lens has a minimum focusing distance of 5cm, which allows for a good macro shot.

ISO Noise Performance:

Noise is low at ISO 80 and 100, but even at ISO 200 a little detail is lost in places. This loss of detail worsens at ISO 400, meaning the images are slightly soft. Image quality becomes quite poor at ISO 800, particularly in contrasting areas, with even worse image quality at ISO 1600 and is therefore best avoided. You can shoot at ISO 3200 but image size is limited to just 4 megapixels.

White Balance Performance:

Under the incandescent lights the Auto White Balance (AWB) takes a picture with a very slight orange cast, with the incandescent preset performing well. Under the fluorescent lights the AWB and fluorescent preset both perform well.

Value For Money:

The Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 is available for £189.99. Other similar bridge cameras include the Pentax X-5 with 26x zoom at £164.99, Fujfilm FinePix S4800 with 30x zoom at £139.00, Sony CyberShot H200 with 26x zoom at £147.83 and Panasonic Lumix DMC-LZ30 with 35x optical zoom. If you have a bigger budget, you can get the Canon PowerShot SX50 at £349.00 and Fujifilm FinePix SL1000 at £269.95 which both have 50x optical zoom, or the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72 which has 60x optical zoom at £369.00.

Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 Verdict:

The Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 is going to suit someone who wants lots of optical zoom, but isn't too fussed about image quality being good enough for large prints. If you prefer sharing your images on Facebook instead, image quality is good enough, particularly as color reproduction is good. Noise is an issue from ISO 200 upwards, so shooting in good light or with the flash is useful, the battery life is also disappointing. But for the amount of zoom available and full manual controls, the AZ361 is worth its price - especially as you can also shoot HDR images using the camera handheld.

Kodak PIXPRO AZ361 Specifications:

Max Aperture
f/2.9 - f/5.7
35mm equivalent
24mm - 864mm
Optical Zoom
Image Sensor
CCD pixels
16.15Mp (Megapixels)
Pixels (W)
Pixels (H)
Sensor Type
Sensor Size
1/2.3 inch
Sensor Size (width)
No Data
Sensor Size (height)
No Data
Aspect Ratio
·         4:3
·         3:2
·         16:9
LCD Monitor
LCD Monitor
Screen resolution
460k dots
Touch Screen
Min Focus
Focusing modes
·         Autofocus
·         Spot
·         Face Detection
·         AF Tracking
·         Multi
Exposure Control
Shutter speeds shortest
Shutter speeds longest
Exp modes
·         Program
·         Aperture-Priority
·         Shutter-Priority
·         Manual
·         Scene modes
·         A
·         Centre-weighted - Average
·         Multi Pattern
·         Spot
ISO sensitivity
80 - 3200
White balance
·         Auto
·         Manual
·         Outdoors/Daylight
·         Cloudy
·         Incandescent
·         Fluorescent
Exposure Comp
Shooting Options
Continuous shooting
No Data
Movie mode
Video Resolution
·         1280x720 720p
Video FPS
Stereo Sound
Optical Zoom with Video
Other Features
Image Stabilisation
Card Type
·         SD
·         SDHC
File Type
·         JPG
Power Source
Battery Type
Rechargeable Li-ion Battery LB-060
CIPA Rating
Box Contents
Box Contents
Rechargeable Li-ion battery, lens cap with strap, quick start guide, warranty card, service card, neck strap, USB cable, AC adapter and CD-ROM

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