Olympus’ E-400 DSLR is the world’s smallest and lightest DSLR camera. The E-400 is a ten megapixel camera with 2.5 inch screen, 4/3 type full frame transfer CCD, and a plethora of flash modes (red eye, autofocus, slow synchro, etc).
Camera Labs reports that “The Olympus E-400 has a lot going for it. It’s very small and light without compromising comfort or usability, there’s quick and easy access to all the settings, the resolving power roughly matches rival 10 Megapixel DSLRs, and while noise speckles are more noticeable at higher sensitivities, at least there’s no smearing through noise reduction. And finally the kit lens is decent quality and the SSWF anti-dust system remains unmatched.”
Trusted Reviews writes that, “In terms of overall performance, the E-400 is impressive. It starts up in under a second, and wakes from standby in about the same time. In HQ JPEG mode it can shoot at a continuous three frames a second until the memory card is full, which with a 1GB card means over 200 frames. In SHQ JPEG + RAW mode it can fire off five frames at three frames a second, and it only takes around 10 seconds to empty the image buffer before you can shoot another 5-frame burst. ”
DigiCam Review states, “The Olympus E-400 is an impressive digital SLR camera, offering excellent image quality, and an excellent range of lenses with very precise manual zoom control. The screen is good, and the camera can produce excellent photos. If you can stick with the lower ISO settings and you want high quality large images then this camera should be high on your shopping list. This camera is easy to use (in auto mode) and offers speedy performance, excellent battery life, with good controls and excellent build quality. I would recommend this camera especially to people who want greater creative control that normal compact digital cameras generally do not provide.”
This entry was posted on Saturday, December 23rd, 2006 at 2:12 pm and is tagged with frame transfer ccd, compact digital cameras, digital slr camera, megapixel camera, flash modes, image buffer, iso settings, speedy performance, excellent photos, resolving power, decent quality, dslr camera, speckles, raw mode, camera review, auto mode, creative control, smearing, memory card, noise reduction. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback.
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