Casio EX-FS10 Review

May 15, 2009 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The new Casio EX-FS10 is the latest in a long line of super-slim cameras from Casio, measuring a mere 16.3mm thick. On the face of it, the FS10 is a stylishly-designed, well-made, pocketable digicam, with a 9 megapixel sensor, 3x optical zoom lens, and a 2.5-inch LCD screen. What really sets the Casio EXFS10 apart from its rivals, though, is its sheer speed. Just like its bigger brother, the EX-FC100, the FS10 can shoot at 30 frames per second at 6 megapixels, and it can also record slow motion video at up to an incredible 1000fps. HD movie recording at 1280x720 pixels, the ability to capture a 6 megapixel image at the same time as shooting a movie, and a lag correction setting which avoids shutter-lag help make the Casio EX-FS10 one of the most intriguing cameras of 2009. Available in in blue, gray, red and white for $349.99 / £299.99, we find out if the Casio EX FS10 can live up to its promise.

Ease of Use

The Casio EX-FS10 is an extremely well-made, compact, and slim digital camera, with an ultra-stylish bright red metal body and excellent overall finish. It's easily small enough to fit into the palm of your hand, achieved by the folding-optics 3x zoom lens that's equivalent to a focal length of 38-118mm. The maximum aperture is a rather average f/3.9 at the wide end and f/5.4 at the other extreme of the zoom range, so it's safe to say that the lens isn't really the main attraction of this camera (other than allowing it to be so slim). The EX-FS10 measures just 1.63cms thick when turned off, making it ideally suited to either a shirt or trouser pocket, and it weighs 121g without the battery or memory card fitted.

As with almost every Casio camera that we've reviewed before, the EX-FS10 is one of the best models around in terms of build quality. Even the tripod mount is metal instead of plastic and is positioned centrally. The only minor criticism is the lack of any handgrip on the front, with just a smooth, flat finish embossed with the Exilim and HS brand names, making it more difficult to hold than it really should be. Changing cards or batteries is not possible while the FS10 is mounted on a tripod, because the compartment door hinge is too close to the tripod socket, and the door itself is made of a rather flimsy plastic. Otherwise this is about as good as it gets for build quality in the world of compact cameras.

The Casio EX-FS10 has relatively few external controls, just 13 in total, which reflects the fact that this is quite a simple camera in functionality terms, with only limited photographic control on offer. All the controls are clearly labeled using industry-standard symbols and terminology, with just a couple of Casio-specific buttons that require a quick read of the manual. On the bottom are the tripod mount and battery compartment, which also houses the SD memory card slot.

Located on top of the EX-FS10 are the On / Off button and the tactile Zoom Lever and Shutter button, plus two important controls located above the LCD screen - the Slow and 30 buttons. The Slow function makes it possible to view the movement of the subject in slow motion on the LCD monitor. The EX-FS10 effectively pre-records images continually in a buffer for either 1, 2 or 3 seconds, and then plays them back at one of 8 different speeds. Pressing the shutter button then saves the currently displayed image. The Slow mode makes it much easier to capture a fast-moving subject, although note that the resolution is automatically set to 6 megapixels.

Casio EX-FS10 Casio EX-FS10
Front Front

The second way to guarantee a good shot of a fast-moving subject is to use the Continuous Shutter mode, activated via the 30 button. In Single Shot mode, the Casio EX-FS10 records just 1 frame per second (at 9 megapixels), but in Continuous Shutter mode it can take up to 30 shots per second, although only at 6 megapixel resolution. The number of shots per second can be set at 30, 15, 10, 5, 3 or auto, and you can set the total number of shots in one burst at 30, 20, 10 or 5. The Prerecord CS option saves up to 25 frames prior to the moment that the shutter button is actually pressed, helping you to avoid missing the action. Once the images have been taken, they are saved in either a Batch containing all of them, or played back at slow speed so you can select the ones that you want to keep by pressing the shutter button. Being able to take 30 images in the blink of an eye produces some amazing results, which you can see for yourself on the Image Quality page.

The Lag correction function effectively speeds up the shooting speed of the Casio EX-FS10. It does this not by physically changing the speed of the shutter, but by pre-recording images when the shutter button is half-pressed, and then saving what happened just before you press the shutter button. The lag time can be set to 0.1, 0.2 or 0.3 seconds, or Off to disable it. It takes some experimentation to figure out which lag time suits your particular shooting style, and as with most of the camera's other high-speed settings, the resulting image is recorded at 6 megapixels.

On the rear of the EX-FS10 is the 2.5 inch LCD screen, with a number of controls to the right, including a traditional round navigation pad. You can directly access the various flash options by clicking down on the navigation pad, whilst up is used to toggle between the various Display modes (no information, shooting info, shooting info with histogram). The Set button in the middle performs two main tasks - it selects menu options, and also accesses the EX-FS10's Control Panel. This is a vertical list of options displayed on the right of the LCD screen, which provides quick access to some of the camera's more important options, including image size, ISO speed, white balance, and exposure compensation. This system is a good compromise given the size of the camera's LCD screen and therefore the limited space for external controls. It takes a little while to get used to the presence of this on-screen list, but you can toggle it off using the Display mode if it proves too distracting.

Directly above the navigation pad are the self-explanatory Playback and Camera buttons, which switch between the two modes. Above these buttons is the very welcome inclusion of a dedicated Movie button, which makes it quick and easy to shoot a movie without missing the start of the action. To the right of the Movie button is the Movie Mode switch, which can be set to either High Definition / Standard movies or High Speed Movies. Starting with the former mode, the EX-FS10 can record standard quality movies at 640x480 pixels at 30fps in the AVI format, or High Definition quality movies at 1280x720 pixels at 30fps. You can even pre-record up to 5 seconds of footage using the Prerecord Movie Best Shot mode, and shoot up to 10 still images (6 megapixels) whilst recording a movie simply by pressing the shutter button.

Casio EX-FS10 Casio EX-FS10
Rear Side

There are some limitations to the EX-FS10's HD movies though. The AVI format choice results in some massive file sizes that quickly fill up your memory cards, and the length of a movie is bizarrely limited to only 10 minutes. The sound quality is not that great, with the usual background noise that accompanies movies shot with cameras that only have mono sound, and even worse, you can't use the optical zoom at all during movie recording (although there is a digital zoom setting available). On a more positive note, you can use the various Best Shot modes to help enhance your movies, and the Anti-Shake system works for both still images and movies.

The High Speed Movie mode allows you to record a movie at up to an incredible 1000fps, effectively slowing down the subject movement. Four different frame rates are available - 210fps, 420fps, 1000fps, and 30-210fps (you can switch speeds whilst recording) - which are recorded at 480x360 pixels, 224x168 pixels, 224x64 pixels and 480x360 pixels respectively. This extreme slow-motion effect is initially very appealing and sure to impress your friends, but as with the HD movie mode, there are some drawbacks to be aware of. You can't use the optical zoom, sound isn't recorded at all, horizontal bands can appear as the lighting fluctuates, and the actual sizes of the recorded movies are pretty small, especially the 224x64 pixel, 1000fps mode.

The Menu and Best Shot buttons are positioned below the navigation pad. The menu system on the Casio EX-FS10 is perfectly straight-forward to use. Quite a lot of the camera's main settings, such as white balance, exposure compensation and ISO speed, are accessed elsewhere, so the main menu system isn't actually that complicated. A row of 3 icons along the top of the LCD screen represent the Record, Quality and Set Up sub-menus, with most of the options being the kind that you set once and then forget about. Due to the bright LCD screen, the various options are easy to access and use, especially as only 6 are shown onscreen at one time. Accessed via the Best Shot button, the Casio EX-FS10 offers Auto and a comprehensive range of 20 different scene modes aimed at the user who just wants to point and shoot, making this camera particularly well-suited to the beginner.

There are three Best Shot scene modes that are particularly worthy of mention - High-Speed Anti-Shake, High-Speed Night Scene, and High Speed Best Selection. These modes take full advantage of the Casio EX-FS10's continuous shooting speed to improve image quality in traditionally difficult shooting conditions. In the first two modes, the camera combines a number of images taken in burst mode and aligns the position of the subject to form a single, sharp shot. Although these modes can't perform miracles, they do produce notably sharper shots when hand-holding the EX-FS10 in low-light conditions. High Speed Best Selection automatically selects the best image from a set of images taken in burst mode, choosing the sharpest image, and if there is a person present, the image with the subject smiling and not blinking.

Other notable Best Shot modes include Move Out CS and Move In CS, which use the Casio EX-FS10's pre-record functionality to capture a subject as it moves into or out of an adjustable frame on the LCD screen. Multi-motion Image mode automatically selects the same moving subject within a series of multiple images and combines them into a single image, effectively creating a muil-exposure shots that visually tracks the subject's movement.

Casio EX-FS10 Casio EX-FS10
Battery Compartment Memory Card Slot

The Casio EX-FS10 features an electronic anti-shake system. Turn it on in the menu system and the EX-FS10 automatically compensates for camera shake, which is a slight blurring of the image that typically occurs at slow shutter speeds. Be warned though that the system increases the ISO speed to minimize subject movement, with the User Guide stating that "Shooting with Anti Shake can cause an image to appear somewhat coarser than normal and can cause slight deterioration if image resolution". In practice I found that it does make a noticeable difference, as shown in the examples on the Image Quality page. You don't notice that the camera is actually doing anything different when anti-shake is turned on, just that you can use slower shutter speeds than normal and still take sharp photos.

There is a single port on the right side of the Casio EX-FS10 (when viewed from the back) which accepts both the USB interface cable required to connect the camera to a printer or computer, and the AV cable. There are no controls on the left side of the EX-FS10. Overall the camera body feels very well-designed and not at all cluttered. The 2.5 inch LCD has a wide viewing angle from left to right, average resolution of 230,400 dots, and is visible in most conditions. There is no optical viewfinder on this model. If you have never used a digital camera before, or you're upgrading from a more basic model, reading the comprehensive and fairly easy-to-follow manual before you start is a good idea. Unfortunately Casio have chosen to cut costs and only supply the full manual as a PDF on a CD, rather than in printed format. Not much use if you're taking pictures and need to find out what a particular option does. The EX-FS10 managed just over 125 shots before the rechargeable Lithium-ion battery ran out of power, perhaps understandable given the super-slim battery, but a disappointing performance none-the-less.

The start-up time from turning the Casio EX-FS10 on to being ready to take a photo is fairly quick at around 2.5 seconds, and it takes about 2 seconds to zoom from the widest focal length to the longest. Focusing is very quick in good light and the camera happily achieves focus indoors or in low-light situations, helped by a powerful focus-assist lamp. It takes about 0.5 second to store an image, allowing you to keep shooting as they are being recorded onto the memory card - there is a very quick LCD blackout between each image. In Continuous mode the camera takes just 1.0 frame per second at the highest image quality, which is slow for this class of camera, although the shooting rate is at least maintained until your memory card is full. Things get much more interesting if you don't mind recording your images at 6 megapixel resolution - then you can shoot at either 3, 5, 10, 15 or an incredible 30 frames per second, as detailed above.

Once you have captured a photo, the Casio EX-FS10 has a good range of options when it comes to playing, reviewing and managing your images. You can instantly scroll through the images that you have taken, view up to 25 thumbnails onscreen at once, and zoom in and out up to 8x magnification. You can view slideshows with different effects and interval settings, edit movies and print a specific frame, adjust the white balance and brightness, and set the print order and the transfer order. You can also protect, rotate, resize, trim, and copy an image. If you've recorded a continuous burst of images, you can divide them up and edit a specific image. The Display button toggles detailed settings information about each picture on and off, such as the ISO rating and white balance, and there is a small histogram available during playback which is helpful in evaluating the exposure. A third press of the Display button shows just the image with no information displayed.

In summary the Casio EX-FS10 is a very slim, stylish and well-made digicam that offers a number of innovative high speed modes, but it does suffer from poor battery life and an average lens.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this Review were taken using the 9 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 4Mb.

The Casio EX-FS10 produces images of good quality. The biggest issue is noise and loss of detail at relatively slow ISO speeds. The 1/2.3 inch, 9 megapixel sensor recorded noise-free images at ISO 100, but there's already some noise and slight softening of detail at ISO 200. ISO 400 shows a little more noise, loss of fine detail and significant colour desaturation, and ISO 800 and 1600 are even worse, with obvious loss of fine detail and even more noise. The Casio EX-FS10 handled chromatic aberrations very well, with limited purple fringing effects appearing only in high contrast situations and generally at the edges of the frame. The built-in flash worked well indoors, with no red-eye and good overall exposure. The night photograph was poor, with the maximum shutter speed of 4 seconds not being long enough for most after-dark shots, resulting in under-exposure. Anti-shake is a feature that sets this camera apart from its competitors and one that works very well when hand-holding the camera in low-light conditions or when using the telephoto end of the zoom range. Macro performance is below par, allowing you to focus as close as 10cms away from the subject. The images were soft straight out of the Casio EX-FS10 at the default sharpening setting and ideally require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera setting.


There are 5 ISO settings available on the Casio EX-FS10. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting.

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso100.jpg iso200.jpg

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso800.jpg

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)



Here are two 100% Crops which have been Saved as Web - Quality 50 in Photoshop. The right-hand image has had some sharpening applied in Photoshop. The out-of-the camera images are soft at the default sharpening setting and benefit from some further sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop. You can also change the in-camera sharpening level to suit your tastes.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)

sharpen1.jpg sharpen1a.jpg
sharpen2.jpg sharpen2a.jpg

File Quality

The Casio EX-FS10 has 3 different image quality settings available, with Fine being the highest quality option. Here are some 100% crops which show the quality of the various options, with the file size shown in brackets.

9M Fine (3.67Mb) (100% Crop) 9M Normal (2.03Mb) (100% Crop)
quality_fine.jpg quality_normal.jpg
9M Economy (1.39Mb) (100% Crop)  

Chromatic Aberrations

The Casio EX-FS10 handled chromatic aberrations excellently during the review, with just a small amount of purple fringing present around the edges of objects in certain high-contrast situations, as shown in the example below.

Example 1 (100% Crop)



The Casio EX-FS10 offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 10cms away from the camera when the lens is set to wide-angle. The first image shows how close you can get to the subject (in this case a compact flash card). The second image is a 100% crop.

Macro Shot

100% Crop

macro1.jpg macro1a.jpg


The flash settings on the Casio EX-FS10 are Auto, Flash Off, Flash On, and Red Eye Reduction. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (38mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (38mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (114mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (114mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots. As you can see, neither the Flash On or the Red-eye reduction settings caused any amount of red-eye.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)
flash_on.jpg flash_on1.jpg

Red Eye Reduction

Red Eye Reduction (100% Crop)

flash_redeye.jpg flash_redeye1.jpg


The Casio EX-FS10's maximum shutter speed is 4 seconds in the Night Scene Best Shot mode, which is disappointing news if you're seriously interested in night photography, as it doesn't allow you to capture enough light in most situations. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 2 seconds at ISO 100. I've included a 100% crop of the image to show what the quality is like.

Night Shot

Night Shot (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg

Anti Shake

The Casio EX-FS10 has an electronic anti-shake mechanism, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, I took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the same settings. The first shot was taken with anti shake turned off, the second with it turned on. Here are some 100% crops of the images to show the results. As you can see, with anti shake turned on, the images are much sharper than with anti shake turned off. This feature really does seem to make a difference and could mean capturing a successful, sharp shot or missing the opportunity altogether. Be warned though that the system increases the ISO speed to minimize subject movement, with the User Guide stating that "Shooting with Anti Shake can cause an image to appear somewhat coarser than normal and can cause slight deterioation if image resolution".

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Anti Shake Off (100% Crop)

Anti Shake On (100% Crop)

1/20th / 38mm antishake1.jpg antishake1a.jpg
1/6th / 114mm antishake2.jpg antishake2a.jpg

30 FPS Mode

The Casio EX-FS10 can shoot an incredible 30 frames in just 1 second (the resolution automatically drops to 6 megapixels). After the sequence of shots has been captured, the camera takes around 10 seconds to process them, during which no further pictures can be taken. This montage demonstrates what 30 frames per second can actually capture.


High Speed Video

In addition to the highest quality HD 720p, 1280x720 pixels at 30fps video mode (example here), the Casio EX-FS10 also offers 3 different high-speed video modes - 480x360 pixels at 210fps, 224x168 pixels at 420fps, and 224x64 pixels at 1000fps. Here are some examples for each setting:

View the 210fps Movie (33.4Mb)

View the 420fps Movie (32.7Mb)

View the 1000fps Movie (17.6Mb)

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Casio EX-FS10 camera, which were all taken using the 9 megapixel Fine JPEG setting setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1280x720 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 16 second movie is 55Mb in size.

Product Images

Casio EX-FS10

Front of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Front of the Camera / Turned On

Casio EX-FS10

Isometric View

Casio EX-FS10

Isometric View

Casio EX-FS10

Rear of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Rear of the Camera / Turned On

Casio EX-FS10

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Casio EX-FS10

Rear of the Camera / Set Menu

Casio EX-FS10

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu


Casio EX-FS10

Rear of the Camera / Best Shot Menu

Casio EX-FS10

Top of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Bottom of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Side of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Side of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Front of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Front of the Camera

Casio EX-FS10

Battery Compartment

Casio EX-FS10

Memory Card Slot


The Casio EX-FS10 shares most of the key features of its bigger, more expensive brother, the EX-FC100 model, but it ultimately falls short in a couple of key areas. The battery life is much worse, recording just 125 shots and a couple of movies before needing to be recharged, so you'll need to budget for a spare. While the 3x folded optic lens allows the camera to be incredibly slim, it's also slow at either end of the rather limited zoom range - again the FC100 is a lot better in this regard. The position of the lens tight in the corner of the camera body also makes it easy for your left forefinger to inadvertently appear in your photos.

On a more positive note, the ability to shoot 30 images in one second at the touch of a button is amazing for any camera, DSLR or compact, and if you can't choose the best shot, then the EX-FS10 can do that for you too. The only downsides are the reduction in resolution to 6 megapixels, which applies to all of this camera's high-speed still image functions, and despite that, the fact that memory cards quickly fill up if you regularly use the burst mode. On the video side, the EX-FS10 can record both 720p HD and super slow-motion movies, although both modes are somewhat hampered by huge file sizes, poor or no sound, the inability to optically zoom, and in the case of slow-motion, drastically reduced resolutions. Still, having all of this functionality in such a compact and well-built camera puts the Casio EX-FS10 at the head of the action pack.

As with the FC100, the FS10's image quality doesn't quite match the feature list, suffering from less than stellar images in low-light due to obvious noise appearing at ISO 200 and faster. Most of this camera's recent main rivals also suffer from this problem, but they typically offer 12 or more megapixels, rather than the 9 megapixels of the EX-FS10. The fastest shutter speed of 4 seconds limits what you can do after dark, although the innovative High-Speed Night Scene mode partly makes up for this by allowing you to successfully hand-hold the camera in relatively low-light conditions. Anti-shake is only of the electronic software-based kind, which adversely affects image quality, and the 10cm macro mode is also disappointing on a 2009 camera.

$349.99 / £299.99 is a high price to pay for what is essentially a point and shoot compact with merely good image quality, so you really need to ask yourself if you will make full use of all those high-speed shooting options. If the answer is yes, then the Casio EX-FS10 is clearly one of the best cameras around for capturing all of the action. We'd still opt for the EX-FC100 though, which offers better battery life, a bigger LCD screen, mechanical image stabilisation and a closer macro mode, unless you really need the ultra-portable dimensions of the FS10...

4 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 4
Features 4
Ease-of-use 4.5
Image quality 4
Value for money 3.5

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Casio EX-FS10 from around the web. »

You might balk at paying £300 for a Casio, but the Exilim EX-FS10 is no ordinary camera. Casio's trumpeting its high-speed technology for all it's worth, but it's genuinely unique, often startlingly effective and definitely a great deal of fun. The digital-camera market's already saturated with hyped-up gadgets, but this one's different.
Read the full review » »

About this time last year I reviewed the extraordinary Casio Exilim EX-F1, a £650 six-megapixel super-zoom camera with some astonishing party tricks, including the ability to shoot stills at 60 frames a second, video at 1,200 frames a second, as well as record 1080p HD video with stereo audio (although not all at the same time). The F1 was the first result of Casio's newly developed high-speed CMOS sensor and image processor, and naturally having spent a lot of time and money to produce such revolutionary technology the company has been keen to maximise the return on its R&D budget. The F1 was followed by the slightly less bananas but rather more affordable EX-FH20, as well as the sleek compact EX-FC100, both of which cost around £300, but retained some of the F1's ultra-fast performance. I guess three high-speed cameras wasn't enough though, because Casio has also introduced today's review camera, the Exilim EX-FS10.
Read the full review »


Number of Effective Pixels 9.10 million
Image Sensor 1/2.3-inch high-speed CMOS
File Format Still Images JPEG (Exif Version 2.2, DCF 1.0 standard, DPOF compliant)
Movies AVI format, Motion JPEG, IMA-ADPCM (monaural)
Recording Media SDHC Memory Card, SD Memory Card, Eye-Fi Wireless Card compatible
Number of Recorded Pixels Still Images 9M (3456 x 2592), 3:2 (3456 x 2304), 16:9 (3456 x 1944), 6M (2816 x 2112), 4M (2304 x 1728), 2M (1600 x 1200), VGA (640 x 480)
STD Movies 640 x 480 (30 fps)
HD Movies 1280 x 720 (30 fps)
Hi-speed Movies (HS) 1000 fps, 420 fps, 210 fps, 30-210 fps
Operating Speed High-speed Continuous Shutter 30 fps, 15 fps, 10 fps, 5 fps, 3 fps (maximum image size: 2816 x 2112 pixels)
Lens Construction 11 lenses in 9 groups, including aspherical lens
F-number F3.9 (W) to F5.4 (T)
Focal Length   f=6.66 to 19.98mm
35mm Film Equivalent Approx. 38.1 to 114.3mm
Zoom Optical Zoom 3X
Digital Zoom 4X (12X in combination with optical zoom)
Focusing Focus Type Contrast Detection Auto Focus
Focus Modes Auto Focus, Macro Mode, Pan Focus, Infinity Mode, Manual Focus
AF Area Spot, Free or Tracking
AF Assist Lamp Yes
Focus Range*1 (From Lens Surface) Auto Focus Approx. 40cm to Infinity (W)
Macro Approx. 10cm to 50cm (W)
Infinity Mode Infinity (W)
Manual Focus Approx. 10cm to Infinity (W)
Exposure Exposure Metering Multi-pattern, center weighted, spot by imaging element
Exposure Control Program AE
Exposure Compensation -2EV to +2EV (in 1/3EV steps)
Shutter Type   CMOS electronic shutter, mechanical shutter
Shutter Speed*2 Auto 1 to 1/1250 second (high-speed continuous shutter: up to 1/40000 second)
Night Scene (BEST SHOT) 4 to 1/1250 second
Aperture*3 F3.9 (W) to F7.1 (W)*4
White Balance Auto WB, Daylight, Overcast, Shade, Day White FL, Daylight FL, Tungsten, Manual WB
Sensitivity (SOS)*6 Still Images Auto, ISO100, ISO200, ISO400, ISO800, ISO1600
Movies Auto
Other Recording Functions Image Stabilization Mechanism No
Prerecord Still Images*7 Yes
Slow Motion View*7 Yes
Lag Correction*7 Yes
BEST SHOT   Yes: 21 scenes
High Speed Anti Shake*7 Yes
High Speed Night Scene*7 Yes
High Speed Best Selection*7 Yes
Multi-motion Image*7 Yes
Move Out Continuous Shutter*7 Yes
Move In Continuous Shutter*7 Yes
Prerecord Movie Yes
YouTube™ Capture Mode Yes
Face Detection Yes
Self-timer 10 seconds, 2 seconds, Triple Self-timer
Built-in Flash Flash Modes Auto, Flash Off, Flash On, Red Eye Reduction
Monitor Screen 2.5-inch TFT color LCD (Super Clear LCD), 230,400 dots (960 x 240)
Timekeeping Functions Date and Time Recorded with image data
On-image Time Stamp Function Yes
Auto Calendar To 2049
World Time 162 cities in 32 time zones, city name, date, time, summer time
Input/Output Terminals   USB/AV port
USB Hi-Speed USB
Microphone Monaural
Speaker Monaural
Power Requirements Rechargeable lithium ion battery (NP-60) x 1
Dimensions (Excluding Projections) 97.1 (W) x 59.4 (H) x 16.3 (D)mm
Weight (Excluding Battery and Accessories) Approx. 121g
Bundled Accessories Rechargeable lithium ion battery, lithium ion battery charger, AC power cord, USB cable, AV cable, strap, CD-ROM

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