Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 Review

December 16, 2009 | Gavin Stoker | Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 is a new 12.1 megapixel compact camera with a 28mm, 4.6x Leica DC lens. The FP8 is quite different to previous designs from Panasonic, featuring a futuristic flat body and retracting lens with folding optics and blue LED cursor buttons that light up when pressed. In addition to the radical look, the Panasonic FP8 also offers 27 scene modes, including the High Dynamic mode which helps to capture a scene with moderate exposure, plus HD movies recorded at 720p quality, Venus Engine V image processor, Intelligent Auto mode for hassle-free shooting, and Power O.I.S to help prevent camera-shake. Available in red, black and silver, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 is priced at £249.99 / $299.95.

Ease of Use

In something of a design departure, Panasonic has introduced the flat fronted, square-edged 12.1 megapixel FP8 to the Lumix range of beginner-friendly, pocket-sized point-and-shoot compacts. It recalls similarly slender Sony Cyber-shots to an extent, yet even more closely apes older Konica Minolta Dimage X series digital snapshots, not just in looks but also because it features folded optics - here Leica branded - that ensure that at no point does its internally stacked 4.6x optical zoom (a 35mm equivalent 28-128mm) protrude from the body. Is imitation really here a form of flattery, or a merely a following of an already tried and tested route?

Curiously though, there's no automatic cover protecting the lens of this digital doppelganger when the camera is inactive, the glass of the FP8 permanently exposed. This inevitably means it quickly becomes smeared with fingerprints when taking the camera in and out of pockets, whilst the lens positioning towards the right hand edge of the faceplate means fingertips can initially stray into shot when gripping the camera in both hands. Hand this camera to a friend or passer by to take your photograph and there are bound to be such problems.

Clearly aimed at the fashion conscious 'status seeker', the Panasonic DMC-FP8 comes in a choice of silver, black or red bodies. We had the almost crimson version in for review and, though it lacks the sense of sophistication of the alternatives, it's certainly the most eye-catching. As an added attention grabber the unit's back plate buttons are illuminated in pale blue when in use, and bleep when pressed. Fortunately the sound can be de-activated if you want to avoid drawing attention to yourself when attempting candid shots, and the lit buttons can themselves be snuffed out if you want to look more the consummate photographer and less the gamer.

Minimalist appearance and gimmicky controls aside, the FP8's key features include its aforementioned 28mm wide-angle lens, HD movies of the 1280x720 pixels variety (with selectable 16:9 image ratio alongside 4:3 or 3:2), 2.7-inch 230k-dot LCD screen for framing in the absence of an optical viewfinder, ISO 80-1600 light sensitivity (extendable to ISO6400 via the fully auto High Sensitivity scene mode), Panasonic's pioneering intelligent auto (iA) functionality whereby the camera 'recognises' the subject before it and automatically adjusts settings, 'Power' OIS (optical image stabilization) said to be twice as effective at combating camera shake as Panasonic's previous implementation of OIS (not that we noticed), plus continuous shooting up to 10 frames per second with the caveat of incremental resolution drops (otherwise it's 2.3fps).

This functionality is all wrapped up within a solid-feel aluminum body that's portably lightweight at just 131g without supplied lithium ion rechargeable battery, or the removable SD/SDHC media card required to expand the 40MB internal cache provided.

So, taking the above into account, could the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 be yet another contender for the hard fought accolade of 'ultimate travel compact'?

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8
Front Rear

The FP8's stripped down front suggests a camera of subtlety and quiet confidence, its only readily apparent features being the aforementioned lens, small porthole serving the dual purpose of housing a self timer indicator and AF assist lamp, plus thin lozenge-shaped strip for the built-in flash which has a respectable maximum reach of 5.5 metres. Take care though, the diminutive 95.7x59.6x20.2mm camera dimensions also mean the user's middle finger can stray in front of the flash too if you're not careful.

Matters only get marginally busier with an examination of the Panasonic's top plate, familiar rocker switch with raised 'lip' for operating the zoom encircling a springy shutter release button. With a small, dedicated iA mode button to the right of this and barely noticeable pinprick for the built in microphone plus a switch for powering the camera up or down to the left, the FP8 readies itself for action in just over a second - very speedy for this class of compact - its rear controls glowing blue before the rear LCD displays the image in front of the lens.

The zoom action is smooth and steady, gliding languidly from maximum wide angle to extreme telephoto in approximately three seconds. There's no Quick Zoom button provided here.

Press the shutter release button halfway and the camera is swift to determine focus and exposure in under a second, central AF point highlighted in green followed by a beep of affirmation. Go on to press the shutter release down fully and maximum resolution JPEGS are committed to memory in a couple of seconds, metering on the money for the most part. So in terms of speed of response we have little to grumble about in the FP8.

Unsurprisingly two thirds of the Panasonic DMC-FP8's back plate is swallowed up by the adequate 2.7-inch 230k-dot resolution LCD on offer for shot composition and review. We say adequate, because while the screen is relatively clear in terms of visibility when shooting outdoors, when panning around rooms indoors there is slight ghosting and image lag visible; not unexpected at the entry level end of the market.

Whether the screen is utilised as an electronic viewfinder, or a display device for playing back images, is determined by a slider switch top right of the camera back, a location that ensures it naturally falls under the thumb. While this makes for quick access, the fact that a switch has to be thrown, rather than a button pressed, to alternate between capture and review means that a half press of the shutter release button when in playback mode won't automatically throw the user back into capture mode. This means that sudden, unexpected photo opportunities can be lost as the user has a switch to fumble with before the shutter can be fired.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8
Front Top

To the right of the LCD are eight small and narrow thumb-operated control buttons that appear larger than they are by (as previously mentioned) glowing attractively in unison when one of them is pressed.

Top left of the eight controls is a self-explanatory mode button. Press this and users are offered the choice of taking a 'normal' fully auto picture, selecting one of the pre-optimised 28 scene modes for just about any given subject, or opting for My Scene Mode, whereby the camera is always set to one particular subject of the user's choosing, all of which are again reproduced in slightly superfluous fashion. The last shooting mode option is for video capture, while a press of the dedicated iA button to the right of the shutter release on the camera's top plate lets the user quickly flip between auto capture and whatever alternative mode was last in use; so far so straightforward.

The FP8's beginner friendly operation continues in the shape of the menu/set button provided alongside the mode control. Press this when in record mode and four folders of shooting settings are provided, each limited to five options to prevent the intended user from becoming overwhelmed with choice.

The ability to control picture size and quality lead the options found here, which include the ability to turn on/off automatic features such as intelligent ISO (capping the camera's ability to shoot at ISO400 or ISO800 rather than ISO1600 if so desired) plus face recognition, intelligent exposure, and even cap minimum shutter speed to a setting of your choosing. Colour effects can additionally be deployed; with the choice of swapping the default 'standard' look to natural, vivid, black and white, sepia, cool or warm.

Added to the four shooting mode folders are a further five set up folders. These allow the likes of monitor brightness to be adjusted as well as thankfully including the option to turn the illuminated keypad off if it begins to grate. The menu display can also be presented in a larger typeface if desired. Ensuring all the usual suspects are here, a compositional grid and live histogram showing brightness levels in your image can be called up on screen.

The playback folders accessible with a press of the same menu button allow the user to perform some rudimentary image edits including the ability to re-size and trim, but, more unusually, to level wonky horizons and usefully transfer shots from internal memory to inserted SD card.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

Staying at the back of the Panasonic DMC-FP8, below the mode and menu/set buttons we find cross keys affording access to the adjustment of exposure (the standard issue -/+ 2EV), flash modes (auto, auto with red eye reduction, forced on, slow sync with red eye reduction or simply off), macro mode (AF macro or macro zoom), plus self timer (10 seconds or two seconds).

The final two buttons on the FP8's back are the self explanatory 'display' - turning essential shooting info off or, with a further press, adding a nine zone compositional grid - plus the less self evident 'Q Menu' (or Quick Menu) which offers up a shortcut to key shooting settings in the form of a tool bar with drop down options running across the top of the screen.

Here we get access to image stabilizer settings, burst shooting, AF modes, white balance, ISO, intelligent exposure (on/off), picture size and LCD mode (including a 'high angle' visibility option for shooting over the heads of a crowd when holding the camera at arm's length). In playback mode the same button doubles up as an essential delete button.

The base of the Panasonic DMC-FP8 is a similarly simplistic affair, featuring a centrally located screw thread for attachment to a tripod plus, directly alongside, a sliding door hiding the rechargeable lithium ion battery, good for up to 350 shots from a single charge. That's certainly respectable, without being class leading.

The same 'respectable without being class leading' assessment could be leveled at the FP8 as a whole. Though most of what we expect to find here is present and correct, the camera lacks sparkle, except in the very basic sense, as indicated by its illuminated buttons and smooth to the touch aluminum surfaces. Though surface glitz may be reason enough to purchase for some, much of what is here we've seen before, both within Panasonic's own range and, as mentioned, that of others several moons before.

Can the pictures the Panasonic DMC-FP8 produces therefore lift our spirits and very real sense of deja vu? The 'trouble' with compacts boasting internally folded, or vertically stacked, optics is that as much emphasis has been obviously put on form as function. So does this mean that performance has been sacrificed on the altar of style? Read on to find out.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this Review were taken using the 12 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 5.5Mb.

Despite shoehorning a 28-128mm equivalent zoom lens into a body just 20.2mm in depth, quality doesn't seem to have been unduly affected on the Panasonic FP8, said optics picking up a good degree of detail and offering up crisp results if there is plenty of light around. In bright, sunny conditions most users will be satisfied with the results straight out of the camera, and, if conditions are a little drab, selecting the ‘vivid' option from amongst the colour settings will provide a sense of visual dynamism otherwise lacking under such circumstances. We did detect a slight blue-ish colour cast creeping into natural daylight shots however.

Shooting handheld at maximum zoom we did however get an expected softening of detail, though barrel distortion is minimal at extreme wideangle. Close up macro shots seem to work well, with the ability to get as close as 5cm from your subject and still achieve sharp results perfectly sufficient for a point and shoot camera. Examining detail close up, some pixel fringing is evident between areas of high contrast, but wouldn't usually be noticeable otherwise.

In terms of light sensitivity, noise is creeping into low light shadow areas from ISO 400 upwards, though results shooting without flash at ISO 800 are still perfectly usable. At ISO 1600 detail is visibly suffering - edges of our test subjects becoming smudged - and High Sensitivity mode is best avoided except in desperation.

So, to sum up, the Panasonic FP8 performs at its best when there's plenty of light available; faced with more challenging conditions degradations and aberrations become readily noticeable.


There are 6 ISO settings available on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting.

ISO 80 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)


ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)


ISO 800 (100% Crop)

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 a little soft at the default sharpening setting and benefit from some further sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop. Unfortunately you can't change the in-camera sharpening level.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)


Chromatic Aberrations

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 handled chromatic aberrations well during the review, with limited purple fringing present around the edges of objects in certain high-contrast situations, as shown in the examples below.

Example 1 (100% Crop)

Example 2 (100% Crop)


The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 5cms 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


The flash settings on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 are Auto, Auto/Red-eye Reduction, Forced On, Slow Sync./Red-eye Reduction, Forced Off. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Forced Off - Wide Angle (28mm)

Forced On - Wide Angle (28mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Forced Off - Telephoto (128mm)

Forced On - Telephoto (128mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

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

Forced On

Forced On (100% Crop)

Auto/Red-eye Reduction

Auto/Red-eye Reduction (100% Crop)


The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8's maximum shutter speed is 60 seconds in the Starry Sky Mode scene mode (there are also 15 and 30 second options) and 8 seconds in the Night Scene mode, which is great news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 1/3rd second at ISO 400. I've included a 100% crop of the image to show what the quality is like. The camera takes the same amount of time again to apply noise reduction, so for example at the 15 second setting the actual exposure takes 30 seconds.

Night Shot

Night Shot (100% Crop)

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 camera, which were all taken using the 12 megapixel Fine 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 quality setting of 1280x720 at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 17 second movie is 61.4Mb in size.

Product Images

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Front of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Isometric View

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Isometric View

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Rear of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Top of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Side of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Side of the Camera


Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Side of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Memory Card Slot

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8

Battery Compartment


The overall impression given by the Panasonic FP8 is that here we have another well built, intuitive to use, reliable performer that further bolsters the already praised Lumix range of compacts. However, that said, there's little about the FP8 that feels new, original or even exciting. Ultimately it's the digital camera equivalent of a loaf of plain white bread - fulfils a need and serves a purpose, but there's little about it that truly engages or causes it to linger long in the memory.

Still, the wide-angle 28mm lens is adept at landscape shots, and the 128mm equivalent telephoto reach allows the user to bring the action marginally closer without taking a step forward. A 4.6x zoom reach almost matches flat-fronted rivals from Sony's Cyber-shot range, such as the 5x optical zoom T90 and T900. We did however get our fair share of soft images when using the camera; it's very hard to hold rock steady and prevent such if you're not a fan of otherwise using flash and getting the rabbit in the headlights look.

Being our most positive, if you want a compact camera that will allow you to point and shoot and, under most conditions, achieve results that won't need adjustment afterwards, then the Panasonic DMC-FP8 fits the bill as a neat and not unstylish solution to slip into a pocket when heading out for the day.

3.5 stars

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

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8 from around the web. »

When Panasonic announced the Lumix DMC-FP8 (henceforth the FP8) in late July, a casual glance might impress onlookers that here was another rectangular, standard zoom compact digital with the 12 megapixel sensor resolution that seems to be almost obligatory in this class. More astute observers might have wondered where Panasonic put the lens, since the front of the camera was remarkably clean and appeared to house only a flash, an assist lamp and an electronic viewfinder.
Read the full review » »

Looking at the 12.1-megapixel Panasonic Lumix DMC-FP8, you wouldn't think there's anything special about it -- it's appears to be just another ultra-compact, point-and-shoot camera. To some extent that's true, but it attempts to address a common complaint of most cameras of its type: slow performance.
Read the full review »



Camera Effective Pixels 12.1 Megapixels
Sensor Size / Total Pixels / Filter 1/2.33-inch / 12.7 Total Megapixels / Primary Colour Filter
Aperture F3.3 - 5.9 / 2-Step (F3.3 - 10 (W) / F5.9 - 18 (T))
Optical Zoom 4.6x
Focal Length f=5.0-23.0mm (28-128mm in 35mm equiv.)
Extra Optical Zoom (EZ) 5.7x (4:3 / 8M), 7.3x (4:3 / 5M), 9.1x (under 3M)
Lens LEICA DC VARIO-ELMAR / 10 elements in 8 groups / (5 Aspherical Lenses / 1 ED lens)
Optical Image Stabilizer POWER O.I.S. (Auto / Mode1 / Mode2)
Digital Zoom 4x / ( Max. 18.4 x combined with Optical Zoom without Extra Optical Zoom ) / (Max.36.4x combined with Extra Optical Zoom)
Focusing Area Normal: Wide 30cm - infinity / Macro / Intelligent AUTO : Wide 5cm / Tele 30cm - infinity
Focus Range Display Yes
AF Assist Lamp Yes
Focus Normal / AF Macro, Zoom Macro, Continuous AF (On / Off), AF Tracking (On / Off), Quick AF (On / Off)
AF Metering Face / AF Tracking / Multi (11pt) / 1pt HS / 1pt / Spot
Shutter Speed 8-1/1300 sec Starry Sky Mode : 15, 30, 60sec.
Shutter Interval 1.1 sec


Face Recognition Photo
Optical Image Stabilizer Photo & Movie
Intelligent ISO Control Photo
Face Detection Photo
Intelligent Scene Selector Photo (Portrait, Scenery, Night Portrait, Night Scenery, Macro)
Intelligent Exposure Photo & Movie
AF Tracking Photo
Digital Red Eye Correction Photo
iA Direct Button Yes
File Format Still Image: JPEG (DCF / Exif2.21) / Image with Audio: JPEG (DCF / Exif2.21) + QuickTime / Motion picture: QuickTime Motion JPEG
Mode Switch [Recording] / [Playback]
Mode Dial Intelligent AUTO, Normal Picture, MySCN, SCN, Motion Picture
Still Image Scene Mode Portrait, Soft Skin, Transform, Self-Portrait, Scenery, Panorama Assist, Sports, Night Portrait, Night Scenery, Food, Party, Candle Light, Baby1, Baby2, / Pet, Sunset, High sensitivity, Hi-Speed Burst, Flash Burst, Starry Sky, Fireworks, Beach, Snow, Aerial photo, Pinhoole, Film Grain, High Dynamic(Standard, Art, B&W), Photo frame
Continuous Shooting Mode Full-Resolution Image, 2.3 frames/sec Max. 5 images (Standard mode), Max 3 images (Fine Mode) / High-speed Burst Mode: approx. 10 frames/sec (recorded in 3M for 4:3, 2.5M for 3:2, 2M for 16:9)(Speed Priority) approx. 6 frames/sec (recorded in 3M for 4:3, 2.5M for 3:2, 2M for 16:9)(Image Priority)
Flash Burst Continuous Shooting Mode Max. 5 images (Standard mode)
Motion Picture Recording [4:3] VGA: 640 x 480 pixels, 30fps (Motion JPEG) QVGA: 320 x 240 pixels, 30 fps (Motion JPEG) / [16:9] WVGA: 848 x 480 pixels, 30 fps (Motion JPEG) / [HD Movie] 1280x720, 30fps (Motion JPEG)
Exposure Program AE
Exposure Compensation 1/3 EV step, +/-2 EV
Backlight Compensation Yes (only in Intelligent AUTO mode)
Auto (AE) Bracketing +/- 1/3 EV ~1EV step, 3 frames
Light Metering Intelligent Multiple
ISO Sensitivity Auto / 80 / 100 / 200 / 400 / 800 / 1600 High Sensitivity (ISO 1600-6400)
Aspect Ratio 4:3 / 3:2 / 16:9
Still Picture Recording [4:3] 4000x3000 (12M) / 3264x2448(8M EZ) / 2560x1920 (5M EZ) / 2048x1536 (3M EZ) / 1600x1200 (2M EZ) / 640x480 (0.3M EZ) / [3:2] 4000x2672 (10.5M) / 3264x2176 (7M EZ) / 2560x1712 (4.5M EZ) / 2048x1360 (2.5M EZ) / [16:9] 4000x2248 (9M) / 3264x1840 (6M EZ) / 2560x1440 (3.5M EZ) / 1920x1080 (2M EZ)
Image Quality Fine / Standard
White Balance Auto / Daylight / Cloudy / Shade / Halogen / White Set / (Selectable at Portrait, Soft Skin, Transform, Self-Portrait, Panorama Assist, Sports, Baby, Pet, High Sensitivity, Highspeed Burst, Pinhole, High Dynamic, Photo Frame mode? White Balance Adjustment (±10steps, except for auto set)
Quick Menu Yes
Colour Mode Standard, Natural, Vivid, Black & White, Sepia, Cool, Warm
Still Image with Audio Recording 5 sec
Audio Dubbing MAX. 10 sec
Real-time histogram Yes
Composition Guide line Yes (2 pattern)
Auto Review 1sec, 2sec, Hold, Zoom
Easy Zoom / Zoom Resume No / No
Macro Zoom Yes
Orientation Detector Yes
Scene Mode Help Screen Yes
Self Timer 2sec / 10sec
Focus Icon Select Yes (in Face Recognition only)


Playback Mode Normal Playback, Slideshow, Category Playback, Favourites Playback
Thumbnails / Zoomed Playback 12,30-thumbnails / Max 16x
Calender Display / Dual-Image Playback Yes / No
Set Favorites / Rotate Image Yes / No
Playback Motion Picture Yes (Motion JPEG)
Slideshow Mode All / Still Images Only / Motion Picture Only / Category / Favorites / BGM Effect (Natural / Slow / Swing / Urban / OFF)
Show Histogram Yes
Delete Image Single / Multi / All / All except Favourites
DPOF Print Setting / Set Protection Yes / Yes
Resize / Trim / Aspect Conv. / Leveling Yes / Yes / No / Yes
Copy / Title Edit/ Text Stamp Yes / Yes / Yes
PictBridge Support Single / Multi / All / Favourites / DPOF


OSD language Japanese, English, German, French, Italian, Spanish
Travel Date / World Time Yes / Yes


LCD Monitor 2.7" TFT Screen LCD Display (230K dots) / Field of View : approx. 100% / AUTO Power LCD mode, Power LCD mode, High-Angle LCD
Built-in-Flash Auto, Auto/Red-eye Reduction, Forced On, Slow Sync./Red-eye Reduction, Forced Off 0.3 - 5.5m (Wide/ISO Auto), 0.3 - 3.1m (Tele/ISO Auto)
Recording Media Built-in Memory, SD Memory Card, SDHC Memory Card
Built-in-Memory Approx. 40MB
Microphone / Speaker Mono / Yes
Interface AV Output (NTSC/PAL, NTSC only for N. America), HD AV Output(component), USB2.0 High speed, DC Input


Power ID-Security Li-ion Battery Pack (3.6V, Typical: 1,000 mAh / Minimum: 940 mAh) (Included) / AC Adaptor (Input: 110-240V AC) (Optional)
Battery life (approx.) 380 pictures (CIPA Standard)
Included Software PHOTOfunSTUDIO 4.0 / ArcSoft (MediaImpression / Panorama Maker) / QuickTime
Standard Accessories Battery Charger, Battery Pack, Battery Case, AV Cable, USB Cable, AC Cable, Hand Strap, CD-ROM
Dimensions(W x H x D) 95.7 x 59.6 x 20.2 mm (3.77 x 2.35 x 0.80 in)
Weight Approx. 131g (0.29 lb) Approx. 153g with Battery and SD Memory Card (0.34 lb)

Further Specifications

NOTE *1 / Recording conditions by CIPA standard / CIPA is an abbreviation of [Camera & Imaging Products Association]. / Temperature: 23 oC (73.4 oF)/Humidity: 50% when LCD monitor is on. / Using a Panasonic SD Memory Card (32 MB). / Using the supplied battery. / Starting recording 30 seconds after the camera is turned on. (When the optical image stabilizer function is set to [AUTO].) / Recording once every 30 seconds with full flash every second recording. / Rotating the zoom lever from Tele to Wide or vice versa in every recording. / Turning the camera off every 10 recordings and leaving it until the temperature of the battery decreases. / The number of recordable pictures decreases in Auto Power LCD Mode and Power LCD Mode.

Your Comments

Loading comments…