Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 Review
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 (also known as the DMC-TS1) is a new waterproof, shockproof and dustproof digital camera designed for use by all the family. The Ft1 can be used underwater to a depth of up to 3 meters and is drop proof from a height up to 1.5m, and an optional 40m underwater housing is also available. In addition, the 12 megapixel Panasonic FT1 offers a 28mm wide-angle 4.6x optical zoom lens, a 2.7-inch LCD screen, high-definition movies, and comes in silver, green, blue or orange. The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 costs $399.95 / £329.
Ease of Use
Like most electronic devices, the majority of digital cameras are delicate creatures. They don't respond well to being accidentally dropped down a flight of stairs, dunked in the pool or taken out in all weathers. Luckily then for the butter fingered and/or outdoor ramblers amongst us, the 12.1 megapixel Lumix DMC-FT1 is a breed apart and the first of its kind for Panasonic.
Available in the battleship-like silvery grey of our review sample and with corner screws incorporated into its brushed metal front and back plates, from the outset the manufacturer's solid-build dust, shock, waterproof and moreover airtight FT1 compact feels up to the challenge of a bit of rough treatment. You can't, for the most part, fault the Terminator-like build quality, which also includes rubber padding, reinforced glass and carbon resin inside the camera.
Still photos aside, it also includes the ability to capture HD quality video to a maximum 1280x720 pixels at 30 frames per second in AVCHD Lite format (better, apparently for replaying footage on your telly) or Motion JPEG (fine for the PC and Internet), with a dedicated record button usefully provided.
But, even though the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 can theoretically withstand a dive to a depth of three metres and being dropped from a height of 1.5 metres, and has a wind resistant built-in microphone to avoid unpalatable audio distortion when shooting video, can it withstand an unpredictable British Winter?
Cameras thinking they're tough cookies have been around a while - cast your mind back to Fuji's amusingly named Big Job introduced for site surveyors and construction workers back in 1998, and, more recently at a consumer level Olympus's continuing line of Mju TOUGH compacts, like the FT1 appealing not just to those with butch jobs but also to yummy mummies with unpredictable toddlers.
Since Olympus and Panasonic are already co-development partners in the Four Thirds format for DSLRs and subsequent Micro Four Thirds hybrids, perhaps unsurprisingly - and fortuitously - Panasonic's FT1 appears to have literally taken on board a few of the Mju's ideas.
Toughened outer casing aside, these include an internally folded and operating zoom mechanism, so there's no danger of the lens barrel receiving a direct, potentially devastating, knock. On offer here is a respectable 4.6x optical zoom, starting at a wide-angle 28mm (running up to an equivalent 130mm at the telephoto end) and so proving as useful for group portraiture as photographing landscapes. The only downside of this is the lens' positioning towards the top right hand corner of the faceplate, meaning that, as with Sony Cyber-shots and Mjus, unwanted fingertips can stray into frame when gripping the camera in both hands to take a steadier shot. Plus there's no automatic lens cover to act as a further barrier to the elements, meaning that the protective glass acts as a magnet for fingerprints. As expected, to prevent image blur from camera shake, there is optical image stabilization provided (Panasonic's original Mega OIS, rather than the newer, purportedly twice as effective Power OIS found on the recent FX60 and FP8 compacts).
But, while the FT1 offers up HD movie clips in AVCHD Lite format, a type of compression ensuring that more footage can be squeezed onto your card whilst remaining commonly accessible, it fails on paper to match the Olympus offerings only in so far as it isn't freeze-proofed to -10°C as well. Furthermore, in being priced in the region of £300 - Panasonic itself quotes £303 in the UK - it goes into direct battle with the likes of the 12 megapixel Olympus Mju Tough 6010 at a manufacturer suggested £299.
Like the Olympus, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1's tough guy image is dealt a slight blow by smallish, occasionally plastic-y controls. You imagine chunky buttons to match the chunky exterior, so that the camera can be operated with protective gloves on. Instead you get the regular miniscule offerings we're all well used to that require gloveless fingertip precision.
Panasonic hasn't then totally parted company with convention, and most of what's here will be familiar to even the most casual of digital camera users; for example the halfpenny-sized shooting mode wheel at the rear that once again includes the common scene and subject-recognising iA (intelligent Auto), thus benefiting the majority of users who want to point and shoot rather than make manual adjustments. Showing its mettle, also ranged around the dial are regular auto, plus dedicated sports, snow, beach and surf options plucked from the 24 additional scene modes provided which share their own setting. The last option on the dial is a clipboard mode for taking quick reference low resolution snaps of maps, train timetables and so forth when on your Arctic trek.
The clean, boxy faceplate of the FT1 features the regular trio of the aforementioned lens, narrow window for the flash plus self-timer/AF assist light indicator, the latter two being noticeably bright when used at close quarters, and necessarily so when shooting at night.
On the Panasonic's top plate we have a built-in speaker, on/off power button just behind the integral microphone and, to the right of this a chunky slider switch for operating the zoom. Behind this again - looking bizarrely like a stereo microphone - is a rectangular shutter release button with ridged top, thereby helping wet fingers find a point of purchase. Like the simultaneously reviewed FX60, power up is almost instantaneous, which is just what you want if taking a plunge. The action of the zoom is smooth and steady, gliding from maximum wideangle to extreme telephoto in just under three seconds. Since the lever for its operation is positioned just in front of the shutter release button and of similar proportions however, I sometimes found myself taking a shot when I merely meant to merely adjust framing and vice versa. There's no such confusion when shooting video, as movie recording gets its own red dot of a button at the rear of the camera and, unusually for a compact in this price range, the full range of the zoom can be accessed when doing so; it doesn't merely stay put at the point it was when recording commenced. Between JPEG shots in regular single frame capture mode there's a wait of just over two seconds, which again isn't bad.
Unsurprisingly, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1's AF is sometimes confused by busy scenes but quickly re-framing the shot helps it lock on your desired target. Panasonic itself admits AF tracking performance will vary dependant on prevailing conditions.
With two thirds of the camera's backplate taken up by its toughened 2.7-inch, 230k-dot resolution LCD screen which self adjusts brightness levels according to ambient light levels at the time, it's to the right that we find the familiar smattering of operational controls. The shooting mode wheel and video record button we've mentioned, positioned most prominently top right where they fall under thumb and forefinger. To the left of these is a readily identifiable playback button and beneath this again a set of square-ish cross keys with menu/set at their centre.
These again will be familiar to owners of previous Panasonic Lumix compacts, as they in turn provide a means of tweaking exposure compensation (+/- 2EV with an on-screen slide bar provided), adjusting flash options (auto, auto with red eye reduction, forced flash on, slow sync flash with red eye reduction and flash off), selecting macro setting for close ups (as close as 3cm) and/or self timer (and option of two or ten second countdown).
|Memory Card Slot||Battery Compartment|
A press of the menu/set button meanwhile brings up a trio of folders on screen for, in turn, still image capture, video recording, plus a third option of set up. The first folder sub divides into four further folders that run the gamut of picture quality and size settings along with the ability to adjust aspect ratio from 4:3 to 3:2 to 16:9. We also get intelligent ISO, whereby ISO can be capped at a maximum ISO400, ISO800 or top whack ISO1600. There's also the ability here to select incremental stages from ISo80 up to ISO1600 as one would normally. White balance can also be adjusted courtesy of these sub folders, faces can be 'registered' with the camera in its face recognition mode (or this function can be turned off entirely), plus colour mode altered from the default of 'standard' to neutral, vivid, B&W, sepia, cool or warm.
Dipping next into the video recording folder we find two sub folders and again the ability to adjust quality dependant on end use and swap between AVCHD and Motion JPEG compression options. White balance and a reduced range of colour modes can also be accessed when shooting video, and it's here you can deploy the wind cutting option when filming video outdoors.
The third main folder - for 'set up' - gives access to five sub folders and it's here that LCD brightness can be manually adjusted plus compositional guides and on-screen histogram implemented if so desired, as well as removable SD/SDHC card or internal memory formatted.
The remaining two buttons at the bottom of the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 back are for the self-explanatory display and the less immediately obvious 'Q.Menu'. A press of the latter 'Quick Menu' option brings up a toolbar across the top of the LCD screen, allowing the user to quickly tab through options for adjusting AF mode, white balance, still and video quality and the ilk. Basically, these are your key settings at a glance, saving the time required to dip into the menu folders mentioned above. Subsequent presses of 'display' meanwhile turn off the otherwise constant onscreen icons and shooting info to provide an image clear of distractions, and/or call up a nine zone compositional grid on screen for those users practicing their rule of thirds.
On the right hand side of the FT1 meanwhile, under a chunky, lockable cover we find ports for connecting the camera up to an HD TV set via optional HDMI cable, plus a dual-purpose slot for regular USB/AV out.
The base of the camera meanwhile features the familiar screw thread for attaching the camera to a tripod, plus another chunky slide-open cover protecting the battery compartment shared with a vacant slot for your postage stamp sized SD or SDHC cards. According to CIPA standards, battery life is good for 340 shots from a full charge. Certainly we were using the camera for a couple of weeks before we got a low battery warning, which makes the FT1 an ideal candidate for that short high adrenaline holiday or action packed break.
But, while the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 itself may feel built to last, does it capture images that you'll want to savour for some time to come? Read on to find out…
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.
Images from the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 are sharp for the most part, displaying good, even exposure and an impressive degree of detail. They're realistically coloured too, with the choice of opting for our favoured setting of vivid if dull weather conditions at the time occasionally render results a little flat and drab.
To pick holes in the FT1's performance, at maximum (28mm) wideangle setting we did notice some softening of detail towards the edges of the frame when examining images at 100% on a desktop, and slight barrel distortion as evidenced in our white wall test shots, though again this is only noticeable if really looking for it. Lens flare is likewise an occasional problem if shooting in bright sunlight, as is pixel fringing, but this isn't anything we hadn't expected.
In terms of the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1's low light performance, grain is starting to intrude into shadow areas at ISO 400, which is slightly disappointing, though overall detail doesn't begin to soften until ISO 800. At top ISO 1600 setting however fuzzy results resemble those from a storm-battered TV aerial, so ideally, anything above ISO 400 is best avoided. And, even with pretty much everything else automatic, you can limit the camera to operate within such parameters if so desired.
There are 6 ISO settings available on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1. 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)
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 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 example below.
Example 1 (100% Crop)
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 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.
The flash settings on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 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)
Forced Off - Telephoto (128mm)
Forced On - Telephoto (128mm)
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 (100% Crop)|
Auto/Red-eye Reduction (100% Crop)
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1'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 1/13th second at ISO 800. 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 (100% Crop)
This is a selection of sample images from the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 camera, which were all taken using the 12 megapixel Fine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.
Sample Movie & Video
Front of the Camera
Rear of the Camera
Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed
Top of the Camera
Bottom of the Camera
Side of the Camera
Side of the Camera
Memory Card Slot
In the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 we have a take anywhere, use (almost) anywhere pocket camera that combines sophistication with resilience; if we look back at the toughened likes of Fujifilm's Big Job and even Canon's recent pug-like PowerShot D10 we'll realise pulling that dual feat off isn't always an easy ask. The negatives are that the camera is pricey if it's nigh indestructible qualities aren't a key priority, and for desert dwellers we get dustproofing instead of freezeproofing which would have been far more useful at the time I write this (midwinter in the UK and the coldest snap for 13 years).
Having a separate button for recording video is a touch that enables Panasonic to flog this camera as a dual purpose 'hybrid' device, when in truth its performance is no better nor worse than cameras that merely include a video option among the shooting mode settings and enable its operation via the same shutter release button as used for taking photographs. Good though to be able access the full extent of the optical zoom when recording 'movies', which isn't always the case.
As with the competing Olympus Mju range with which it shares certain physical characteristics, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 will sell itself as a photographic device that will happily bounce around with the rest of your holiday luggage and still be fit for purpose when you arrive at your destination.
|Ratings (out of 5)|
|Value for money||3.5|
Reviews of the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 from around the web.
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 is very well specified for a ruggedised camera, which makes it a great all-round snapper and camcorder too. It can be awkward to use, though, and, if outright toughness is more important to you than versatility, it might not go far enough.
Read the full review »
The Lumix DMC-FT1 represents a new concept for Panasonic: a tough, slimline digicam that is shockproof to 1.5 metres, waterproof to a depth of three metres and dustproof to the IP58 standard. Olympus has already been down this 'tough camera' track but Panasonic is the first manufacturer to add the ability to record high-definition movie clips in the new AVCHD Lite format with a frame rate of 30 frames/second.
Read the full review »
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-TS1 is a rugged shockproof, waterproof, and dustproof digital camera with a sensor resolution of 12.1 effective megapixels from a 1/2.33" RGB CCD image sensor, and Panasonic has coupled this to an image stabilized, Leica DC Vario-Elmar branded 4.6x optical zoom lens with a useful 28-128mm-equivalent wide-angle zoom.
Read the full review »
Announced at the beginning of 2009, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT1 / TS1 is a 12.1 megapixel compact with a 4.6x optical zoom and a 2.7in screen. It's Panasonic's first waterproof camera and can be submerged to a depth of 3 metres. Though not as slim as some 'normal' compacts, the design remains pocketable considering its underwater status. It also bears more than a passing resemblance to other Lumix compacts with its square geometry and brushed metallic-look surfaces.
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 - 11 (W) / F5.9 - 18 (T))|
|Focal Length||f=4.9-22.8mm (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 / 6 Aspherical surfaces, 1 ED lens)|
|Optical Image Stabilizer||MEGA O.I.S. (Auto / Mode1 / Mode2)|
|Digital Zoom||4x / ( Max. 18.4 x combined with Optical Zoom without Extra Optical Zoom ) / (Max.36.0x combined with Extra Optical Zoom)|
|Focusing Area||Normal: 30cm - infinity / Macro / Intelligent AUTO : Wide 5cm / Tele 30cm - infinity|
|Focus Range Display||Yes|
|AF Assist Lamp||Yes|
|Focus||Normal / 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 (Selectable minimum shutter speed) / Starry Sky Mode : 15, 30, 60sec.|
|Optical Image Stabilizer||Photo & Movie|
|Intelligent ISO Control||Photo|
|Face Detection||Photo & Movie|
|Intelligent Scene Selector||Photo (Portrait, Scenery, Night Portrait, Night Scenery, Macro), & Movie (Portrait, Scenery, Low Light, Macro)|
|Intelligent Exposure||Photo & Movie|
|Digital Red Eye Correction||Photo|
|File Format||Still Image: JPEG (DCF / Exif2.21) / Image with Audio: JPEG (DCF / Exif2.21) + QuickTime / Motion picture: AVCHD Lite, QuickTime Motion JPEG|
|AVCHD Lite REC||NTSC / PAL (Depends on Region)|
|One-Touch Movie Button||Yes|
|Mode Dial||Intelligent AUTO, Normal Picture, SCN, Beach & Surf, Snow, Sports, Clipboard|
|Still Image Scene Mode||Portrait, Soft Skin, Transform, Self-Portrait, Scenery, Panorama Assist, Night Portrait, / Night Scenery, Food, Party, Candle Light, Baby1, Baby2, Pet, Sunset, High sensitivity, / Hi-Speed Burst (Image Priority / Speed Priority), Flash Burst, Starry Sky, Fireworks, / Aerial photo, Pinhole, Film Grain, Underwater|
|Movie Scene Mode||Portrait, Soft Skin, Transform, Self-Portrait, Scenery, Low Light, / Food, Party, Candle Light, Sunset, Beach & Surf, Snow, Aerial, Pinhole, Film Grain, / Underwater, High Sensitivity / (Activated by selecting Still Picture Scene Mode then pressing movie button. Still Picture Scene Modes without corresponding Movie Scene Mode is recorded in Normal Mode)|
|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. 6.0 frames/sec (image priority) approx. 10 frames/sec (speed priority) (recorded in 3M for 4:3, 2.5M for 3:2, 2M for 16:9)|
|Unlimited consecutive shooting||1.8 frames/sec|
|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, NTSC Mode: NTSC model: 60p(CCD output is 30p) / PAL model: 50p(CCD output is 25p) (AVCHD Lite, SH: 17Mbps / H:13Mbps / L:9Mbps ) / 30fps (Motion JPEG)|
|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] 4000 x 3000(12M)/ 3264 x 2448 (8M EZ) / 2560 x 1920 (5M EZ) / 2048 x 1536 (3M EZ) / 1600 x 1200 (2M EZ) / 640 x 480 (0.3M EZ) / [3:2] 4000 x 2672(10.5M) / 3264 x 2176 (7M EZ) / 2560 x 1712 (4.5M EZ) / 2048 x 1360 (2.5M EZ) / [16:9] 4000 x 2248(9M) / 3264 x 1840 (6M EZ) / 2560 x 1440 (3.5M EZ) / 1920 x 1080 (2M EZ)|
|Image Quality||Fine / Standard|
|White Balance||Auto / Daylight / Cloudy / Shade / Halogen / White Set / White Balance Adjustment (±10steps, except for auto set) / (Selectable at Portrait, Soft Skin, Transform, Self-Portrait, Sports, Baby, Pet, High Sensitivity, Highspeed Burst, Pinhole, Panorama Assist mode?|
|Colour Mode||Standard, Natural, Vivid, Black & White, Sepia, Cool, Warm|
|Still Image with Audio Recording||5 sec|
|Audio Dubbing||Max. 10sec|
|Composition Guide line||Yes (2 patterns)|
|Auto Review||1sec, 2sec, Hold, Zoom|
|Easy Zoom / Zoom Resume||No / No|
|Optical Zoom in Motion Picture||Yes|
|Scene Mode Help Screen||Yes|
|Self Timer||2sec / 10sec|
|Focus Icon Select||Yes (in Face Recognition only)|
|Playback Mode||Normal Playback, Slideshow, Mode Playback, 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 Still Images with Audio||Yes|
|Playback Motion Picture||Yes (Motion JPEG / AVCHD Lite)|
|Slideshow Mode||All / Still Images Only / Motion Picture Only / Favourites / Category / BGM Effect (Natural / Slow / Swing / Urban / OFF)|
|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|
|HDMI Output||Video: Auto / 1080i / 720p / 576p (PAL) / 480p (NTSC) Audio: Dolby Digital Creator|
|Movie REC Guide||Yes|
|Wind-Cut in Motion Picture||Yes|
|Travel Date / World Time||Yes / Yes|
|LCD Monitor||2.7" TFT LCD Display (230K dots) / Field of View : approx. 100%, Wide Viewing Angle / AUTO Power LCD mode, Power LCD mode|
|Water Proof||3.0m ?IEC60529 IPX8 compliant?|
|Dust Proof||Yes (IEC60529 IP5X compliant)|
|Shock Proof||1.5m ?MIL-STD810F Method 516.5-Shock compliant?|
|Built-in-Flash||Auto, Auto/Red-eye Reduction, Forced On, Slow Sync./Red-eye Reduction, Forced Off 0.3 - 5.1m (Wide/ISO Auto), 0.3 - 2.8m (Tele/ISO Auto)|
|Recording Media||Built-in Memory, SD Memory Card, SDHC Memory Card, MultiMediaCard (Still image only)|
|Microphone / Speaker||Mono / Yes|
|Interface||miniHDMI, USB2.0 High speed / AV Output (NTSC/PAL or NTSC only) / DC Input (requires optional Multi Conversion Adapter)|
|Power||ID-Security Li-ion Battery Pack (3.6V, 940mAh) (Included) / AC Adaptor (Input: 110-240V AC) (Optional)|
|Battery life (approx.)||340 Pictures (CIPA Standard)|
|Included Software||PHOTOfunSTUDIO v3.0 HD Edition / ArcSoft (MediaImpression / Panorama Maker) / USB Driver, QuickTime|
|Standard Accessories||Battery Charger, Battery Pack, Battery Case / AV Cable, USB Connection Cable, AC Cable / Hand Strap (with stopper), CD-ROM|
|Dimensions(W x H x D)||98.3 x 63.1 x 23.0 mm (3.87 x 2.49 x 0.91 in)|
|Weight||Approx. 162.5g (0.36 lb) Approx. 183.8g with Battery and SD Memory Card (0.41 lb)|