Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 Review

August 9, 2012 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 (also known as the DMC-TS20) is a new waterproof, shockproof and dustproof digital camera. The FT20 can be used underwater to a depth of up to 5 meters and is drop proof from a height up to 1.5m, freezeproof to -10 degrees C and dustproof. In addition, the 16 megapixel Panasonic FT20 offers a 25mm wide-angle 4x optical zoom lens, 720p movie recording, Mega O.I.S., AF Tracking, Intelligent ISO Control, Face Recognition and an Intelligent Scene Selector. The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 / TS20 is available in black, blue, red or orange and costs £179.95 / $179.95.

Ease of Use

With an attractively low street price around the £150 / $150 mark, Panasonic's fourth generation toughened camera, coming after the Lumix DMC-FT1, FT2 and FT3, is the wallet friendly FT20 / TS20 (the more full-featured and expensive FT4 / TS4 is also available). The resolution has perhaps inevitably been increased to an effective 16.1 megapixels (from a 16.5 megapixel 1/2.33 type CCD sensor), which as we'll find out later doesn't do the camera any favours.

Whereas the FT3 offered waterproofing to 12 metres, the cheaper Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 reduces that to 5 metres, and it can only survive a fall from 1.5 metres in height rather than 2 metres, another sign of cost-cutting to hit that appealing price-point. Still, with the same freezeproof and dustproof ratings as the FT3, it's not all bad news and perfectly adequate for the holiday use that it will mainly be subjected to.

Measuring 101.0x58.3x19.2mm, so about a third larger than the average business card if you were to upscale one, and weighing 123g, the FT20 is smaller and lighter than the FT3 and easily fits into a trouser pocket. As with most rugged compacts, the FT20 has a non-protruding optical lens offering a modest by current standards 4x zoom, being equivalent to a wide angle 25-100mm in 35mm film terms. Predictably the Leica-branded lens operates a folded mechanism comprised of 10 elements, which means that at no point is it put in harm's way by virtue of protruding from the body.

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 is a chunky, solid feel beast when gripped in the palm, its appearance almost industrialized thanks to the brushed metal front and back plates. It might suffer a dent or a scratch if you forcefully dropped or scraped it, but it doesn't feel like it would shatter into a thousand pieces. Like its predecessors you can't, for the most part, fault the overall build quality.

There's not only a sliding catch on the side door protecting the joint battery and SD/SDHC/SDXC card compartment, but also an additional locking switch to prevent any ingress of undesirables. On-screen prompts and warnings also lessen the prospect of accidents or jumping into the pool without doing the equivalent of battening down the hatches first. There's no metal lens cover however that flips open upon power - it's protected instead by reinforced glass, which means the lens is open to the elements at all times. In practice this meant that our review sample's glass inevitably got covered in fingerprints, so you'll be constantly wiping it clean. The lens' positioning towards the top right hand corner of the faceplate (viewed front on), means that unwanted fingertips can stray into the frame when gripping the camera in both hands to take a steadier shot if you're not too careful.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20
Front Rear

What we would also say is that this is a camera that is difficult to handle with wet fingers or gloves on. The FT20's buttons, with the exception of a large and obvious shutter release, are no larger than you'll find on the average pocket compact, so require fingertip position. This was something we grumbled about in our review of the original FT1, but a few iterations latter and we're still fielding the same criticism. To get around this it might be an idea if it featured the Tap control ability of the Olympus range for example, by which certain functions are adjustable by tapping the camera or tipping it in a certain direction, which might have been useful in some circumstances.

Still photos aside, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 also includes the ability to capture 720p HD quality video to a maximum 1280x720 pixels in MP4 format, with a dedicated record button usefully provided, nestling next to the main shutter release button, although again it's on the small side. Other boxes ticked include macro shooting up to as close as 5cm from your subject, 2.7-inch, 230k dot resolution LCD in the absence of an optical viewfinder, and manually selectable ISO range starting at ISO 100 and topping out at a modest ISO 1600, though this can be boosted to an equivalent ISO 6400 with a resolution drop if selecting the familiar High Sensitivity option from among the scene modes.

In terms of locating such a setting quickly, there's a simple Mode button on the backplate, leading to an overall streamlined appearance. Press this and you're presented with an eight-option graphical mode menu overlaying whatever's before the camera lens. As well as the familiar scene and subject-recognising intelligent Auto (iA) setting, we get a 'normal picture' mode which is Program by another name, plus Sports (up to 1.3fps continuous capture at full res or 8fps at 3 megapixels), Snow and separate Beach and Underwater modes by way of indicating how Panasonic imagines this camera might be used. The Miniature Effect mode defocuses part of the image to make it look like a diorama. The final icon provides a gateway to 13 pre-optimised scene modes covering the usual range of portrait and landscape photo biased subjects.

Let's take a more detailed tour then of the FT20's features and functions, highlighting use and performance as we go. Starting at the front, and the boxy faceplate of the FT20, like its predecessors, features the regular trio of the aforementioned lens, narrow window for the integral flash, plus self-timer/AF assist light indicator alongside it. The flash is set far enough away from the camera's edge to avoid fingers obscuring it, and there's a raised edge or 'swelling' alongside it by way of a handgrip, even though the surface is quite slippery, and when handling with dry fingers.

On the Panasonic's top plate we have lost the built-in mono speaker which has now shifted to the bottom of the camera, with a small hole housing the built-in mono microphone on top. The on/off button, which is recessed and level with the bodywork to prevent accidental activation, is positioned to the left of the raised shutter release button, and, as we've previously mentioned, the dedicated camcorder-like red record button for shooting video clips is on the right, its function highlighted in case you weren't certain of the fact by the movie camera icon stenciled alongside it. Over at the far right hand edge - if viewing the FT20 from the back - is a lug for attaching a provided wrist strap: a useful addition if you're skiing down a black run with it.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20
Front Side

Press the FT20's power button and the camera readies itself for activity in just over a second. Press the shutter release button down fully to take a photo and, with no discernable shutter delay (or rather 0.005 seconds as officially tested), a full resolution JPEG is committed to memory in 2-3 seconds, the screen briefly blacking out before displaying a frozen image of the captured shot. Panasonic also claims the FT20's AF, or rather the aptly named 'Sonic Speed AF' is 28% faster than its older FT2 predecessor. Whilst we can't vouch that precisely, it's certainly as quick as anyone would want from what at the end of the day is a point and shoot pocket camera.

With two thirds of the camera's backplate taken up by its toughened 2.7-inch, 230k-dot resolution LCD screen - incidentally also the same spec we found back on the FT1 - 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. It feels slightly odd that the camera's zoom is operated by a pair of adjacent lozenge-shaped buttons, located at the top right hand corner, rather than the familiar rocker switch; because, to move between wideangle and telephoto options, your fingers have to perform a little dance between them, rather than just press harder at one edge to effect an alteration to the framing. With the camera's lens at its widest setting from the off, a press of the right hand (telephoto) button and its travels through the focal range slowly but steadily and moreover nigh silently, in around three seconds. The zoom can also be utilized when recording video clips, but slows down further to avoid mechanical noise being a distraction, taking around five seconds to get from wide to tele setting.

There's nowhere really to place your thumb/s at the back of the camera when shooting handheld. As a result the thumb of the right hand skates across the controls for playback and aforementioned shooting mode button, whilst that of the left hand inevitably finds its way onto the screen itself. With capture mode inevitably the camera's default setting there's no control button thus named. We get 'playback' for reviewing images and just need a half press of the shutter release button if a photo opportunity should present itself to enable us to jump back into capture mode - a set up we prefer to having to otherwise flick a switch between the two settings anyway.

Beneath these two buttons is a regulation issue four-way control pad/cross key set up with equally familiar menu/set button at its centre for firstly calling up the former on screen, and secondly effecting changes to the offered settings with a subsequent press. At 12 o'clock on the surrounding pad is a means of tweaking exposure compensation (+/- 2EV with an on-screen slide bar provided), then as we move around clockwise we find a means of adjusting flash options (auto, auto with red eye reduction, forced flash on, slow sync flash with red eye reduction and flash off), then selecting macro setting for close ups (as close as 5cm) and/or self timer (an option of two or ten second countdowns).

A press of the menu/set button meanwhile brings up a trioof icon-distinguished folders on screen, including the regulars of still Recording, Motion Capture plus a third option of Setup. The contents of the first photo record folder are split across four screens if you have the camera in 'normal' shooting mode and 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, and, more unusually on to 1:1.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

We also get intelligent ISO among the ISO settings, and the ability here to select incremental stages from ISO 100 up to ISO 1600 as one would normally, which is a fairly modest range as previously mentioned. White balance can also be adjusted manually, whilst AF mode can be swapped from the default 1-area AF to 23-area, or to spot AF, or by contrast AF tracking, as well as to face detection mode if you're going to be taking portraits in the main. It's here that we also find the colour mode options, which, as back on the original FT1, can be altered from the default of 'standard' to vivid, B&W, or sepia.

Dipping next into the video recording folder we find a mere two options, Quality and Continuous AF, reflecting the entry-level nature of the FT20. The set up icon/folder meanwhile provides access to six screens' worth of options and it's here that we get to turn a histogram on/off or call up a nine zone compositional grid on screen, as well as set date, time, and format the internal memory or card in use.

The remaining two buttons at the bottom of the camera 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 picture size, AF mode, white balance, ISO speed, burst mode, video quality as well as adjusting the LED light and monitor brightness. 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 FT20 meanwhile, under a chunky, lockable cover we find a port for connecting the camera up to an HD TV set via an optional mini HDMI cable, which also doubles up as the AV Out port. This sits alongside the slot for the memory card and provided rechargeable battery. Battery life is good for around 250 shots from a full charge, down from the FT3's 310. The base of the camera meanwhile features a familiar plastic screw thread for attaching the camera to a tripod and the mono speaker, and that's your lot as regards features and functionality.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this Review were taken using the 16 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 6Mb.

In terms of the FT20's low light performance, grain is already evident throughout the image at the base ISO 100 setting, with overall detail beginning to noticeably soften at ISO 200. It's best stick at ISO 100 if at all possible for a 'clean' image, although we'd be fairly happy shooting up to and including ISO 400 if pushed. ISO 800 and 1600 are just too noisy for regular use, which rather limits the FT20's low-light capability.

Images from the FT20 are sharp for the most part, displaying even exposure and a satisfactory degree of detail, although in comparison with an interchangeable lens compact camera they inevitably come off looking like they could be sharper still. As we've said, at the end of the day this is a camera for taking snapshots, so don't expect too many miracles.

With that in mind however there's little about the FT20's reliably consistent output that necessitates adjustment in Photoshop, though contrast and brightness levels can be improved on if we're being picky. Lens flare is likewise an occasional problem if shooting in bright sunlight, as is pixel fringing between areas of high contrast, but this isn't anything we hadn't expected in its compact class.

Colours are natural, veering towards warm on occasion - an assessment which is true of Panasonic's Lumix range as a whole, and, should the weather or conditions at the time of shooting be a little dull, the built-in Vivid colour mode can add some visual punch.


There are 5 ISO settings available on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting.

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-FT20 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.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)


The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 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 (100% Crop)


The flash settings on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 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-FT20'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 15 seconds at ISO 100. 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)

Intelligent Resolution

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20's Intelligent Resolution feature either makes a standard image look like a higher resolution one by processing the contour areas, texture areas and smooth areas individually, or it digitally boosts the zoom magnification from 4x to 8x.





i.Zoom On

Color Modes

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 has 4 different color mode options.






Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 camera, which were all taken using the 16.1 megapixel Fine JPEG 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 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 20 second movie is 25.2Mb in size.

Product Images

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Front of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Isometric View

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Isometric View

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera / Turned On

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera / Quick Menu

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu


Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Rear of the Camera / Shooting Mode Menu

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Top of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Bottom of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Side of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Side of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Front of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Front of the Camera

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Memory Card Slot

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20

Battery Compartment


The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 is an affordable rugged compact camera that would be a perfect fit for the rough and tumble of family life, if it wasn't for its disappointingly poor image quality.

It may not offer all the bells and whistles of its substantially more expensive FT4 / TS4 sibling, but the new FT20 still has enough features, build quality and performance to suit life as a take anywhere, use (almost) anywhere pocket camera. Smaller and lighter than most other all-action cameras, the FT20 inherits most of the core features of the previous FT3 model at a much more attractive price-point - indeed, it's one of the cheapest rugged compacts currently on the market.

Unfortunately, although we live with the slightly reduced water- and shock-proof ratings and the more spartan feature-set, the FT20's image quality, or rather lack of it, can't be overlooked. Action camera's by their very nature never seem to produce the best photos, but the FT20 suffers more than most, with unwanted noise and softening of detail apparent even at the base ISO 100 setting. With only a "usable" fastest ISO speed of 400, this severely limits what you can actually capture with the FT20, largely ruling out good shots in more extreme conditions.

Which is a shame, as otherwise the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 largely hits the mark as a capable and affordable rugged camera for the masses. If the photos on our Sample Images page impress you, then the FT20 is a worthy buy - otherwise we'd advise spending more (quite a lot more) to get an action camera that delivers on image quality and specification.

3 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 3.5
Features 3
Ease-of-use 4
Image quality 2.5
Value for money 4

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20 from around the web. »

Rugged, waterproof cameras aren't just for water-sports enthusiasts. They're also well suited to the beach, hikes, ski slopes and even just being casually thrown into a bag, ready to capture a shot at a moment's notice. Panasonic has a fine history of rugged cameras, but while previous models have cost around £300, the FT20 is considerably more affordable.
Read the full review » »

You can't fault the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT20's rugged build quality. It's perfect if you need a go-anywhere pocket camera that you won't fear bashing around or getting wet. However, if picture quality is more important to you than a tough exterior, you might be underwhelmed by its results.
Read the full review » »

The Panasonic Lumix FT20 (aka TS20) is an entry level waterproof camera from Panasonic, and features a wide angle 4x optical zoom lens, 16.1 megapixel sensor, 2.7inch screen, and is also drop proof and freezeproof.
Read the full review » »

If you're looking for a rugged pocket shooter that you can take anywhere without worry, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-TS20 is an inexpensive option. Its lens isn't the sharpest, and noise reduction smears away image detail at higher ISOs, but the camera performs admirably in good light.
Read the full review »



Dimensions (W x H x D) 101.0 x 58.3 x 19.2 mm / (3.98 x 2.30 x 0.76 inch)
Weight Approx. 123g without Battery and SD Memory Card (0.27 lb) / Approx. 142g with Battery and SD Memory Card (0.31 lb)


Camera Effective Pixels 16.1 Megapixels
Sensor Size / Total Pixels / Filter 1/2.33-type CCD sensor / 16.6 Total Megapixels / Primary Color Filter
Aperture F3.9 - 5.7 / 2-Step (F3.9 / 9.0 (W), F5.7 / 13 (T))
Optical Zoom 4.0x
Focal Length f=4.5 - 18.0mm (25 - 100mm in 35mm equiv.) / (29 - 108mm in 35mm equiv. in movie recording)
Extra Optical Zoom (EZ) 5.1x (4:3 / 10M), 7.2x (4:3 / 5M), 9.0x (under 3M)
Intelligent Zoom 8.0x
Lens LUMIX DC VARIO / 11 elements in 10 groups / (5 Aspherical Lenses / 9 Aspherical surfaces / 1 ED Lens)
Optical Image Stabilizer MEGA O.I.S. (On with Active Mode(only for motion picture) / Off)
Digital Zoom 4x
Focusing Area Normal: Wide 50 cm - infinity / Tele 100cm - infinity / Macro / Intelligent AUTO/ motion picture: Wide 5 cm - infinity / Tele 100cm - infinity
AF Assist Lamp Yes
Focus Normal, AF Macro, Zoom Macro / Quick AF (Always On), AF Tracking
AF Metering Face / AF Tracking / 23pt / 1pt / Spot
Shutter Speed approx. 8 - 1/1300 sec


File Format Still Image: JPEG(DCF/Exif2.3) / Motion picture: MP4
Mode Dial / Mode Button Intelligent AUTO, Normal Picture, Sports, Snow, Beach&Surf, Underwater, Miniature Effect, SCN
Still Image Scene Mode Portrait, Soft Skin, Scenery, Panorama Shot, Night Portrait, Night Scenery, Food, Baby1, Baby2, Pet, Sunset, High Sensitivity, Glass Through
Continuous Shooting Mode Full-Resolution Image, approx. 1.3 frames/sec / High-speed Burst Mode: approx. 8 frames/sec / (recorded in 3M for 4:3, 2.5M for 3:2, 2M for 16:9, 2.5M for 1:1)?Max. 80 images
Motion Picture Recording (*2) [HD Video] 1280 x 720 pixels, 25 fps (HD: 10Mbps / MP4) / [STD Video] 640 x 480 pixels, 25 fps (VGA: 4Mbps / MP4)
MP4 (Continuous recordable time [motion pictures]) approx. 100 min (HD)
MP4 (Actual recordable time [motion pictures]) approx. 50 min (HD)
Exposure Auto(Program AE)
Exposure Compensation 1/3 EV step, +/-2 EV
Auto (AE) Bracketing 1/3 -1EV step, Max +/-1EV, 3 frames
Multi-Aspect -
Light Metering Intelligent Multiple
ISO Sensitivity I.ISO / 100 / 200 / 400 / 800 / 1600 / High Sensitivity mode (ISO 1600-6400)
Still Picture Recording [1:1] 3456x3456 (12M) / [4:3] 4608x3456 (16M) / 3648x2736 (10M EZ) / 2560x1920 (5M EZ) / 2048x1536 (3M EZ) / 640x480 (0.3M EZ) / [3:2] 4608x3072 (14M) / [16:9] 4608x2592 (12M)
White Balance Auto / Daylight / Cloudy / Shade / Incandescent / White Set
Color Mode / Color Effect / My color Color Mode : Standard, Black&White, Sepia, Vivid(in normal), Happy (only in iA Mode)
Digital Red Eye Correction (Red-Eye Removal) Yes
Self Timer 2sec / 10sec


Playback Mode Normal Playback, Slideshow, Filtering Playback(Category Playback / Favorites Playback), Calendar Playback
Thumbnails / Zoomed Playback 12,30-thumbnails / Yes
Calendar Display / Dual-Image Playback Yes / No
Set Favorites / Rotate Image Yes / No
DPOF Print Setting / Set Protection Yes / Yes
Resize / Cropping / Aspect Conv. / Leveling Yes / Yes / No / No
Copy / Title Edit / Text Stamp Yes / No / Yes
Video Divide Yes
PictBridge Support Single / Multi / All / Favorites / DPOF


OSD language Japanese, English, German, French, Italian, Spanish


LCD Monitor 6.7cm(2.7") TFT Screen LCD Display (230K dots), AR Coating / Field of View : approx. 100% / Power LCD mode, AUTO Power LCD mode, High Angle Mode
Built-in-Flash Auto, Auto/Red-eye Reduction, Forced On, Slow Sync./Red-eye Reduction, Forced Off, / 0.3 - 4.4m (Wide/ISO Auto), 1.0 - 3.0m (Tele/ISO Auto)
Recording Media Built-in Memory, SD Memory Card, SDHC Memory Card, SDXC Memory Card
Built-in-Memory Approx.70MB
Microphone / Speaker Mono / Mono
Interface AV Output (PAL/NTSC), USB2.0 High speed
Power Li-ion Battery Pack (3.6V, Minimum: 680mAh)
Included Software PHOTOfunSTUDIO 8.0 Standard Edition / Adobe Reader

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%RH 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 [ON].) / - 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. / *2 / - These are standard times taken at a temperature of 23 oC (73.4 oF) and a humidity of 50%RH. / - The time available for recording varies depending on the environment, the interval between recordings, and the manner of use. / - Actual recordable time is the time available for recording when repeating actions such as switching the power supply [ON] / [OFF], starting/stopping recording, zoom operation etc. / *3 / - Motion picture in [MP4] can be recorded continuously for up to 29 minutes 59 seconds. / - Also, motion picture recorded continuously in [MP4] is up to 4 GB.

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