Panasonic Lumix GF7 Review

January 20, 2015 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Panasonic Lumix GF7 is a small and stylish compact system camera designed to take better "selfies". The GF7 features a Micro Four Thirds-sized 16 megapixel Live MOS image sensor, Venus Engine processor, Light Speed AF system with new Low Light AF and Face / Eye Detection AF modes, a tiltable 3" 1040k-dot touchscreen LCD, new hands-free ‘selfie’ and Jump Snap modes, built-in pop-up flash, Wi-Fi and NFC connectivity, Full HD / 50p video recording, 22 Creative Effects and a Creative Panorama mode, time-lapse mode, stop-motion animations, 5.8fps burst shooting, RAW support and an ISO range of 100-25600. The Panasonic GF7 is available in silver or brown in a kit with the standard Lumix G Vario 12-32mm F/3.5-5.6 lens for £429 / $599.

Ease of Use

The Panasonic Lumix GF7 is even smaller and lighter than the previous GF6 model that it replaces, measuring just 106.5 x 64.6 x 33.3 mm and weighing a mere 236g without a lens attached or battery inserted. With the retractable 12-32mm kit lens, the GF7 is actually smaller than the company's own DMC-LX100 fixed-lens compact camera, and can easily be stored inside a coat pocket, making it a great carry-everywhere camera.

The Panasonic Lumix GF7's built-in Wi-Fi functionaility (IEEE 802.11 b/g/n) lets you use your smartphone or mobile device to remotely change the camera settings (focus setting, exposure compensation, ISO, WB and Photo Styles) using the Panasonic Image App. You can fire the shutter button remotely, while the direct uploading function automatically backs up your photos onto a tablet, smartphone, PC, web service, AV device or Panasonic's LUMIX Club Cloud Sync service. The GF7 also features NFC (Near Field Communication) technology (the same technology that's used for mobile payments), which allows you to connect it to a compatible internet enabled device or another NFC-enabled camera by simply tapping them together. Geotagging is also supported, although it's via a smartphone/tablet's GPS Log rather than being built into the camera.

The mechanical button on the top/rear for the GF7's pop-up flash has been retained. Given the small size of the GF7, fitting a built-in flash was no mean feat, as proven by the double-hinged design which is quite a technical achievement. Although not particularly powerful with a guide number of just 6.3, the GF7's flash is perfectly adequate for fill-in effects at close-quarters.

Nearly all of the other the top-mounted controls - including the shutter release, one-touch movie record button, power switch, shooting mode dial and dedicated intelligent Auto button - are grouped tightly together on the right-hand side of the top-plate. There are holes on either side of the pop-up flash for the stereo mic, along with the new Fn1 button on the left. By default, this reconfigurable button activates the wi-fi functions, but it also handily doubles up as a second shutter button when using the camera's Self-shot selfie mode.

Unlike its predecessor, the Panasonic Lumix GF7 doesn't have a proper handgrip, instead relying on a faux-leather textured finish that runs around the front of the camera. This works in tandem with the tactile rubberized thumb-rest on the rear. The GF7 sports an appealing classic design and is extremely well-built despite its entry-level price-point, with a high quality aluminum body, lens mount, and tripod socket, although most of the buttons are made from plastic.

Just like the GF1, GF2, GF3, GF5 and GF6 before it, the GF7 doesn't have a built-in viewfinder, with just the LCD screen on the rear providing a solution for composing your images. A more important consideration is the GF7's continued lack of an external hotshoe, which prevents the use of an optical viewfinder or other accessory. This inability to hold the camera up to your eye makes it more difficult to hand-hold the camera to compose using the LCD screen and still get sharp results using longer focal lengths. As the ability to use different lenses is one of the main selling points of a system camera, the lack of any eye-level finder, optical or electronic, is rather limiting.

Optical image stabilisation on all Panasonic compact system cameras is supplied via the lens, rather than being built-in to the camera body, a key difference between the Panasonic and Olympus systems. Note that the 12-32mm kit lens does offer image stabilisation, but it's turned on and off via main menu system rather than a physical switch on the lens barrel, with three different modes accessible through the GF7's menu system.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7
Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

When enabled, the Panasonic Lumix GF7 automatically compensates for camera shake, which is a slight blurring of the image that typically occurs at slow shutter speeds when the camera is hand held. There are two different modes, Mode 1 is on all the time including image composition and Mode 3 compensates for up and down movements only (which in turn allows you to pan the camera).

Unlike a conventional DSLR camera which uses a phase detection auto-focus system, the GF7 employs the same Contrast AF that is commonly used by compact cameras. Panasonic have published marketing data which suggests that the GF7's Light Speed AF system is as fast, if not faster, than a typical DSLR camera's, with a claimed speed of just 0.09 second when used with certain lenses,. In practice we noticed very little difference in speed between the GF7 and a DSLR, and there were also very few occasions when the GF7 failed to lock onto the subject, especially when using the centre AF point, and even in low light thanks to the camera's new ability to focus in -4EV of light. There are a wide range of AF modes on offer, including multiple-area AF with up to 23 focus areas, 1-area AF with a selectable focus area, Face Detection, AF Tracking and Pinpoint. The GF7 also has a useful Quick AF function that begins focusing as soon as you point the camera.

The start-up time from turning the Lumix GF7 on to being ready to take a photo is very impressive at less than 0.5 seconds. It takes about 1 second to store a JPEG image, allowing you to keep shooting as they are being recorded onto the memory card - there is a barely perceptible LCD blackout between each image. Storing a single RAW image takes around 4 seconds, but thankfully it doesn't lock up the camera in any way - you can use the menu system or shoot another image while the first file is being written to memory. The Panasonic Lumix GF7 has a good Burst mode which enables you to take 5.8fps or 5fps with auto-focus tracking for an unlimited number of JPEG images at the highest image quality, or 7 RAW images. There is a much faster 40fps option, but it's only available if you use the electronic shutter (and focus and exposure are fixed at the first frame).

On the front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 is a tiny focus-assist and self-timer indicator lamp, lens release button and the lens mount. On the bottom is a metal tripod socket, importantly in-line with the middle of the lens barrel, and the shared battery compartment and SD/SDHC/SDXC memory card slot. Disappointingly the GF7 only manages just over 200 shots using the supplied DMW-BLH7E 7.2V 680mAh rechargeable Li-ion battery, so you'll need to buy at least one more spare battery to see you through a busy day's shooting.

On the right-hand side are ports for the HDMI and AV Out/Digital connections, with protruding metal eyelets on either side of the body for the supplied camera strap. Unfortunately, Panasonic don't include a HDMI cable as standard in the box, which means that you'll have to purchase one separately to take advantage of this camera's HD connectivity. On the left of the camera are three tiny holes for the microphone.

The Panasonic Lumix GF7's dedicated shooting mode dial provides access to the usual selection of Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter Priority, and Manual modes for the more experienced photographers. An optional exposure meter can be displayed in the P/A/S/M shooting modes which graphically shows the relationship between shutter speed and aperture, with a color-coded warning that alerts users when the settings are not in the proper range. The more beginner-friendly Scene modes (over 20 available, all with helpful on-screen explanations) are also accessed via the shooting mode dial. One scene mode particularly worthy of mention is the Peripheral Defocus option, which makes it easy for beginners to achieve a blurred background / sharp subject effect without having to understand what apertures are. Sadly the GF6's Custom modes, which allowed you to configure your favourite camera settings and quickly access them, have been removed from this new model to make way for three scene modes (Portrait, Child and Scenery).

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7
Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

The GF7's range of Creative Controls, denoted by an artist's palette, has been further expanded from 19 options to 22 on the GF7 - you can see examples on the Image Quality page. You can also fine-tune each effect via a series of simple on-screen sliders for color, saturation and contrast, complete with a real-time preview of your changes. The camera even provides filter recommendations and on-screen scene guides.

Accessed via the dedicated iA button on top of the camera, Intelligent Auto mode tries to make things as easy as possible for the complete beginner. It allows you to point and shoot the camera without having to worry about choosing the right scene mode or settings. Intelligent Auto Mode automatically determines a number of key criteria when taking a picture, including selecting the most appropriate scene mode (from 5 commonly used presets) and ISO speed, and turning face detection (up to 15 faces), image stabilization and quick auto-focus on.

The Intelligent Auto Plus Mode also includes Intelligent Exposure, which increases exposure only in the under-exposed areas of the image, Digital Red-eye, which automatically detects and removes red-eye, and AF Tracking, which continually tracks a moving subject and keeps it in focus, without you having to hold the shutter button halfway down as on most other cameras.

The Intelligent Resolution mode makes a standard image look like a higher resolution one by processing the contour areas, texture areas and smooth areas individually. There are three available strengths - low, standard and high - and an Extended option which increase the zoom range. Despite all the clever behind-the-scenes processing, it's fairly easy to tell which image was taken with Intelligent Resolution turned on and which one with it turned off due to unwanted artifacts appearing, particularly if viewing onscreen at 100% magnification. While the difference isn't quite so apparent on a print up to A3 in size, we're not convinced enough to recommend regularly using it.

Intelligent Dynamic adjusts the exposure setting to record more detail in the highlights and shadows, with three strengths available - low, standard and high. It's actually very effective for high-contrast scenes when the camera tends to blow-out the highlights and block-up the shadows. The GF7 also has an HDR mode, which combines 3 frames taken at different exposures to create a single image with increased dynamic range, while the Panorama mode allows you to take panoramic images very easily by 'sweeping' with the camera and even apply creative effects.

The Panasonic Lumix GF7 offers 1080p HD 1920 x 1080 movies and 720p HD 1280 x 720 movies at 60/50/24fps (NTSC/PAL) in the AVCHD (MPEG-4/H.264) format. In addition it can also record MP4 movies at 1080p HD 1920x1080, 720p 1280x720 and VGA 640x480 pixels at 60/50/30/25fps, useful as this format can currently be shared more easily.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7
Tilting LCD Screen

There's a useful wind cut function which blocks out most of the noise from background wind. The thumb-operated dedicated movie button on the top of the camera makes it simple to start record video footage at whatever quality level is currently selected. The HDMI port allows you to connect the GF7 to a high-def TV set, but only if you purchase the optional HDMI mini-cable. You can extract a frame from a movie during playback and save it as a small still image.

The Panasonic GF7's Intelligent Auto mode works for movies as well as for still photos. Simply press the iA button on top of the camera, then the Movie Record button. The Intelligent Scene Selector automatically determines the most suitable Scene mode from five options - Portrait, Scenery, Low Light and Close-up or Normal modes. Face Detection automatically detects a face in the frame and adjusts the focus, exposure, contrast, and skin complexion. Intelligent Exposure continually checks the ambient light level and adjusts the exposure setting as conditions change to prevent blown highlights and blocked shadows. The Optical Image Stabilizer helps prevent blurring from hand-shake when using a compatible lens.

You can use any zoom lens during recording with focusing set as for still images. On the negative side, you'll find that if you choose continuous auto-focus, areas of the video will be blurred before becoming sharp again as the camera tries to refocus. On a more positive note, the the GF7 is quite fast at re-focusing (although not as fast as for still images), and having this system is much better than not being able to auto-focus at all, as with most current DSLR cameras that offer video recording. Hand-holding the GF7 during movie recording inevitably leads to obvious shake, despite the optical image stabilizer on compatible lenses, so for best results you'll need a dedicated video tripod. One great benefit of the touch-screen control system is that Touch Auto Focusing is available in movie recording, enabling pro-level rack-like focusing simply by pointing at the subject on the LCD screen. The new Snap Movie mode allows you to record short clips (2, 4, 6 or 8 secs) and apply pull-focus and various fade effects.

The rear of the Panasonic GF7 is dominated by the large 3 inch LCD screen. The 1040K pixel, high-resolution screen coped admirably with the majority of lighting conditions, aided by an anti-reflective coating. The LCD operates at 60fps, twice the usual speed, which helps make it relatively flicker-free. The Auto Power LCD function automatically detects the current lighting conditions and boosts the LCD backlighting by up to 40% when shooting outdoors in bright sunshine, helping to keep the screen visible, although the lack of an optical viewfinder is a hindrance on the rare occasions that the rear LCD is difficult to see.

The re-designed screen tilts through 180 degrees, which allows you to hold the camera at arms length and see yourself in the monitor, making self-portraits using the dedicated Self-Shot shooting mode much easier. The tilting screen is also very useful as a waist-level viewfinder for more candid shots, although it isn't so useful for for overhead shots, unlike the GF6's more flexible (but bulkier) hinged design.

The Panasonic Lumix GF7 has a range of modes that make it easier to take better "selfies". Flip the LCD screen fully up to face forwards, and the camera automatically activates the self-shot mode, with a range of options (Soft Skin, Defocusing, Slimming Mode) to help improve the shot, and a number of ways (shutter, touch, Buddy Shutter Mode (two faces next to each other), Face Shutter Mode (wave your hand in front of your face)) to start taking it. You can take up to 4 selfies at once, either immediately or with a 3/10 second timer. If you have a smartphone, you can even use the innovative Jump Snap mode, where the camera automatically uses the acceloremeter in your phone to detect the highest point of your jump and take a hands-free picture!

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7
The Panasonic Lumix GF7 In-hand

The GF7 has a touchscreen interface, with an attractive user interface that's easy on the eye. Panasonic have wisely restricted the amount of things that you can do by interacting with the screen, and indeed you can still operate most things on the camera without having to push and prod the LCD at all. But you would be missing out on a lot of genuinely useful functionality that really improves the shooting experience.

The most immediately noticeable function is the ability to use the 1-area AF mode to focus on your main subject simply by touching it on the LCD. If the subject then moves, the GF7 cleverly follows it around the screen using the the AF tracking function. If the subject exits the frame entirely, simply recompose and tap it again to start focusing. Impressive stuff that makes focusing on off-center subjects fast and intuitive. It is a little too easy to accidentally press the screen and set the focus point to the wrong area for the current subject, but a press of the Quick Menu button will center the AF point (or you can turn this feature off altogether).

The size of the AF point itself can also be changed via an interactive onscreen slider or the rear scroll wheel. If Face Detection is enabled, the 1-area AF point can be manually set to a person's eye to help ensure that the most important part of a portrait is in focus. If Multi-area AF rather than 1-area AF is enabled, then you can select a group of 4, 5 or 6 AF points from 9 different areas, again providing some manual control over what is traditionally a rather hit and miss affair. The Pinpoint AF auto-focus area mode allows you to touch the area of the frame where your subject is, whereupon said area gets magnified in order to allow you to set the focus point with pinpoint accuracy using a second touch. While this method is obviously slower than the others, it can be very useful when shooting, say, a portrait with shallow depth of field where you will want to make sure focus is on the subject’s eyes rather than her nose, ears or eyebrows.

When Intelligent Auto is switched on, the Panasonic Lumix GF7 changes the scene mode used when you touch the subject, for example selecting portrait mode if you touch a face and macro mode if you touch a close-up flower. If you prefer to manually focus rather than use the very responsive auto-focus system, you can magnify any part of the subject by 1x, 5x or 10x by simply dragging the image around the screen. The final touchscreen ability from an image composition point of view is the ability to release the shutter, with a small icon on the right hand screen enabling this functionality, and then a single on-screen tap all that's required to take the picture.

All of the menu options can be changed via the touchscreen interface. You can also control image playback by touching the screen, with the ability to tap a thumbnail to see the full-size version, scroll through your images by dragging them from side to side, and magnifying them up to 16x.

Hiding underneath the LCD screen when it's closed is the new Rec Setting Reset button. As the name suggests, this quickly returns the camera to its factory default settings, which is fairly useful if you've inadvertently changed some of the settings and don't know how to change them back, although an option to reset just the last changed setting, rather than all of them, would have been useful.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7
Top of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

To the right of the LCD screen is a simple control layout, with a self-explanatory Playback button at the top. Once you have captured a photo, the Panasonic Lumix GF7 has an average 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 thumbnails (up to 30 onscreen at the same time and in a Calendar view), zoom in and out up to 16x magnification, view slideshows, delete, protect, trim, resize, copy and rotate an image. You can also select favourite images, change an image's aspect ratio, divide a video and set the print order. The Clear Retouch function quickly and accurately removes any unwanted objects or figures in an image by just tracing over them with your fingertip.

Underneath is a traditional 4-way navigation D-Pad system with Menu/Set button in the centre. Pressing left, up, right and down on the D-Pad buttons selects AF Mode, Exposure Compensation, White Balance and Burst / Self-timer options respectively.

A circular scroll wheel surrounds the Panasonic Lumix GF7's D-Pad. This wheel is used for, amongst other things, changing the aperture and shutter speed by turning from left to right and back again. This is a common feature found on other high-end compacts and entry-level DSLR cameras, so you'll be right at home if you've used a DSLR before - more basic compact camera users will need to get used to using this wheel.

The main menu system on the Panasonic Lumix GF7 is straight-forward to use and is accessed by pressing the Menu/Set button in the middle of the navigation D-Pad. There are five main menus represented by large icons, Record, Motion Picture, Custom, Setup and Playback. As an indication of how configurable the GF7 is, the Custom menu has 35 different options, allowing you to fine-tune this camera to suit your way of working. If you have never used a digital camera before, or you're upgrading from a more basic model, reading the easy-to-follow manual before you start is a good idea. Unfortunately Panasonic have only chosen to supply a basic guide in printed format, with the full manual only available as a PDF on the product CD.

Underneath the D-Pad is a combined Q. Menu/Delete/Reset button, the former providing quick access to most of the principal controls via an onscreen menu. Depending on the current shooting mode, this displays up to 13 options that can all be changed via the touch-screen. You can also configure it to include up to 10 out of 19 available settings simply by dragging and dropping the onscreen icons. You can still access all of these options from the main menu system too if you wish.

Finally, the Display button toggles detailed settings information about each picture on and off, such as the ISO rating and aperture / shutter speed. There's a small brightness histogram available during shooting and RGBY histogram during playback if enabled in the menu, and you can also turn on guide-lines to help with composition and flashing highlights which indicate any over-exposed areas of the image.

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 7Mb.

The Panasonic Lumix GF7 produced images of excellent quality during the review period. It produces noise-free images at ISO 100 to 800, with limited noise starting to appear at ISO 1600. ISO 3200 exhibits quite visible noise and loss of fine detail, and the faster settings of ISO 6400 and 12800 are even noisier but still usable. The fastest setting of ISO 25600 looks good on the specifications sheet but awful in reality.

The images were a little soft straight out of the camera at the default sharpening level and ideally require further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera setting if you don't like the default results. The large number of Creative Controls and Photo Styles allow you to quickly and easily customise the look of the camera's JPEG images. The pop-up flash worked well indoors, with no red-eye and good overall exposure.

The night photograph was excellent, with the maximum shutter speed of 60 seconds allowing you to capture plenty of light. We struggled to see any differences between the Intelligent Resolution settings, but Intelligent D-range is an effective feature for capturing more detail in the shadows and highlights, as is the HDR mode. The clever Panorama mode allows you to take panoramic images very easily by 'sweeping' with the camera, with the ability to apply one of the creative filters.


There are 9 ISO settings available on the Panasonic Lumix GF7. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting, with JPEG on the left and RAW on the right:



ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

iso100.jpg iso100raw.jpg

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso200.jpg iso200raw.jpg

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso400raw.jpg

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso800.jpg iso800raw.jpg

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

iso1600.jpg iso1600raw.jpg

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

iso3200.jpg iso3200raw.jpg

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

iso6400.jpg iso6400raw.jpg

ISO 12800 (100% Crop)

ISO 12800 (100% Crop)

iso12800.jpg iso12800raw.jpg

ISO 25600 (100% Crop)

ISO 25600 (100% Crop)

iso25600.jpg iso25600raw.jpg

File Quality

The Panasonic Lumix GF7 has 2 different JPEG 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.

Fine (6.86Mb) (100% Crop)

Normal (3.25Mb) (100% Crop)

quality_fine.jpg quality_normal.jpg

RAW (18.9Mb) (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 further sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop. You can also change the in-camera sharpening level by tweaking the Photo Styles, with five different settings available.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)

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


The flash settings on the Panasonic Lumix GF7 are Auto, Auto/Red-eye Reduction, Forced Flash On, Slow Sync./Red-eye Reduction and Forced Flash Off. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off (24mm)

Flash On (24mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off (64mm)

Flash On (64mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots. As you can see, neither the Flash On setting or the Red-Eye Reduction option 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 Panasonic Lumix GF7 maximum shutter speed is 60 seconds and there's also a Bulb option for exposures up to 4 minutes long, which is excellent news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 15 seconds at f/5.6 at ISO 200. 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 (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg

Image Stabilisation

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7 has an antishake mechanism which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, we took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the same settings. The first shot was taken with the stabilizer turned off, the second with it turned on. As you can see, with image stabilisation turned on, the images are sharper than when it's turned off.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Image Stabilisation Off (100% Crop)

Image Stabilisation On (100% Crop)

1/20th / 24mm antishake1.jpg antishake1a.jpg
1/8th / 64mm antishake2.jpg antishake2a.jpg

Intelligent Resolution

The Panasonic Lumix GF7's Intelligent Resolution feature identifies outlines, texture areas and soft gradation areas of the image and then automatically optimizes the edges and detailed texture areas while using noise reduction to make the soft gradation areas smoother. There are four available strengths - low, standard, high and extended.



intelligent_resolution_off.jpg intelligent_resolution_1.jpg



intelligent_resolution_2.jpg intelligent_resolution_3.jpg

Intelligent Dynamic

The Panasonic Lumix GF7's Intelligent Dynamic mode adjusts the exposure setting to record more detail in the highlights and shadows, with three strengths available - low, standard and high.



intelligent_drange_off.jpg intelligent_drange_1.jpg



intelligent_drange_2.jpg intelligent_drange_3.jpg


In the HDR mode the Panasonic Lumix GF7 combines 3 frames taken at different exposures to create a single image with increased dynamic range.



hdr_off.jpg hdr_on.jpg

Photo Styles

Panasonic's Photo Styles, similar to Nikon's Picture Styles, Canon's Picture Controls and Olympus' Picture Modes, are preset combinations of different sharpness, contrast, saturation and noise reduction settings. The six available Photo Styles are shown below in the following series, which demonstrates the differences. There is also a Custom option so that you can create your own look.



photo_style_01.jpg photo_style_02.jpg



photo_style_03.jpg photo_style_04.jpg



photo_style_05.jpg photo_style_06.jpg


The Panasonic Lumix GF7 has an extensive range of creative Filters with 22 different options on offer.



filter_01.jpg filter_02.jpg

Old Days

High Key

filter_03.jpg filter_04.jpg

Low Key


filter_05.jpg filter_06.jpg


Dynamic Monochrome

filter_07.jpg filter_08.jpg

Rough Monochrome

Silky Monochrome

filter_09.jpg filter_10.jpg

Impressive Art

High Dynamic

filter_11.jpg filter_12.jpg

Cross Process

Toy Effect

filter_13.jpg filter_14.jpg

Toy Pop

Bleach Bypass

filter_15.jpg filter_16.jpg

Miniature Effect

Soft Focus

filter_17.jpg filter_18.jpg


Star Filter

filter_19.jpg filter_20.jpg

One Point Color


filter_21.jpg filter_22.jpg

Multiple Exposure

The Panasonic Lumix GF7's Multiple Exposure mode combines two or three different pictures to create one composite image.

Multiple Exposure



The Panasonic Lumix GF7 allows you to take panoramic images very easily by 'sweeping' with the camera. The camera does all the processing and stitching. In addition many of the Creative Filter effects can also be applied to panorama shots in the Creative Panorama mode.

Panorama with the Dynamic Monochrome Filter

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Panasonic Lumix GF7 camera, which were all taken using the 16 megapixel Fine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Panasonic Lumix GF7 enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Panasonic RAW (RW2) samples for you to download (thumbnail images shown below are not 100% representative).

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 50fps in the AVCHD format. Please note that this 14 second movie is 48Mb in size.

Product Images

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Lens Attached

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Flash Raised

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7


Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Image Displayed

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Turned On

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Main Menu

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Quick Menu

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Wi-Fi Menu

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Tilting LCD Screen

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Tilting LCD Screen

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Tilting LCD Screen

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Rear of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 / Tilting LCD Screen

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Top of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Bottom of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Side of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Side of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Front of the Panasonic Lumix GF7

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Memory Card Slot

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7

Battery Compartment


Smaller, lighter and better looking than its predecessor, the new Panasonic Lumix GF7 is an excellent compact system camera that's particularly well-suited to its target audience of smartphone/entry-level compact camera owners looking for better image quality and more features.

The GF7's increased focus on taking better selfies is no gimmick, with the tilting screen and a range of genuinely useful modes on offer to make it easier to take them, improve them and share them. If selfies aren't your thing, the Panasonic Lumix GF7 also has a wealth of other functionality that has trickled down from models much higher up the range, while the 16 megapixel sensor (as used in the GX7) offers excellent image quality.

The GF7 produces excellent still photos. Images shot at ISO 100-1600 are clean, with a little noise appearing at 3200 and more at the still very usable setting of 6400. ISO 12800 is best reserved for resizing and smaller prints, while the top speed of 25600 is only really for emergency use. Videographers are very well catered for too, making the GF7 a versatile camera whichever format you choose to shoot in.

There are a few things that we don't like about the GF7. It continues to lack a flash hot shoe, accessory port, viewfinder and dedicated ISO button, all of which will probably make more experienced photographers look elsewhere, as will the removal of the creative movie mode and custom 1/2 modes on the shooting mode dial, while the mediocre 200 shot battery life is a disappointment for everyone.

So while the Panasonic Lumix GF7 mainly seems to be trying to attract the attention of the selfie crowd, its actually a feature-rich camera that takes excellent pictures and which can easily be stored in a coat pocket with the supplied 12-32mm kit lens fitted. If you need a flash or viewfinder, the Lumix GM5 is a better fit, but otherwise the new Panasonic Lumix GF7 is the best GF-series model yet, selfie or no selfie...

4.5 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Panasonic Lumix GF7.

Canon EOS M

The Canon EOS M is a new compact system camera that boasts 18 megapixels, full 1080p high-definition videos with continuous auto-focusing, and a touch-screen interface. Other key features of the EOS M include a 3-inch LCD screen with 1,040k dot resolution, ISO range of 100-25,600, and a flash hotshoe. Is Canon's new mirrorless model a real contender? Read our Canon EOS M review to find out...

Fujifilm X-A1

The Fujifilm X-A1 is a new entry-level compact system camera. The retro-styled X-A1 offers a 16 megapixel APS-C sensor, built-in flash and hotshoe, wi-fi connectivity, 5.6fps burst shooting, tilting LCD screen and Full HD video recording. Read our in-depth Fujifilm X-A1 review now...

Kodak Pixpro S-1

The venerable Kodak name is back with the Pixpro S-1, a Micro Four Thirds compact system camera. Boasting a 16 megapixel CMOS sensor, 3-inch 920k-dot articulated LCD, sensor-shift image stabilisation and Full HD video recording capabilities, can the first-generation Kodak Pixpro S-1 compete with its more well-established rivals? Read our in-depth Kodak Pixpro S-1 review to find out...

Nikon 1 J4

The Nikon 1 J4 is the latest mid-range model in Nikon's compact system camera line-up. The J4 offers 18 megapixels, 20fps burst shooting with continuous autofocusing, Full HD 60p video capture and built-in Wi-Fi connectivity. Read our in-depth Nikon 1 J4 review now...

Olympus E-PL7

The Olympus E-PL7 is a new compact system camera aimed at the discerning fashionista. Also known as the PEN Lite, the EPL7 boasts a 3 inch 180-degree tilting LCD display, full 1080p HD movies, and an extensive range of creative filters. Read our in-depth Olympus E-PL7 review to find out if it offers both substance and style...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GM5

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-GM5 is a tiny interchangeable lens camera complete with an electronic viewfinder and a flash hotshoe. Can the Panasonic GM5 challenge the likes of the Samsung NX Mini and the Sony A5100? Read our full Panasonic Lumix DMC-GM5 review, complete with full-size JPEG and RAW sample images to find out...

Pentax Q7

The new Pentax Q7 is the smallest compact system camera on the market. Offering a new 1/1.7"-type back-illuminated CMOS sensor, improved low-light auto focus and an upgraded Shake Reduction mechanism, can the Q7 compete with its bigger rivals? Read our Pentax Q7 review to find out...

Samsung NX3000

The Samsung NX3000 is a well-appointed new entry-level compact system camera. Featuring a 20 megapixel APS-C sensor, full 1080p video, ISO 100-25,600, a 3 flip-up screen, 5fps continuous shooting and Wi-fi / NFC connectivity, all for just £350 / $529, is this the best budget mirrorless camera? Read our Samsung NX3000 review to find out...

Sony A5100

The Sony A5100 is an exciting new mid-range compact system camera. The Sony A5100 certainly packs quite a punch, featuring a 24 megapixel APS-C sensor, Fast Hybrid AF system, 1080p HD movies with XAVC S support, 3 inch tilting touch-screen, 6fps burst shooting, built-in wif-fi/NFC connectivity, and a pop-up flash. Read our in-depth Sony A5100 review, complete with sample JPEGs, RAW files and movies...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Panasonic Lumix GF7 from around the web. »

Panasonic's GF series compact system cameras are aimed at novice photographers, but since the introduction of the super-small Panasonic GM series, the GF range has taken a bit of a back seat. But now Panasonic has refreshed the GF series with the GF7, which the company says is replacing the GF6 (although the older model will continue to be on sale for a short while).
Read the full review » »

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF7 is the latest entry level mirrorless camera from Panasonic, and along with a redesigned body, features a 16 megapixel sensor, 3inch tilting touch screen and built in Wi-Fi. It's available with the new compact 12-32mm f/3.5-5.6 lens with Mega optical image stabilisation, and updates the GF6 which will stay on the market.
Read the full review »


TYPE Type Digital Single Lens Mirrorless camera
Recording media SD Memory Card, SDHC Memory Card, SDXC Memory Card (Compatible with UHS-I standard SDHC / SDXC Memory Cards)
Image sensor size 17.3 x 13.0 mm (in 4:3 aspect ratio)
Lens mount Micro Four Thirds mount
Total pixels 16.84 Megapixels
Camera effective pixels 16.00 Megapixels
Color filter Primary color filter
Dust reduction system Supersonic wave filter
RECORDING SYSTEM Recording file format Still image JPEG (DCF, Exif 2.3), RAW, MPO (When attaching 3D lens in Micro Four Thirds system standard)
Motion picture AVCHD (Audio format: Dolby Digital 2ch), MP4 (Audio format AAC 2ch)
Aspect ratio 4:3, 3:2, 16:9, 1:1
Image quality RAW, RAW+Fine, RAW+Standard, Fine, Standard/MPO+Fine / MPO+Standard (with 3D lens in Micro Four Thirds system standard)
Color Space sRGB, AdobeRGB
File size(Pixels) Still Image [4:3] 4592x3448(L) / 3232x2424(M) / 2272x1704(S) / 1824x1368 (When attaching 3D lens in Micro Four Third system standard)/[3:2] 4592x3064(L) / 3232x2160(M) / 2272x1520(S) / 1824x1216 (When attaching 3D lens in Micro Four Third system standard)/[16:9] 4592x2584(L) / 3840x2160(M) / 1920x1080(S) / 1824x1024 (When attaching 3D lens in Micro Four Third system standard)/[1:1] 3424x3424(L) / 2416x2416(M) / 1712x1712(S) / 1712x1712 (When attaching 3D lens in Micro Four Third system standard)
Motion picture*1 MP4*2 [Full HD] 1920x1080 60p, 28Mbps (sensor output is 60fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 30p, 20Mbps (sensor output is 30fps)/[HD] 1280x720 30p, 10Mbps (sensor output is 30fps)/[VGA] 640x480 30p, 4Mbps (sensor output is 30fps)
MP4*2:PAL area [Full HD] 1920x1080 50p, 28Mbps (sensor output is 50fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 25p, 20Mbps (sensor output is 25fps)/[HD] 1280x720 25p, 10Mbps (sensor output is 25fps)/[VGA] 640x480 25p, 4Mbps (sensor output is 25fps)
AVCHD*3 [Full HD] 1920x1080 60p, 28Mbps (sensor output is 60fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 60i, 17Mbps (sensor output is 60fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 60i, 24Mbps (sensor output is 30fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 24p, 24Mbps (sensor output is 24fps)
AVCHD*3:PAL area [Full HD] 1920x1080 50p, 28Mbps (sensor output is 50fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 50i, 17Mbps (sensor output is 50fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 50i, 24Mbps (sensor output is 25fps)/[Full HD] 1920x1080 24p, 24Mbps (sensor output is 24fps)
Continuous recordable time (Motion picture) AVCHD [FHD/60i, FHD/50i]: Approx. 80 min with H-FS12032/AVCHD [FHD/60i, FHD/50i]: Approx. 80 min with H-PS14042/AVCHD [FHD/60i, FHD/50i]: Approx. 80 min with H-FS35100
Actual recordable time (Motion picture) AVCHD [FHD/60i, FHD/50i]: Approx. 40 min with H-FS12032/AVCHD [FHD/60i, FHD/50i]: Approx. 40 min with H-PS14042/AVCHD [FHD/60i, FHD/50i]: Approx. 40 min with H-FS35100
WiFi FUNCTION WiFi IEEE 802.11b/g/n, 2412 MHz - 2462 MHz (1-11 ch), Wi-Fi / WPA / WPA2, Infrastructure mode
QR Code Connection Yes
Password-less connection Yes (ON / OFF selectable)
FOCUS Type Contrast AF system
Focus mode AFS (Single) / AFF (Flexible) / AFC (Continuous) / MF
AF mode Face/Eye Detection / Tracking / 23-Area / 1-Area / Pinpoint/(Full area touch is available)
AF detective range EV -4 - 18 (ISO100 equivalent)
AF assist lamp Yes
AF lock Set the Fn button in custom menu to AF lock
Others One Shot AF, Shutter AF, Half Press Release, Quick AF, Continuous AF (during motion picture recording), AF+MF, MF Assist, Touch MF Assist, Focus Peaking, Touch AF/AE Function, Touch Shutter
EXPOSURE CONTROL Light metering system 1728-zone multi-pattern sensing system
Light metering mode Multiple / Center Weighted / Spot
Metering range EV 0 - 18 (F2.0 lens, ISO100 equivalent)
Exposure mode Program AE, Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Priority AE, Manual,
ISO sensitivity (Standard Output Sensitivity) Auto / Intelligent ISO / 100 (Extended) / 200 / 400 / 800 / 1600 / 3200 / 6400 / 12800 / 25600 (Changeable to 1/3 EV step)/(Up to ISO3200 in motion picture recording)
Exposure compensation 1/3 EV step ±5EV (±3EV for motion picture)
AE lock Set the Fn button in custom menu to AE lock
AE bracket 3, 5, 7 frames in 1/3, 2/3 or 1 EV Step, Max. ±3 EV, single/burst
WHITE BALANCE White balance Auto / Daylight / Cloudy / Shade / Incandescent / Flash / White Set 1, 2 / Color temperature setting
White balance adjustment Blue/Amber bias, Magenta/Green bias
Color temperature setting 2500-10000K in 100K
White balance bracket 3 exposures in blue/amber axis or in magenta/green axis
SHUTTER Type Electronically-controll focal-plane shutter / Electronic shutter
Shutter speed Still image: Time (Max. 60 second), 1/16,000 - 60/Motion picture: 1/16,000 - 1/25
Self timer 10sec, 3 images / 2sec / 10sec
SCENE GUIDE Still image Portrait (mode dial) / Kids (mode dial) / Scenery (mode dial) / Silky Skin / Backlit Softness / Relaxing Tone / Bright Blue Sky / Romantic Sunset Glow / Vivid Sunset Glow / Glistening Water / Clear Nightscape / Cool Night Sky / Warm Glowing Nightscape / Artistic Nightscape / Glittering Illuminations / Handheld Night Shot / Clear Night Portrait / Soft Image of a Flower / Appetizing Food / Cute Dessert / Freeze Animal Motion / Clear Sports Shot / Monochrome
Motion picture Portrait (mode dial) / Kids (mode dial) / Scenery (mode dial) / Silky Skin / Backlit Softness / Relaxing Tone / Bright Blue Sky / Romantic Sunset Glow / Vivid Sunset Glow / Clear Nightscape / Cool Night Sky / Warm Glowing Nightscape / Artistic Nightscape / Handheld Night Shot / Clear Night Portrait / Appetizing Food / Cute Dessert / Freeze Animal Motion / Clear Sports Shot / Monochrome
PANORAMA SHOT Panorama shot Yes
BURST SHOOTING Burst speed Mechanical shutter: H: 5.8 frames/sec (with AFS), 5 frames/sec (with AFC, in 1-area-focusing AF mode), M: 4 frames/sec (with Live View), L: 2 frames/sec (with Live View)/Electronic shutter: SH: 40 frames/sec, H: 10 frames/sec, M: 4 frames/sec (with Live View), L: 2 frames/sec (with Live View)
Number of recordable images 7 images (When there are RAW files with the particular speed.)/Unlimited consecutive shooting (Except for the SH mode. When there are no RAW files. Depending on the capacity of the memory card.)/39 images (SH mode. When there are no RAW files.)/(depending on memory card size, battery power, picture size, and compression)
FLASH Flash type TTL Built-in-Flash, GN5.6 equivalent (ISO 200・m), GN4.0 equivalent (ISO 100・m), Built-in Pop-up
Flash Mode Auto*, Auto/Red-eye Reduction*, Forced On, Forced On/Red-eye Reduction, Slow Sync., Slow Sync./Red-eye Reduction, Forced Off * For iA, iA+ only.
Synchronization speed Less than 1/50 second
Flash output adjustment 1/3EV step ±2EV
Flash synchronization 1st. Curtain Sync, 2nd Curtain Sync.
REAR MONITOR Type TFT LCD monitor with static touch control, Tiltable monitor
Monitor size 3-inch / 3:2 aspect / Wide viewing angle
Pixels Approx. 1040k dots
Filed of view Approx. 100%
Monitor adjustment Brightness (13 levels), Contrast (13 levels), Saturation (13 levels), Red-Green (21 levels), Blue-Yellow (21 levels)
LIVE VIEW Digital zoom 2x, 4x
Extra Tele Conversion Still image: Max. 2x/Motion picture: 2.4x (FHD), 3.6x (HD), 4.8x (VGA)
Other functions Level Gauge, Real-time Histogram, Guide Lines (3 patterns), Highlight display (Still image / motion picture), Zebra pattern (Still image / motion picture)
DIRECTION DETECTION FUNCTION Direction Detection Function Yes
SELF SHOT Self Shot Mode Yes
Shutter Shutter Button, Touch, Face Shutter, Buddy Shutter
Effect Soft Skin: OFF / Low / Medium / High, Defocusing: OFF / ON, Sliming Mode: OFF / Low / High
FUNCTION BUTTON Fn1, Fn2, Fn3, Fn4, Fn5, Fn6 Wi-Fi / AF/AE Lock / AF-ON / Preview / One Push AE / Touch AE / Level Gauge / Zoom Control / Cursor Button Lock / Photo Style / Filter Select / Aspect Ratio / Picture Size / Quality / Sensitivity / Metering Mode / Focus Mode / i.Dynamic / i.Resolution / HDR / Shutter Type / Flash Mode / Flash Adjust / Ex. Tele Conv. / Digital Zoom / Stabilizer / Snap Movie / Motion Pic. Set / Picture Mode / Silent Mode / Peaking / Histogram / Guide Line / Zebra Pattern / Monochrome Live View / Rec Area / Step Zoom / Zoom Speed / Touch Panel / Restore to Default
PHOTO STYLE Still image and motion picture Standard / Vivid / Natural / Monochrome / Scenery / Portrait / Custom
CREATIVE CONTROL Still image Expressive / Retro / Old Days / High Key / Low Key / Sepia / Monochrome / Dynamic Monochrome / Rough Monochrome / Silky Monochrome / Impressive Art / High Dynamic / Cross Process / Toy Effect / Toy Pop / Bleach Bypass / Miniature Effect / Soft Focus / Fantasy / Star Filter / One Point Color / Sunshine
Motion picture Expressive / Retro / Old Days / High Key / Low Key / Sepia / Monochrome / Dynamic Monochrome / Impressive Art / High Dynamic / Cross Process / Toy Effect / Toy Pop / Bleach Bypass / Miniature Effect / Fantasy / One Point Color
MOTION PICTURE FUNCTION Flicker reduction [1/50] / [1/60] / [1/100] / [1/120] / OFF
PLAYBACK Playback function Normal playback, 30-thumbnail display, 12-thumbnail display, Calendar display, Zoomed playback (Max. 16x), Slideshow (All / Picture Only / Video Only / 3D / Category Selection / Favorite, duration & effect is selectable), Playback Mode (Normal / Picture / Video / 3D Play / Category / Favorite), Location Logging, Clear Retouch, Title Edit, Text Stamp, Video Divide, Time Lapse Video, Stop Motion Video, Resize, Cropping, Rotate, Rotation Display, Favorite, DPOF Print Set, Protect, Face Recognition Edit, Picture Sort, Delete Comfirmation
IMAGE PROTECTION / ERASE Protection Single / Multi, Cancel
Erase Single / Multi / All / Except Favorite
PRINT Direct Print PictBridge compatible
INTERFACE USB USB 2.0 High Speed Multi
HDMI microHDMI TypeD / VIERA Link/Video: Auto / 1080p / 1080i / 720p / 480p (576p in PAL system)/Audio: Stereo
Audio video output Monaural Type, NTSC/PAL, NTSC only for North America/*Check the website of the Panasonic sales company in your country or region for details on the products that are available in your market.
Microphone Stereo, Wind-cut: OFF / Low / Standard / High / AUTO
Speaker Monaural
LANGUAGE OSD language Japanese, English, German, French, Italian, Spanish
POWER Battery Li-ion Battery Pack (7.2V, 680mAh, 4.9Wh) (Included)/Battery Charger
Battery life (CIPA standard) Approx. 230 images with H-FS12032/Approx. 210 images with H-PS14042/Approx. 230 images with H-FS35100
DIMENSIONS / WEIGHT Dimensions (W x H x D) 106.5 x 64.6 x 33.3 mm / 4.2 x 2.55 x 1.32 inch (excluding protrusions)
Weight Approx. 266g / 0.59 lb (SD card, Battery, Body)/Approx. 236g / 0.53 lb (Body only)/Approx. 336g / 0.74 lb (SD card, Battery, H-FS12032 lens included)/Approx. 361g / 0.80 lb (SD card, Battery, H-PS14042 lens included)/Approx. 401g / 0.88 lb (SD card, Battery, H-FS35100 lens included)/Approx. 471g / 1.04 lb (SD card, Battery, H-FS12032 + H-FS35100 lenses included)
OPERATING ENVIRONMENT Operating temperature 0℃ to 40℃ (32°F to 104°F)
Operating humidity 10%RH to 80%RH
STANDARD ACCESSORIES Software PHOTOfunSTUDIO 9.6 PE (Windows XP / Vista / 7 / 8)/SILKYPIX® Developer Studio 4.2 SE (Windows XP / Vista / 7 / 8, Mac OS X v10.5 / v10.6 / v10.7 / v10.8)/LoiLoScope (trial version) (Windows XP / Vista / 7 / 8)
Standard accessories DMC-GF7K Kit/Battery Pack, Battery Charger, USB Connection Cable, Shoulder Strap, DVD-ROM, AC Cable*, Lens Cap/* Depends on the country or region.
Lens Construction 8 elements in 7 groups (3 aspherical lenses, 1 ED lens)
Nano Surface Coating -
Mount Micro Four Thirds mount
Optical Image Stabilizer Yes (MEGA O.I.S.)
Focal Length f=12-32mm (35mm camera equivalent 24-64mm)
Aperture Type 7 diaphragm blades / Circular aperture diaphragm
Maximum Aperture F3.5(Wide) - F5.6(Tele)
Minimum Aperture F22
Closest Focusing Distance 0.20m/0.66ft (at focal lenghts 12-20mm) / 0.30m/0.98ft (at focal lenghts 21-32mm)
Maximum magnification Approx. 0.13x / 0.26x (35mm camera equivalent)
Diagonal Angle of View 84°(Wide) to 37°(TELE)
General Filter Size 37mm / 1.5in
Max. Diameter φ55.5mm / 2.2in
Overall Length Approx. 24mm / 0.94in (from the tip of the lens to the base side of the lens mount)
Weight [g] Approx. 70g (excluding lens cap, lens rear cap )
Weight [oz] Approx. 2.47oz (excluding lens cap, lens rear cap )
NOTE *1 Use a card with SD Speed Class with ""Class4"" or higher.
NOTE *2 Motion picture can be recorded continuously for up to 29 min 59 sec or up to 4 GB.
NOTE *3 Motion picture can be recorded continuously for up to 29 min 59 sec (in Europe and some Asian areas.)

Your Comments

Loading comments…