Panasonic Lumix GH5 Review

April 3, 2017 | Mark Goldstein |

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Panasonic Lumix GH5 from around the web. »

While the last couple of GH-series cameras have felt a little like video cameras masquerading as stills camera, the Panasonic Lumix GH5 is a much more rounded piece of kit. It's certainly one of the best 4K camera solutions out there, if not the best, before you start considering dedicated professional video cameras, and that video capability is backed up by a great set of features for the stills photographer.
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The Lumix GH5 is Panasonic’s most powerful mirrorless camera to date and a worthy successor to the GH4, whether you’re shooting stills or movies. It’s fast, flexible and feature-packed, easily taking-on rivals in this category and out-performing virtually anything at its price for video. Like the recent Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II it proves Micro Four Thirds can not only play with the big boys, but beat them in many respects.
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Panasonic’s new professional Lumix GH5, first shown at Photokina 2016, is the update to the GH4/R, and features a new 20 megapixel Micro Four Thirds sensor, in-body 5-axis image stabilisation, a 3.2inch vari-angle touch-screen, and a new 3.6m dot electronic viewfinder. The Panasonic Lumix GH5 will be available from March for £1699 body only, £1899 with the Panasonic 12-60mm f/3.5-5.6 lens, or £2199 with the new Leica 12-60mm f/2.8-4.0 lens.
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The Panasonic Lumix DC-GH5 succeeds the GH4, which upon its release in 2014 held the distinction of being the first interchangeable-lens mirrorless camera to offer 4K video capture. The competition has since caught up, however, and the market now offers a good range of 4K-capable cameras to choose from, with the Fujifilm X-T2, Sony A6500 and Olympus OM-D E-M1 II all being notable alternatives.
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Panasonic teased us for months after first announcing the GH5 at Photokina 2016. Out of the few details they released within the announcement, they would only confirm that this camera would shoot 10-bit 4:2:2 internally in both 24 and 30 frames per second. That’s all they said! Come on Panasonic, we want more!
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