Pentax X-5 Review

October 24, 2012 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Pentax X-5 is a super-zoom digital bridge camera that looks and feels very much like a DSLR. Featuring a 26x, 22.3-580mm lens with a sensor-shift Shake Reduction system, the X-5 should cover most photographic bases. Also on offer are a 16 megapixel sensor, 1080p HD movies with an HDMI port, electronic viewfinder and a 3-inch tilting LCD screen, fully Manual shooting mode, 10fps burst shooting and a 1cm macro mode. The Pentax X-5 is available in black or silver and has a recommended retail price of £199.99 / $279.99.

Ease of Use

The 16 effective megapixel X-5 is a digital SLR-styled 26x optical zoom camera. It is, in fact, the kind of semi-chunky bridge camera that was all the rage before Compact System Cameras came along and introduced another meeting point between compact user-friendly snapshot and fully-featured DSLR. So, while having such a broad focal range, equivalent to a wide-angle 22.3-580mm in 35mm terms, never fails to come in useful, do we still want another choice of camera that outwardly resembles an entry-level DSLR - yet isn't, in that among other things said lens cannot be swapped?

Sporting a classically DSLR all-black or silver colour scheme as an indicator of a more serious intent, Pentax would argue of course that its X-5 provides the kind of reach that would cost a lot more were you to equip an actual DSLR with comparable lenses - and it would be right. As such it markets itself as an accessible all in one option for those looking for big zoom power in a single, very affordable package.

We'd have been surprised if the X-5 didn't offer HD movie capture and HDMI output, and indeed it does, with video at full HD 1920x1080 pixels and smooth frame rate of 30 fps. There's also a dedicated button for one touch capture on the rear plus a High-speed Movie mode for slow-motion playback and Time-lapse Movie mode for fast-forward playback (both captured at 640x480 pixel resolution). The movies feature can also be selected via the familiar top plate shooting mode dial, and recording commences and ends with either a press of the main shutter release button or the one-touch movie button.

The X-5 additionally features what Pentax is calling its own Intelligent Zoom function, extending coverage to a frankly ridiculous 187.2 times (for a focal length of 4174mm in the 35mm format) equivalent if you don't mind shooting at a VGA resolution. All this and a macro mode that allows photographers to get as close as 1cm from their subject/s and still maintain sharpness. There's no RAW capture here though, despite its bridge model pretensions, merely three quality levels of JPEG: Good, Better and Best. Light sensitivity is however respectably broad, stretching from ISO100 through ISO6400 and incrementally selectable with it.

Pentax X-5 Pentax X-5
Front Rear

Marginally smaller than a budget DSLR with overall dimensions of 86.5x120x106.5mm, grip the X-5 in your right hand, three fingers instinctively snaking around the provided grip while your forefinger hovers above the shutter release button and thumb rests on the rubberised pad at the rear, and the camera feels surprisingly lightweight given its dimensions. It's a rather hefty 507g unloaded, or 599g with battery and SD/SDHC/SDXC or Eye-Fi card. The camera's build is obviously quite plastic-y though, something it also shares with starter DSLRs. The lens is protected by a slip-on plastic cap that can be attached to one of the side lugs for the shoulder strap via the thread provided in the box. Otherwise we can see this cap quickly getting mislaid.

Thankfully for those looking to eschew use of a tripod a zoom of this size is supported by anti shake or rather Pentax's proprietary Shake Reduction, here of the CCD sensor shift variety, built-in gyro sensors detecting external wobble and vibrating the sensor horizontally and vertically at high speed to compensate. Pentax claims this compensation is the equivalent of three stops.

Picture composition is via the rear 3.0-inch tiltable LCD monitor with 460K dots and an anti reflective coating, or the 230k-dot resolution electronic viewfinder with DSLR-like dioptre adjustment dial situated on the left. The LCD monitor is hinged at the bottom and allows the screen to be tilted up and down, but not side to side. The eye relief for said viewfinder juts out quite prominently from the camera back so your nose doesn't squash uncomfortably against the rear screen below. However this means that it does unfortunately clunk against your spectacles, should you happen to be a wearer.

The main shooting options are located with a twist of the familiar bottle-top design mode dial located on the X-5's top plate, next to the housing for the pop-up flash. Sufficiently stiff to avoid accidental jogging from one setting to the next and slotting into place at each option with a definitive click, the X-5, like an entry class DSLR, mixes a choice of the fully automatic with the manually creative.

Suggesting family friendliness is that the most prominent setting is an Auto Picture mode. This, like other Smart Auto or intelligent Auto technology on rivals, compares the scene before the X-5's lens with 16 on board settings - including portrait, landscape, night-time and macro scene options - and theoretically selects the most appropriate for optimal results. In practice too it's reliable, though busy scenes do cause the camera to flutter between options. Adjacent settings on the same dial include a separate scene mode option for non-automatic selection, plus Program and Manual shooting modes, though there's no Aperture-priority or Shutter-prioirty options as you'd perhaps expect.

Pentax X-5 Pentax X-5
Pop-up Flash Tilting LCD Screen

There's further a customizable User mode to which commonly used settings can be attributed (as a default this provides a short cut to the camera's pared-down green - read 'easy' - mode). Also featuring on the dial are a means of accessing movie recording, plus Handheld Night Snap, Sports, Landscape, Portrait, and Scene modes.

Like Pentax's own K-x DSLR, beginners can, by using the above, feel their way gradually into using the camera by utilising it as a point and shoot first and foremost, and then moving onto experimenting with more manual settings as experience and confidence grow. Also like its DSLRs, there is also a extensive array of fun digital effects filters on board, including Toy Camera and Retro options, but here applied in playback mode rather than at the point of capture. Less helpfully, users only get a quick start pamphlet included in the box, the full manual being supplied on CD only - there's also a product CD with MediaImpression 3.5 for PENTAX (Windows version compatible with Windows 7) and MediaImpression 2.1 for PENTAX (Macintosh version compatible with Mac OS X 10.7).

So, as noted, from all angles the X-5 looks and feels distinctly DSLR-like. Viewed lens on, the front is dominated by that whopper of a Pentax branded lens, the surround of which on first glance looks like it features a ridged manual adjustment ring; but sadly this transpires to be fixed rigidly and merely a detail of the design.

Directly above the lens sits the pop up flash, with a dedicated flash button located on the ridge to its right. A press of this will prompt the flash to pop up ready for duty regardless of whether the camera is switched on or not. The X-5 will also provide a text prompt to tell the user to raise the flash should a forced flash setting be selected when the flash isn't raised.

Over at the left hand side of the flash housing is a small window for AF assist lamp and self-timer indicator. Adjacent to this on the forward sloping ridge above the comfortably moulded camera grip we find the large and sufficiently springy shutter release button and, surrounding it, a compact camera-like lever for adjusting the zoom. An infrared remote receiver is built into the hand-grip for use with the optional remote controller accessory.

Whilst that's it for the front of the X-5, the top plate is slightly more interesting. The chief feature here is of course the aforementioned shooting mode dial - and the other two controls are a dedicated button for exposure compensation (a modest adjustment range of +/- 2EV) and the on/off switch, with cheerful green lamp inserted into its centre as a visual indicator that the camera is indeed active. Press this button and with a brief audio flourish the back screen bursts into life, lens extending to maximum wideangle setting ready for the first shot in just over a second - an impressive response by any standards.

Pentax X-5 Pentax X-5
Front Top

Wrap a finger around the zoom lever and that's also near instant in its response; in fact the zoom is so responsive and quick to race through the entirety of its range - just under three seconds from maximum wideangle to extreme telephoto, a timing more usually seen from humbler 10x zoom compacts - that precise control is tricky. With a gentle touch it is possible to progress in baby steps, but this obviously doesn't provide the same degree of control as a manual zoom ring.

A slight disappointment is the fact that the full extent of the optical zoom isn't avaialble in video mode; that's to say the zoom range is effectively limited to 3.2x - 23x. The additional digital/ 'intelligent' zoom is also accessible should you want to go closer still in HD video mode, but as this progressively degrades the image, we'd argue it's best avoided.

Once the user has alighted on the framing that they're happy with, the camera in offering 9-point AF takes just over a second to determine focus and exposure with a half press of its shutter release button. Proceed to take the shot and a full 16 megapixel, best quality resolution photograph is committed to memory - here removable SD/SDHC/SDXC plus wireless-enabled Eye-Fi media - in around two seconds. Again this timing is very respectable for this class of camera, and so in terms of overall responsiveness, zoom aside, we take no issue with the X-5.

Returning momentarily to the shooting mode dial, it's here with a twist to scene mode and a further press of the 'mode' button that makes up part of the cross keys control pad on the camera's back, the user can call up the 19 pre-set options herein. These are displayed as a series of cartoon-ish icons that wouldn't look out of place on a point and shoot compact. Along with the expected landscape, portrait, children and pets optimized options, the X-5 user has a chance via 'digital wide' mode to shoot two shots which are then stitched together in camera along with a broader panorama option. Again, these are the sort of options to be found on Pentax's snapshot compacts.

The rear LCD screen is positioned directly below alternative EVF on the backplate and a small button to its right allows one-touch swapping between the two, with a further self explanatory display button to the rightagain. A press of the latter turns off the basic functional information, calls up a nine zone compositional grid, or adds to the presented information courtesy of a live histogram.

The rest of the controls to the left of the X-5's screen again are a mix of what you'd expect to find on a regular compact and an entry level DSLR. Thus we get a DSLR-style command dial top right of the camera back, a twist of which allows shutter speed and aperture adjustments if shooting in one of the camera's creative modes, then jumping between one function folder and the next if in 'menu' mode or usefully zooming in or out of an image if in playback/review mode.

Pentax X-5 Pentax X-5
Side Memory Card Slot / Battery Compartment

Beneath is the afore-mentioned one-touch Movie Record button and a familiar Playback button. An additional press of the 'mode' button within this setting and the user has access to quite an extensive range of image slideshow and in-camera editing facilities - it's here you'll find the odd small face filter for example - as well as the toy camera and retro options mentioned earlier. Interestingly, and showing that this camera is aimed as much at beginners as anyone else, there is also an image recovery setting to try and retrieve images accidentally deleted.

Underneath the playback button is the set of operational cross keys, with a centrally-located 'OK' button in their midst for implementing any changes once menu items have been tabbed through and selected using said keys (fittingly, the main menu button sits just below). Situated at 12 o'clock within this configuration is a dedicated button for calling up the X-5's self timer options/drive modes (including an impressive 10 images per second for a maximum of 30 images in a single sequence), at three o'clock a manual means of selecting macro mode, at six o'clock the main 'mode' button, whereby for example the scene options are summoned up, and at nine o'clock we find a dedicated button for controlling the flash.

If shooting in Program mode the flash options are auto flash, off, on, auto flash plus red eye reduction, forced flash plus red eye reduction, slow sync flash, and finally slow sync flash with red eye reduction. As we've already noted, if the flash hasn't been manually activated prior to selection, an on-screen prompt tells the use to 'please pop up the flash'; it won't do so automatically.

Just underneath the above keys we have a Menu button, and alongside it the dedicated 'green' (easy) mode button, as found on most other Pentax point and shoots. This doubles up as a handy delete button when in playback mode, to save the user otherwise having to wade through menu screens.

While the right hand side of the X-5, if viewed from the back, is devoid of any controls whatsoever - and features only a lug for attaching the shoulder/neck strap - a feature mirrored at the other side - the left hand flank is where we find a flap protecting a mini HDMI output port plus separate DC-In and AV Out/USB connections.

The bottom of the camera features a centrally located plastic screw thread for attaching a tripod - though it is possible to shoot handheld in daylight and achieve sharp enough results at extreme telephoto - and to its right, and so within the base of the handgrip, we find a joint battery and card compartment protected by a plastic cover with a sliding catch. Battery life is good for 330 shots when using 4 x AA Alkaline batteries, 500 shots with 4 x AA Rechargeable Ni-MH batteries, and a whopping 950 shots with 4 x AA Lithium batteries.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 16 megapixel JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 4.5Mb.

The Pentax Optio X-5 produces images of above average quality. It recorded noise-free images at ISO 100-200, but there's already some noise at the relatively slow speed of ISO 400. ISO 800 and 1600 show progressively more obvious noise and loss of colour, while the fastest settings of ISO 3200 and 6400 are virtually unusable.

The Pentax Optio X-5 handled chromatic aberrations fairly well, with limited purple fringing effects appearing only in high contrast situations. The built-in flash worked well indoors, with no red-eye and good overall exposure, although there's noticeable vignetting at 22.3mm. The night photograph was only adequate, with the maximum shutter speed of 4 seconds not really long enough for most after-dark shots. The Dynamic Range setting didn't have too much effect compared to a standard image.

Anti-shake works very well when hand-holding the camera in low-light conditions or when using the telephoto end of the zoom range. Macro performance is excellent, allowing you to focus as close as 1cm away from the subject. The images were a little soft straight out of the Pentax Optio X-5 at the default sharpening setting and ideally require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera setting.


There are 7 ISO settings available on the Pentax X-5. 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)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)


ISO 6400 (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Pentax X-5's 26x zoom lens provides a focal length of 22.3-580mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.




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 just a little soft at the default sharpening setting. You can change the in-camera sharpening level if you don't like the default look.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)



The Pentax X-5 has 3 different image quality settings available, with Best 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.

Best (4.54Mb) (100% Crop)

Better (2.54Mb) (100% Crop)

Normal (1.53Mb) (100% Crop)  

Chromatic Aberrations

The Pentax X-5 handled chromatic aberrations excellently during the review, with very limited purple fringing present around the edges of objects in high-contrast situations, as shown in the example below.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)


The Pentax X-5 allows you to focus on a subject that is just 1cm away from the camera. 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 Pentax X-5 are Flash-on, Flash-off, Red-eye reduction, Low-speed synchro, and Low-speed synchro + Red-eye. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (22.3mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (22.3mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (580mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (580mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

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

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)

Red-eye Reduction

Red-eye Reduction (100% Crop)

Anti Shake

The Pentax X-5 has a sensor-based anti-shake mechanism, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, I took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the same settings. The first shot was taken with anti shake turned off, the second with it turned on. Here are some 100% crops of the images to show the results. As you can see, with anti shake turned on, the images are much sharper than with anti shake turned off. This feature really does seem to make a difference and could mean capturing a successful, sharp shot or missing the opportunity altogether.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Anti Shake Off (100% Crop)

Anti Shake On (100% Crop)

1/45th / 22.3mm
1/40th / 580mm


The Dynamic Range setting corrects for either highlights, shadows or both, expanding the detail in the image. The effect of turning both on is quite subtle, though, as shown in this example.



Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Pentax X-5 camera, which were all taken using the 16 megapixel Best 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 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 21 second movie is 39.7Mb in size.

Product Images

Pentax X-5

Front of the Camera

Pentax X-5

Front of the Camera / Lens Extended

Pentax X-5

Front of the Camera / Flash Raised

Pentax X-5

Isometric View

Pentax X-5

Isometric View

Pentax X-5

Rear of the Camera

Pentax X-5

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Pentax X-5

Rear of the Camera / Turned On

Pentax X-5

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu


Pentax X-5

Rear of the Camera / Tilting LCD Screen

Pentax X-5
Rear of the Camera / Tilting LCD Screen
Pentax X-5
Rear of the Camera / Tilting LCD Screen
Pentax X-5
Top of the Camera
Pentax X-5
Bottom of the Camera
Pentax X-5
Side of the Camera
Pentax X-5
Side of the Camera
Pentax X-5
Front of the Camera
Pentax X-5
Front of the Camera
Pentax X-5
Memory Card Slot / Battery Compartment


Looking at first glance like a fully-fledged DSLR with its pretend lens ring and hotshoe flash cover, the Pentax X-5 soon reveals itself to be something of a wolf in sheep's clothing, leaning much more to the point-and-shoot end of the compact camera spectrum. Those looking for a fully-featured bridge camera will be disappointed, but for everyone else the X-5 is still appealing, especially given its low price tag.

The X-5 can be viewed as a 'DSLR Lite' for those aspiring photographers who would like more control over their images than a regular compact will allow - and obviously a whopping zoom range to go with it - without a steeply pronounced learning curve. It's arguably easier to use than a compact system or 'hybrid' camera too. The attached big zoom capability, giving amateurs the equivalent reach of a paparazzi, is also eminently affordable, making the X-5 one of the cheaper super-zooms on the market.

Image quality isn't one of the X-5's stand-out highlights, with the typically-sized compact camera sensor inside suffering from obvious noise at relatively low ISO speeds, rather limiting the camera's versatility in low-light situations. Still everything on the camera falls readily to hand, making for both swifter and easier use than flashier alternatives. Ultimately that means that the bargain Pentax X-5 gets a Photography Blog Recommended award - just don't expect all the manual controls that its design so misleadingly hints at...

4 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 3.5
Features 4
Ease-of-use 4
Image quality 3.5
Value for money 4.5


Camera Type Bridge
Type 1/2.33" CMOS
Total Pixels 16.37 megapixels
Effective Pixels 16.0 megapixels

Formats: JPEG (conforms to Exif 2.3), conforms to DCF2.0, DPOF, PRINT Image Matching III

16M(4608x3456), 12M[1:1](3456x3456), 12M[16:9](4608x2592), 7M(3072x2304), 5M(2592x1944), 4M(16:9)(2592x1464), 3M(2048x1536), 2M[16:9](1920x1080),
102(1024x768), 640(640x480)

3 Quality levels of JPEG: good, better, best

Sensitivity Auto, Manual (ISO 100 - 6400)
Shake Reduction Sensor-Shift-Type (SR : Shake Reduction), Dual (SR & Pixel Track SR), High-sensitivity anti-shake mode (Digital SR)
Focal Length

4.0 - 104mm(35mm equivalent focal length: 22.3 - 580mm)

Aperture: F3.1 - F5.9

Digital Zoom

Digital zoom: Approx. 7.2x

Intelligent zoom: Approx. 39x at 7MP, approx. 187.2x at 640 (including optical zoom)

Construction smc PENTAX zoom lens, 12 elements in 9 groups (3 aspherical elements)
Focusing System
Type TTL contrast detection autofocus system

9-point AF, Spot AF, Auto tracking AF

Infinity-landscape, Manual Focus, AF Point switching

Focus Range (automatic)

Standard: 0.4m - infinity (at wide setting), 1.5m - infinity (at tele setting)

Macro: 0.1 - 0.5m(from wide to the middle zoom position)

Super Macro: 0.01m - 0.2m (middle zoom position)

AF assist AF assist lamp at front
Type Electronic Viewfinder, approx. 230K dots.
Diopter adjustment Yes
Type 3.0-inch tiltable LCD with acrylic protection
Resolution approx. 460K dots
Speed 1/1500- 1/4 sec.  4 sec at most (Manual, Night Scene mode setting)
Exposure system
Metering Multi-segment metering, Center-weighted metering, Spot metering
Exposure Modes

Modes: Program, Manual

Scene modes: Auto Picture, USER, Movie, Handheld Night Snap, Sport, Landscape, Portrait, SCN (Flower, Blue Sky, Sunset, Night Scene, Night Scene Portrait, Fireworks, HDR, Surf & Snow, Baby, Kids, Pet, Food, Digital SR, Stage Lighting, Text, Museum, Digital Wide, Digital Panorama, Frame Composite), Green

Compensation ± 2EV (1/3EV steps)
Type Integrated auto flash control

Flash-on and Flash-off modes.

"Red-eye" compensation function employs a pre-discharge.

Low-speed synchro, Low-speed synchro + Red-eye

Automatic activation in low light conditions

Effective Range

Wide: approx. 0.2 - 11.6 m (ISO Auto)

Tele: approx. 1.5 - 6.1 m (ISO Auto)

Exposure Parameters
Modes One shot, Continuous Shooting (approx. 1.0 frame/sec, Burst Shooting (L/H), Self-timer (10 sec., 2 sec.), Remote Control (0, 3 sec.), Auto Bracketing
Face Recognition Face Detection AF&AE is available at all mode. 32 people at most. Smile Capture. Blinking Detection. Pet detection: Detect up to 1 pet's face(auto or select from pre-registered three faces)
White Balance Auto, Daylight, Shade, Tungsten light, Fluorescent light (D,N, W), Manual setting
Digital Filter

B&W, Sepia, Toy Camera, Retro, Color, Extract Color, Color Emphasis,  High Contrast, Soft, Fish-eye, Brightness, Miniature Filter


Sound: Yes

Shake reduction Mode (Movie SR)

Video format:MPEG?4 AVC/H.264

Resolution: 1920(1920x1080): approx. 30fps,
1280(1280x720):approx. 60/30fps,
640(640x480): approx. 30fps

Duration: approx. 75 min. ( 4AA Alkaline batteries), approx. 150 min (4AA Rechargeable Ni-MH batteries), approx. 280 min. (4AA Lithium batteries)

Editing Save as still image, Divide movies, Adding title picture

Slideshow, Image Rotation, Stretch Filter, Small Face Filter, Collage, Digital Filter (B&W, Sepia, Toy Camera, Retro, Color, Extract Color, Color Emphasis, High Contrast, Soft, Fish-eye, Brightness, Miniature Filter), HDR Filter, Frame Composite, Movie Editing, Red-eye Compensation, Resize, Cropping, Image Copy, Protect, DPOF, Start-up Screen

Internal approx. 75.3 MB
External Compatible with SD, SDHC, SDXC Memory cards
File Format

Photo: JPEG (conforms to Exif 2.3), conforms to DCF2.0, DPOF, PRINT Image Matching III

Video format: MPEG?4 AVC/H.264

Sound format: WAV (PCM), mono

Special Features

World time: 75 cities, 28 time zones


English, French, German, Spanish, Portuguese, Italian, Dutch, Japanese, Danish, Swedish, Finnish, Polish, Czech, Hungarian, Turkish, Greek, Russian, Thai, Korean, Simplified Chinese, Traditional Chinese


Video output: PC / AV terminal (PAL/NTSC)

Connection Port: USB2.0(Hi-Speed) PC/AV terminal, HDMI terminal (Type D), DC Input terminal

Source 4 AA batteries (Alkaline, Lithium, Nickel and Rechargeable Ni-MH).
Performance Still *: approx. 330 shots ( 4AA Alkaline batteries), approx. 500 shots (4AA Rechargeable Ni-MH batteries), approx. 950 shots (4AA Lithium batteries)

Playback **: approx. 420 min. ( 4AA Alkaline batteries), approx. 500 min (4AA Rechargeable Ni-MH batteries), approx. 950 min. (4AA Lithium batteries)

* Recording capacity shows approximate number of shots recorded during CIPA-compliant testing.  Actual performance may vary depending on operating conditions.

** According to the result of PENTAX in-house testing.
Height 86.5mm
Width 120mm
Depth 106.5mm
Weight approx. 599g   (loaded and ready)
approx. 507g (without battery and SD memory card) 
PC Microsoft Windows XP SP3, Vista and 7
Mac Mac OS X 10.3.9 or above
Included Software Software S-SW129
Kit Content PENTAX USB Cable I– USB7    
AA Alkaline battery for X-5    
Lens cap O-LC129        
Strap O-ST92
Optional PENTAX AV Cable I-AVC7  
AC adapter K-AC129  
Black neoprene case   
Remote Control E   
Remote Control F   
PENTAX Remote Control O-RC1

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