Ricoh WG-50 Review

September 6, 2017 | Gavin Stoker | Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Ricoh WG-50 is a new waterproof, shockproof, freeze proof and crushproof tough compact camera. The WG-50 is waterproof to a depth of 14 metres, shockproof against falls from a height of 1.6 metres, and freeze-proof to temperatures as low as -10°C. It also features a 16 megapixel back-illuminated 1/2.3 inch CMOS sensor, 5x optical zoom lens, Full HD movie recording, and six LED Macro Lights positioned around the lens barrel for macro shooting. Available in black and orange, the Ricoh WG-50 retails for £249.99 / $379.95.

Ease of Use

The Ricoh brand has a new action camera for your delectation – the water, dust and shock resisting WG-50. It arrives styled in much the same futuristic, rugged-camera-meets-Blade Runner manner as its predecessors and brightly coloured enough that you won’t lose it in the snow or the bottom of the pool, going by the satsuma orange version we had arrive on the Photography Blog test slab. The alternative choice of camera body is a sober black. Official dimensions for the unit are 61.5x122.5x29.6mm, whilst the WG-50 weighs 193g loaded and ready. IN other words it will fit as readily in a pair of shorts this summer or jacket this winter as your actual camera bag.

Like its rival in the Nikon Coolpix W300 – equally ‘point and shoot’ as regards operation – headline effective resolution is 16 effective megapixels from a 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor, and it’s freeze-proof to temperatures as low as -10°C, which is pretty standard for this class of camera. Also reading like an exercise in box ticking is further specification including its internally stacked 5x optical zoom, here offering the wide-angle equivalent of 28-140mm in 35mm film terms.

Falling slightly short of the newest Nikon’s spec, however, is the fact that the Ricoh WG-50 is waterproofed to depths of 14 metres (as opposed to its competitor’s 30 metres) and shock proofed against drops of 1.6 metres in height (rather than the Nikon’s 2.4 metres) – and we get Full HD video shooting at 30fps rather than 4K video. That said, the WG-50 is more than £100 cheaper than the W300 on release, which shouldn’t be sniffed at. Another neat feature, carried over from previous generations of the Ricoh, is six macro LED lights arranged around the lens in a circular ring-flash like array, aiming to provide extra and even illumination for macro shots, if needed.

Ricoh WG-50
Front of the Ricoh WG-50

In the wholly expected absence of any eye level electronic or optical viewfinder, images are composed via an elongated 2.7-inch LCD at the rear, on which brightness can be adjusted. When compared with the screens we’re now used to deploying daily on our smartphones – along with the 3-inch+ screens found on most compacts and CSCs – this feels a little small by current standards. Though perfectly workable from a compositional perspective, inevitably it’s hard to determine something is pin sharp or correctly exposed just by looking at the screen alone. We found images often appeared brighter on the camera’s LCD than they did when we got back home and downloaded them to our desktop.

As we’d expected from a device that can be unceremoniously dunked in the bath, sea, pool or snow, there are also locking mechanisms and reinforced covers protecting both the USB/ HDMI ports – located on one flank of the Ricoh WG-50 – and card and battery slots, found at the camera’s base. Unusually, the screw thread for attaching it to a tripod is located over at a far edge, rather than slap bang in the middle. The result is that if you were using the camera with a mini tripod, there would be sufficient room to remove card and battery without having to unscrew the camera itself.

From the front, then, the Ricoh WG-50 continues the futuristic plaything-like design of its predecessors in the WG-3, WG-10 etc. It’s certainly a unit that looks set to stand out in the crowded action camera marketplace. The slanted faceplate design both resembles a ‘go faster’ pair of teenage boy’s trainers/sneakers and provides a slightly roughened surface to grip, to boot. As a result it doesn’t really matter that there isn’t any dedicated handgrip to speak of. The whole of the camera, save for the flat, shiny LCD at the rear, is eminently grip-able.

Because it incorporates the LEDs, as touched on earlier, the lens surround on the Ricoh WG-50 isn’t removable in order to add filters or conversion lenses, like, say on the competing Olympus TG-5. But a plastic adapter is included out of the box. Otherwise we get self-timer and AF assist lamps bottom right of the lens, if viewing the camera faceplate-on, with a built-in bulb for the flash sitting top right, and pin pricks housing built in stereo microphones sitting nearby. Indicating its toughened status, the faceplate follows the tradition of such cameras by featuring visible screws, positioned both left and right of the lens – for which the only purpose appears to be decorative.

Ricoh WG-50
Rear of the Ricoh WG-50

The only issue with the positioning of both the lens and the flash here is that it is easy to partially obscure them with the ends of fingers when operating the camera – but in truth that is an issue with most compacts that try and squeeze in as many features as possible, and particularly an internally stacked zoom lens, as the Ricoh WG-50 does here.

The top plate of the Ricoh WG-50 is almost as ridged and as roughened as the faceplate, although instead of metal we get more obvious plastic moulding here. Still, its implementation prevents fingers slipping, so there are practical as well as aesthetic reasons for including it. Slightly raised, yet protected by an equally raised surround, is the lozenge shaped on/off button that glows with a green light when the camera is active, to the right of which is a similarly shaped but slightly larger shutter release button.

Both these controls automatically fall under your forefinger as the Ricoh WG-50 is gripped in the right hand. A press of the power button and the camera readies itself for the first shot in just over a second – so if you foresee a shot in your mind’s eye, there is the potential ability to be able to move quickly enough to catch it. A half squeeze of the shutter release button and the camera’s AF point illuminates in green to signify focus and subject has been determined. Press down fully to take the photograph and the screen freezes for just under two seconds whilst data is being written to inserted SD card, giving us a perfectly acceptable performance for this class of camera.

Ricoh WG-50
Top of the Ricoh WG-50

Whilst the right hand flank of the Ricoh WG-50 features a large lug for attaching a provided hand or wrist strap, and nothing more, the opposite side of this device features the protected mini and micro HDMI and USB ports. The cover hiding these has a catch that needs to be opened before the thing slides off (held on via a further catch) to reveal the ports beneath. It won’t be a surprise to learn that the battery can be (and indeed is) charged in camera. This compartment is located separately at the base of the camera, as already discussed. Again, it would be hard to accidentally open either of these compartments if using the camera underwater, as doing so requires a push down and side open activation.

The backplate control layout of the Ricoh WG-50 is pretty familiar to anyone who has ever handled a dedicated digital compact. The wide/ elongated LCD screen takes up most of the space here and quickly becomes smeared with thumb prints in operation – not that you’re going to be unduly worried about keeping a toughened camera looking pristine. Shoehorned in to the right of this is a narrow band of physical controls, starting out with a zoom lever top right printed with wide and telephoto settings, beneath which is obviously the playback button. The zoom is fast and responsive; starting out at maximum wide-angle setting when the camera is activated and zooming to maximum telephoto setting, with your thumb kept pressed down, in all of two seconds.

Set in the midst of the backplate buttons is the four-way controller that, at various points north, east, south and west, features user-selectable settings for self timer, macro mode, and general shooting modes – a selection of which summons up crude but function-discernable cartoon-like graphics on screen that now begin to resemble an 1980s video game – plus, at the ‘west’ setting, selectable flash modes. The options here are automatic flash, flash off, forced flash, auto red eye reduction, forced flash with red eye reduction.

Ricoh WG-50
Front of the Ricoh WG-50

The shooting mode options here are many and plentiful, ranging from auto, through program, HDR, handheld night snap, movie, high speed movie, close ups, landscapes, flowers, portraits, dedicated underwater stills and movie settings, interval shooting… dedicated modes for surf, snow, pet and child portraits… pre-optimised settings for night time shooting…the list goes on. The remaining buttons on the Ricoh WG-50’s rear panel are the self-explanatory menu, record and function/delete buttons.

Battery life is fair for a camera of this ilk, at 300 shots per charge, or up to 90 minutes of video. Not revolutionary by any means, but no slouch either for this class of device.

So how do the images match up to the specification and performance? Are what we’re getting here images that transcend the Ricoh WG-50’s point and shooter status, or do they very much indicate a camera that is about resilience and being able to take images in conditions in which you’d otherwise not dare to, first and foremost?

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 5Mb.

The Ricoh WG-50 offers 16 effective megapixels from its bog standard 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor, which going by its most recently released rivals in the Nikon W300 and Olympus TG-5 is pretty par for the course. Despite feeling we had a firm hold on the camera, we did come across a few instances of image shake amongst our sample pictures, in overcast conditions in particular. Whilst not the sharpest images we’ve seen overall in terms of those images which are relatively sharp and en pointe – which would be the case for any snapshot with this size of sensor and pixel configuration, to be fair – results are in general acceptable, with colours erring on the side of naturalistic, veering towards warm.

Also expected for this size of sensor and pixel count are the results when working our way up the light sensitivity settings. By which we mean sticking to ISO800 and below is perfectly acceptable, but images become less distinct and edge detail softer when we move further up than that. Again this is no surprise at all and so not a disappointment. You won’t be considering this camera as your one and only digital image capture device in any event – but more likely a back up camera that you can use in conditions in which you wouldn’t risk your compact system camera or DSLR. Given that, the Ricoh WG-50 acquits itself.


There are 7 ISO settings available on the Ricoh WG-50. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting.

ISO 125 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso125.jpg iso200.jpg

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso800.jpg

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

iso1600.jpg iso3200.jpg

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Ricoh WG-50's 5x zoom lens provides a focal length of 28-140mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.





Chromatic Aberrations

The Ricoh WG-50 handled chromatic aberrations well during the review, with limited purple fringing present around the edges of objects in high-contrast situations, as shown in the examples below.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)

chromatic1.jpg chromatic2.jpg


The Ricoh WG-50 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 flash settings on the Ricoh WG-50 are Flash-on, Flash-off and Red-eye reduction. Here are some portrait shots - neither the Flash On or the Red-eye-Reduction settings caused any amount of red-eye.

Flash On


Red-eye Reduction



The Ricoh WG-50's maximum shutter speed is 4 seconds in the Night Scene mode setting, which isn't really long enough for long exposures.



Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Ricoh WG-50 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 highest quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 23 second movie is 43.5Mb in size.

Product Images

Ricoh WG-50

Front of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Side of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Side of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Rear of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Rear of the Ricoh WG-50 / Main Menu

Ricoh WG-50

Rear of the Ricoh WG-50 / Image Displayed

Ricoh WG-50

Top of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Bottom of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Side of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50

Side of the Ricoh WG-50

Ricoh WG-50
Front of the Ricoh WG-50
Ricoh WG-50
Memory Card Slot
Ricoh WG-50
Battery Compartment


The Ricoh WG-50 is an affordable toughened camera for taking pictures and videos in conditions in which you wouldn’t risk damaging your regular CSC or DSLR. Quality can’t compare to either of those formats of course – here we’re offered 16 effective megapixels from a bog standard 1/2.3-inch CMOS chip. Detail is, however, perfectly acceptable given those limitations, with colours rendered by the JPEG files provided veering between naturalistic and warm. We also get Full HD video too, which is handy.

Whether you consider this particular camera or opt for its just-as-recently-released rivals in the Olympus TG-5, or Nikon W300, will come down to personal preference – whether or not you need 4K shooting and GPS functionality – or are happy just having something that gives you all the basics and is competent enough to capture life’s rough and tumble.

Ultimately, you’re probably only really going to be considering this camera as a back up or second device to take pictures in scenarios in which you otherwise wouldn’t. The Ricoh WG-50 may be nothing revolutionary or groundbreaking in terms of tech or market positioning, but, as something to take into the pool or the sea with the kids this summer, it’s pretty much spot on as a viable and affordable example (at a street price circa £250 or less) of its action/travel camera ilk.

3.5 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Ricoh WG-50.

Canon PowerShot D30

The Canon PowerShot D30 is an action compact camera that's waterproof to an impressive 25m, as well as being dust, freeze and shock proof. The Canon D30 also offers12 megapixels, a 5x zoom, 1080p HD video, built-in GPS and a 3-inch screen. Read our in-depth Canon PowerShot D30 review now...

Fujifilm FinePix XP200

The Fujifilm FinePix XP200 is an all-action water, freeze, shock and dust proof 16 megapixel compact camera. The XP200 also offers 1080i HD movies at 60fps, a 5x zoom lens, a 3 inch LCD screen and built-in wi-fi. Read our expert Fujifilm FinePix XP200 review to find out if this is the best rugged camera for you...

Nikon Coolpix AW130

The Coolpix AW130 is Nikon's latest all-action compact camera. The 16 megapixel Nikon AW130 features a 5x zoom lens, 3 inch OLED 921K-dot screen, built-in GPS. NFC and wi-fi, 8fps burst shooting and can record full 1080p video. Read our Nikon Coolpix AW130 review to find out if it's the right tough camera for you...

Nikon Coolpix W300

The Coolpix W300 is Nikon's flagship tough all-action compact camera. The 16 megapixel Nikon W300 offers a waterproof (100ft. / 30m), freezeproof (14F / -10C), dustproof and shockproof (7.9ft. / 2.4m) camera body and also features a 5x zoom lens and 4K video recording. Read our Nikon Coolpix W300 review to find out if it's the right tough camera for you...

Olympus TG-860

The Olympus TG-860 is a water, freeze, shock and dust proof compact camera with built-in wi-fi connectivity and GPS tracking. The 16 megapixel TG-860 also offers a 180-degree tilting LCD screen, 1080/60p HD movies, a 5x zoom lens starting at 21mm, and time-lapse interval shooting. Read our Olympus TG-860 review to find out what this tough camera is capable of...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT5

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT5 is a new freeze, shock, water and dust proof camera. The well-appointed Panasonic FT5 also features built-in GPS, wi-fi and NFC functionality, a compass, altimeter and barometer, 4.6x zoom, 1920x1080 full-HD movie recording and a 16 megapixel sensor. Read our Panasonic Lumix DMC-FT5 review to find out if this is the best do-it-all camera for your family....

Ricoh WG-5 GPS

The Ricoh WG-5 GPS is a new shock, freeze, dust, water and crush proof compact camera. The Ricoh WG-5 GPS offers a 16 megapixel Backside Illumination CMOS sensor, a 4x zoom lens with f/2 aperture, Full HD movie recording and built-in LED macro lights. Available for £259.99 / $379.95, read our in-depth Ricoh WG-5 GPS review now...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Ricoh WG-50 from around the web. »

The heavily-protected Ricoh WG-50 is fairly mid-priced by rugged compact standards: at £250, it’s neither as affordable as the £150 Fujifilm XP120, nor as premium as the £400 Olympus TG-5.
Read the full review »


Camera Type

Digital compact camera resistant to water, dust, sand, crash, cold and pressure for movie and photo


1/2.3" CMOS

Total Pixels

approx. 16.76 MP

Effective Pixels

approx. 16 MP


16M(4608 x 3456), 12M(1:1)(3456 x 3456), 12M(16:9)(4608 x 2592), 7M(3072 x 2304), 5M(16:9)(3072 x 1728), 5M(2592 x 1944), 4M(16:9)(2592 x 1464), 3M(2048 x 1536), 2M(16:9)(1920 x 1080), 1024(1024 x 768), 640(640 x 480)

* In Digital Microscope mode, recorded pixels is fixed to 2M(1920x1080).

* In continuous shooting mode(High), recorded pixels is fixed to 5M(1600x1200) or 4M(2592x1464) per frame.

* In Report mode, recorded pixels is fixed to 1280x960.

* In Original Frame mode, recorded pixels is fixed to either 5M(2592x1944) or 4M(2592 x 1464).

Quality Level Still: ★★★ Excellent, ★★ very good, ★ good


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


AUTO, Manual (ISO 125 - 6400)

Noise reduction: Automatically applied when the shutter speed is slower than 0.25 sec

Shake Reduction


Pixel Track SR

Hi-sensitivity anti-shake mode (Digital SR)


Movie shake reduction mode (Movie SR)

White Balance

Auto, Daylight, Shade, Tungsten light, Fluorescent light(D:Daylight Color, N:Daylight White, W:White Light), Manual

Focal Length

5-25mm, equivalent to 28-140mm in 35mm


RICOH zoom lens, 11 elements in 9 groups (5 aspherical elements)


Aperture : F3.5(W) - F5.5(T)

Smallest aperture

Aperture : F4.2(W) - F6.6(T)

Digital Zoom

Digital zoom: approx. 7.2x

Intelligent zoom: approx. 7.5x at 7M, approx. 36x at 640 (including optical zoom)

Optical Zoom


Shooting distance

Standard: 0.5m - infinity / 1.64ft. - infinity (entire zoom range)

Macro:0.1 - 0.6m / 0.33 - 1.97ft. (entire zoom range)

1cm Macro:0.01 - 0.3m / 0.03 - 0.98ft. (middle zoom position)

Focusing System
Type TTL contrast detection auto focus system

Infinity-landscape, Pan Focus, Manual Focus: available

9-point AF, Spot AF, Auto tracking AF

AF Modes

Macro: 0.1 - 0.6m / 0.33 - 1.97ft. (entire zoom range)

1cm Macro: 0.01 - 0.3m / 0.03 - 0.98ft. (middle zoom position)

Manual focus range: 0.01m - infinity (Depends on the zooming steps. 0.01m is only available in 2 - 4 zoom step.)

Manual AF Modes

0.01m - infinity (Depends on the zooming steps. 0.01m is only available in 2 - 4 zoom step.)

AF assist

AF assist lamp available


2.7" (6.86mm) Wide TFT color LCD , with Anti-reflective AR Coating (Cover only)


approx. 230k dots


Playback functions:

One Shot, Index (6 thumb nails, 12 thumb nails), Enlargement (up to 10X, scroll available), Movie Playback, Sound Playback, Histogram, Folder display, Select&Delete, Calendar

Digital filter:

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


1/4000 - 1/4sec. (Mechanical and electronic shutter)

4 sec at most. (Night Scene mode setting)

Exposure system

Multi-segment metering, Centre-weighted metering, Spot metering

Exposure Modes

Scene Modes:

Auto Picture, Program, HDR, Handheld Night Snap, Movie, High Speed Movie, Digital Microscope, Landscape, Flower, Portrait, Underwater, Underwater Movie, Interval Shot, Interval Movie, Surf & Snow, Kids, Pet, Sport, Night Scene, Night Scene Portrait, Fireworks, Food, Digital SR, Report, Green

Auto picture scene modes:

Landscape, Portrait, Night Scene, Night Scene Portrait, Standard, Flower, Sport, Candlelight, Blue Sky, Sunset, Text, Group Photo, Pet, Portrait x Blue Sky, Portrait x Sunset, Portrait x Backlight


±2EV (1/3EV steps)

Auto Bracketing



Flash-on and Flash-off modes, "red-eye" compensation function employs a pre-discharge

Effective Range

Wide: approx. 0.2 - 5.5 m (ISO Auto)

Tele: approx. 0.2 - 3.5 m (ISO Auto)

Exposure Parameters

Drive modes:

One shot, Self-timer [10 sec, 2 sec, Remote Control (immediate or 3 sec)], Cont. Shooting, Burst Shooting, Remote Control, Interval Shooting, Auto Bracket

Start-up time: approx. 1.5 sec

Release time lug: approx. 0.008 sec

Continious Shooting: approx. 1.08 frame/sec

The max. number of frames at continious shooting: 69

Face Recognition

Face Detection AF&AE is available for all modes up to 32 faces.

Smile Capture, Self-portrait assist, Self-portrait Assist + Smile Capture, Blink Detection,

Detect up to 1 pet's face (auto)

Digital Filter

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


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


Save as still image, Divide Movies, Adding title picture

Digital Filter

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


Playback functions:

One Shot, Index (6 thumb nails, 12 thumb nails), Enlargement (up to 10X, scroll available), Movie Playback, Sound Playback, Histogram, Folder display, Select&Delete, Calendar.

Playback modes:

Slideshow, Image Rotation, Small Face Filter, Ink Rubbing Filter, Collage, Digital Filter(B&W / Sepia, Toy Camera, Retro, Color, Extract Color, Color Emphasis, High Contrast, Starburst, Soft, Fish-eye, Brightness, Miniature), HDR Filter, Original Frame, Movie Edit, Red-eye Edit, Resize, Cropping, Image Copy, Protect, Start-up Screen


Built-in Memory approx. 68MB


SD, SDHC and SDXC memory cards

Compatible with Eye-Fi wireless memory cards

File Format


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


MPEG: 4 AVC/H.264


Movie/Underwater Movie: 32KHz, 16bit, monaural
High Speed Movie: 8KHz, 16bit, monaural

Special Features

Water proof / Dustproof:
Equivalent to JIS Class 8 waterproof and JIS Class 6 dustproof capabilities.

Intelligent zoom not applicable under Report Mode

Waterproof (Up to 14m (45ft.) for 2hours)

Shock proof (Up to 1.6m (5.2ft.))

Operating Temperature -10°C to 40°C

Eye-Fi Compatible

Macro light

Changing Folder name function supported.

HDMI Type D (Micro) port.

Remote control compatible.

Language English, French, Germany, Spanish, Portuguese, Italy, Dutch, Japanese, Danish, Swedish, Finnish, Polish, Czech, Hungarian, Turkey, Greek, Russian, Thai, Korean, Simplified Chinese, Traditional Chinese

Interfaces : USB 2.0 (Micro-B), HDMI terminal Type D


Rechargeable D-LI92 Lithium-Ion battery

Optional AC adapter kit


Still*: approx. 300 shots (Rechargeable Lithium-ion battery)

Playback**: approx. 260 min. (Rechargeable Lithium-ion battery)

Movie: approx. 90 min. **

* 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 RICOH IMAGING in-house testing.


61.5 mm




29.6 mm


173 g (without battery and memory card)

193 g (loaded and ready)


PC: Windows 7, 8.1 and 10


Mac OS X 10.8, 10.9, 10.10, 10.11, 10.12

Kit Content

Rechargeable lithium-ion battery D-LI92 - 39800

Carabiner strap O-ST104 - 38657

Macro stand O-MS1 - 39004

USB cable I-USB7 - 37019

Power adapter li-ion - 38657


WG Flat adhesive mount O-CM1471 - 37030

WG Handle bar mount O-CM1472 - 37031

WG Suction Cup mount O-CM1473 - 37032

WG Holder O-CH1470 - 37033

Large adhesive mount O-CM1532 - 37041

Magnet mount O-CM1535 - 37044

Wrist strap mount O-CM1533 - 37042

Peg mount O-CM1534 - 37043

Helmet strap mount O-CM1536 - 37045

Angle adapter O-MA1532 - 37047

Carabiner - 38067

Chest harness - 50284

Remote control O-RC1 - 39892

Floating Strap - 50195

Black neoprene case - 50242

Charger kit K-BC92E - 39804

Rechargeable lithium-ion battery D-LI92 - 39800

AC adapter K-AC117E - 38971

WG Repair parts 1 O-CM1474 (for O-CM1471) - 37034

WG repair parts 2 O-CM1475 (replacement nut for O-CM1471/72/73) - 37035

WG Repair parts 3 O-CM1476 (for O-CH1470) - 37036

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