Samsung EX1 Review

July 1, 2010 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Samsung EX1 (also known as the Samsung TL500) is a new 10 megapixel compact camera aimed at serious photographers. The pocketable EX1 features a large 1/1.7” CCD sensor, bright f/1.8 lens with a 3x focal range of 24-72mm, and a 3 inch swivelling AMOLED screen. If that doesn't pique your interest, the EX1 also offers an external flash hotshoe, RAW shooting mode, ISO 80-3200, Dual Image Stabilization technology, Smart Range (High Dynamic Range) and full manual control over exposure. The Samsung EX1 / TL500 is available in grey or black for £399 / $449.

Ease of Use

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX3 was first announced just under two years ago and has proven to be a popular model that is still on sale today, defying the 6 month shelf life that most cameras have. With its sensible 10 megapixel sensor, 2.5x, 24-60mm wide-angle lens with maximum f/2.0 aperture, and a wealth of advanced options, it's easy to understand the LX3's success. Now Samsung have seemingly woken up to that fact and released their own LX3-beater - the new EX1 / TL500, which seemingly takes every major specification of the LX3 and improves it. What looks good on paper doesn't always translate into a good product, but it's clear from opening the box and handling the EX1 for the first time that it's a real contender.

First impressions are of an amazingly well-constructed, tank-like camera with a high-quality all-metal body that just about squeezes into the compact category. Officially measuring 114.4 x 64.6 x 30 mm and weighing 350g, the EX1 will just fit into a trouser pocket. The depth doesn't take the lens into account though, with the EX1 actually measuring 47mm deep, which means that whilst the EX1 is still pocketable, it's a tighter squeeze than the official figures suggest and better suits a small camera bag. The EX1 is crucially a little bigger and heavier than its main rival, the Panasonic LX3, so choose the latter if size is a major concern.

The front of the EX1 is dominated by the 3x lens which provides a focal range of 24-72mm in 35mm terms. The 24mm wide-angle lens makes this one of the more versatile compacts in terms of focal range. If you're used to a "standard" 3x zoom lens which usually starts at around 35mm wide, then you will find that the lens on the EX1 provides an entirely new angle of view that can only increase your creativity. The telephoto end is more limited, though, with the 72mm setting providing an angle of view that's a little narrower than our normal vision (50mm is usually quoted as the equivalent setting). Therefore you'll have to physically move closer to your subject to capture head and shoulder portraits, with more extreme close-ups obviously out of the question.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90
Front Rear

On a more positive note, the maximum aperture at wide-angle is an incredibly bright f/1.8, increasing to a still very respectable f/2.4 at full telephoto. This is a step-up from the f/2.0 lens on the LX3, and much, much better than the lenses on almost every other compact camera. The f/1.8 lens means that the EX1 can be used to shoot at higher shutter speeds or in lower-light conditions and still achieve comparable results to cameras with slower lenses. It also helps to blur the background more and concentrate the focus on the main subject of the photograph. The EX1's lens also has an accessory ring that promises to accept compatible filters and conversion lenses, although none have been announced at the time of writing.

Also located on the front of the camera are a sensor for the optional remote control, an AF-assist light/Timer lamp and the first of the EX1's photographer-friendly touches, a dial for changing the shutter speed. Operated with your right forefinger, this dial is perfectly positioned at the top of the textured handgrip and makes it easy to alter the shutter speed when using that priority mode or the fully Manual mode.

Moving to the top of the camera, the EX1's built-in flash is particularly neat, popping up out of the top of the body when you open it using the slider switch, and then stored safely away by pushing it back down. Samsung have also included a flash hotshoe, which as you'd expect accepts an optional flashgun. To the right of the hotshoe are not one but two circular control dials, the first for turning the camera on/off and selecting from the various continuous shooting, bracketing and timer options, and the second for selecting the different exposure modes.

The EX1 offers advanced controls over exposure, with full manual, aperture and shutter priority modes on offer, which will appeal to the more experienced photographer looking for a pocket alternative to their DSLR. The icing on the cake is support for the RAW format, which makes the EX1 a real contender in this respect. You can choose to shoot in RAW only, or RAW plus one of the three JPEG quality modes, giving you the best of both worlds. Shutter speeds range from 16-1/1500 seconds, which isn't quite as good as the LX3, and apertures from F1.8 - F6.9.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90
Pop-up Flash Front

The start-up time from turning the EX1 on to being ready to take a photo is fairly quick at around 2 seconds. Zooming from the widest focal length to the longest is a lot slower though at over 4 seconds - I'm not sure why zooming just 3x takes so long. Focusing is quick in good light and the camera achieves focus most of the time indoors or in low-light situations, helped by the focus-assist lamp. The camera doesn't have any problems locking onto the subject in low-light situations. It takes about 1 second to store a JPEG image, allowing you to keep shooting as they are being recorded onto the memory card. Storing a single RAW image takes around 5 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 EX1 has a Burst mode which enables you to take 1.5 frames per second for an unlimited number of JPEG images, but sadly there is no burst mode for RAW images so you can't shoot more than a single RAW file at a time.

In addition to Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter Priority, and Manual, the EX1 also offers a Dual Image Stabilisation mode which utilises both mechanical and digital techniques (increasing the ISO speed up to ISO800) to ensure that your images remain sharp. Next are an extensive range of scene modes. One of those is Samsung's 'beauty shot' mode, useful for both acne-d adolescents and those of us who have over indulged by automatically retouching out spots and blemishes. Spotlighting the EX1's intended audience as the family, Samsung clearly wants its users to have to spend as little time post-processing images as possible - if any. Samsung's Smart Face Recognition technology automatically adjusts the camera's focus and exposure for up to 20 faces, and it can even recognise the most photographed faces in your photos and focus on them. Smart Face Recognition also lets you quickly search for specific people in your photo album without having to browse through every single photo. The video mode offers 640x480 or 320x240 pixel footage at 30fps or 15fps, but sadly no 720p mode, despite the inclusion of an HDMI port.

The final mode on the dial is the clever Smart Auto. As it sounds, this is the manufacturer's equivalent of the intelligent auto modes on competitors from Panasonic (its Lumix range), Sony (the latest T-series Cyber-shots) and Canon (Digital IXUS family). The camera automatically chooses the appropriate settings based on the detected type of scene, detecting 17 different types of scene, so beginners can use this mode and rarely have to choose the right mode themselves. Incidentally, as you turn the shooting dial, a virtual version with the same settings rotates in tandem on screen, highlighting and explaining each one as you select it.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90
Tilting LCD Top

Completing the top of the EX1 are holes for the mono speaker and microphone, and a responsive push/pull zoom lever that surrounds a large, tactile shutter button. Once you've zoomed in and got your composition how you want, with a half press of the shutter button the Samsung EX1 is commendably swift to determine focus and exposure, the AF point highlighted in green and an operational 'beep' confirming you're good to go on and take the shot. With very little noticeable shutter lag, at highest resolution setting an image is committed to memory in just under two seconds, the screen blanking out briefly, which isn't bad at all.

The rear of the Samsung EX1 is dominated by the three-inch swivelling AMOLED screen, with eight controls located at its right. The AMOLED screen is brighter and sharper than traditional LCD screens, with 920k dot, VGA resolution and 10000:1 contrast ratio. It's also easier to see outdoors, although it doesn't completely solve the issue of viewing in bright sunlight or from extreme angles. It is significantly better than the majority of compact camera screens, and worth paying a premium for. The ability to flip and twist the screen through almost any angle is a great feature that makes it easier to take photos with the camera low to the ground, high above your head or for candid people shots.

At the top of the run of controls on the right of the screen is a useful Auto Exposure Lock button and underneath a welcome one-touch movie record button, making it a cinch to start and stop your movie masterpieces. Underneath is the Menu button which provides a range of selectable options, the brevity or otherwise of which is dependant on the particular mode the user is in. Alongside is a button for setting the metering options, with Spot, Multi and Center-weighted on offer. Directly underneath is a four-way directional Navigation pad with an OK button at its centre. This will be familiar to just about anyone who has ever used a digital compact before. Ranged around the four points are options for toggling the Display modes to show a nine zone compositional grid, all shooting information or just the very basics (i.e simply the number of shots remaining), ISO speed, macro and focus modes, and the various flash settings.

Surrounding the navigation pad is a slim circular wheel that performs a number of functions, most importantly changing the aperture, and also scrolling through images in and menu options. In conjunction with the Front Dial, this makes it easier to use the EX1 in full Manual mode than almost any other compact that we've reviewed.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

Below the Navigation pad is a self-explanatory Playback button and the useful Function button, which handily doubles up as a delete button in playback mode. As expected the amount of information and options accessed via a press of 'Fn' varies dependant on which shooting mode is selected. For example in Smart auto mode the user merely has the ability to adjust the image size. Twist the dial around to Program mode however and there's the ability to adjust the image size, set the white balance, swap focus area, choose a photo style and smart filter, turn image stabilisation on or off, and turn the ubiquitous face detection mode on or off. Like its rivals, Samsung also allows user access to blink detection and smile shot in this mode.

While that's it for the rear of the Samsung EX1, at its right hand side (if viewing from the rear) we find an included mini-HDMI port for hooking the snapshot up to an HDTV. Increasingly common for DSLRs that also shoot movies, it's still a comparative rarity to find such on a digital compact, although its a puzzling inclusion given the inability to shoot HD video. The required HDMI cable is an optional extra though, so bear in mind if you're on a budget.

Alongside the HDMI connection is a proprietary connector for Samsung's power and sync cable - the EX1 is recharged with the battery in-camera, either from an electrical socket or or alternatively straight from a USB port connected to your computer, rather than via an external recharger, which means that annoyingly you can't use the camera with a second battery whilst charging the first. Battery life is good for approximately 250 shots from a full charge, adequate if not incredible. Note that there is no port for USB and AV out. The bottom of the Samsung EX1 houses a centrally located metal tripod mount and a sliding cover for protecting for the shared rechargeable battery / SD/SDHC/SDXC memory card compartment, and there's also 22Mb of internal memory. Also in the box is a quick-start guide as a hard copy, the full manual on CD ROM, plus a wrist strap.

Once you have captured a photo, the Samsung EX1 has a good 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 20 onscreen at the same time and in a special Calendar view), zoom in and out up to 11.4x magnification, resize, rotate, change the photo style, apply a smart filter, and adjust apply redeye fix and face retouch, and adjust the brightness, contrast, saturation and even add noise. You can also view slideshows with various effects, delete, protect, add a voice memo, set the print order and copy to a card. The Display button toggles detailed settings information about each picture on and off, such as the ISO rating and aperture / shutter speed, and there is a small histogram available during both shooting and playback.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this Review were taken using the 10 megapixel Superfine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 3.5Mb.

The Samsung EX1 produced images of excellent quality during the review period. Noise doesn't become obvious until ISO 800, along with a slight softening of fine detail, and then becomes progressively worse at the fastest settings of ISO 1600 and 3200.

Chromatic aberrations were also very well controlled, with some limited purple fringing effects appearing only in very high contrast situations. The 10 megapixel images were a little soft straight out of the camera at the default sharpen setting and require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera sharpening level.

Macro performance is excellent, allowing you to focus as close as 1cm away from the subject. Commendably barrel distortion is well controlled even at the 24mm wide-angle focal length. The built-in flash worked well indoors, with no red-eye and adequate overall exposure.

The anti-shake system works well when hand-holding the EX1 in low-light conditions or when using the telephoto end of the zoom range. The maximum shutter speed of 16 seconds allows the camera to capture enough light for most after-dark situations. The Smart Range feature effectively expands the dynamic range by combining two shots taken at different exposures.


There are 7 ISO settings available on the Samsung EX1. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting:


ISO 80 (100% Crop)

ISO 80 (100% Crop)


ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)


ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)


ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)


ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)


ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)


ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (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. You can change the in-camera sharpening level if you don't like the default look.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Samsung EX1's 3x zoom lens provides a focal length of 24-72mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.



File Quality

The Samsung EX1 has 3 different image quality settings available, with Superfine 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.

10M Superfine (3.38Mb) (100% Crop) 10M Fine (2.10Mb) (100% Crop)
10M Normal (1.40Mb) (100% Crop) 10M RAW (21Mb) (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations

The Samsung EX1 handled chromatic aberrations very well during the review, with limited purple fringing mainly present around the edges of objects in high-contrast situations, as shown in the examples below.

Example 1 (100% Crop)


The Samsung EX1 offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 1cm away from the camera when the lens is set to wide-angle. The first image shows how close you can get to the subject (in this case a compact flash card). The second image is a 100% crop.

Macro Shot

100% Crop


The flash settings on the Samsung EX1 are Auto, Auto & Red-eye reduction, Fill-in flash, Slow sync, Flash off, and Red eye fix. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (24mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (24mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (72mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (72mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are a couple of portrait shots. As you can see, neither the Auto setting or the Red Eye Fix option caused any amount of red-eye.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)

Red Eye Fix

Red Eye Fix (100% Crop)


The Samsung EX1's maximum shutter speed is 16 seconds in the Manual or Shutter Speed Priority modes, which is great news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 16 seconds at ISO 80.

Night Shot

Night Shot (100% Crop)

Anti Shake

The Samsung EX1 has an 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. With anti shake turned on, the images are noticeably sharper than with anti-shake turned off.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Anti Shake Off (100% Crop)

Anti Shake On (100% Crop)

1/15 sec / 24mm
1/10 sec / 72mm

Smart Range

Smart Range expands the dynamic range of a JPEG image by combining two shots taken at different exposures, recording more detail in the highlight and shadow areas.



Smart Filters

There are 3 Smart Filter effects that you can apply to your JPEG images.






Photo Styles

There are 11 Photo Style preset effects that you can use to change the look of your images, and you can also create your own Custom Color.


















Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Samsung EX1 camera, which were all taken using the 10 megapixel Superfine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Samsung EX1 enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Samsung RAW (SRW) 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 640 x 480 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 15 second movie is 7.1Mb in size.

Product Images

Samsung EX1

Front of the Camera

Samsung EX1

Front of the Camera / Turned On

Samsung EX1

Pop-Up Flash

Samsung EX1

Isometric View

Samsung EX1

Isometric View

Samsung EX1

Rear of the Camera / Screen Closed

Samsung EX1

Rear of the Camera / Screen Open

Samsung EX1

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Samsung EX1

Rear of the Camera / Turned On


Samsung EX1

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu

Samsung EX1
Rear of the Camera / Function Menu
Samsung EX1
Tilting LCD
Samsung EX1
Tilting LCD
Samsung EX1
Tilting LCD
Samsung EX1
Tilting LCD
Samsung EX1
Top of the Camera
Samsung EX1
Bottom of the Camera
Samsung EX1
Side of the Camera
Samsung EX1
Side of the Camera
Samsung EX1
Front of the Camera
Samsung EX1
Front of the Camera
Samsung EX1
Memory Card Slot
Samsung EX1
Battery Compartment


Samsung have certainly come a long way in a short time in the digital camera market. We can still remember the cheap multi-coloured look-alikes that the Korean giant used to churn out by their thousands, but recent cameras like the NX10 and now the new EX1 are a clear indication that Samsung has got serious. The EX1 is a serious photographic tool that concentrates on delivering high quality images with the minimum of fuss, yet can still be carried in your pocket. The lack of any HD video mode or burst RAW shooting are annoying, but the refined handling, bullet-proof build quality and great photos more than make up for the EX1's few real deficiencies.

Having reviewed literally hundreds of cameras over the years, it's still very rare to pick a new one up for the first time and instantly think that most things feel just right. That's certainly the case with the EX1, thanks to its wealth of external controls that put all the major photographic functions literally at your finger-tips. The dual control dials on top, front dial for changing the shutter speed, rear wheel for the aperture and buttons for setting the ISO, metering and other key options mean that you'll rarely have to dip into the intuitive menu system. Only the sluggish RAW speed and slightly bulky size (at least in comparison with the EX1's closest rival, the Panasonic LX3) detract from what is otherwise a fantastically well thought-out camera.

Image quality too is excellent, thanks to the larger than usual CCD sensor and the sharp and bright 24-72mm lens. While some people will find the 3x zoom limiting, it does help ensure that the picture quality remains at a high level throughout the focal range, with little distortion, chromatic aberrations or even noise until you use ISO 800 or faster - an excellent performance from what is still a compact camera.

The Samsung EX1 promises to join the exclusive club of compact system cameras, with a lens adaptor and an external flash hotshoe that may or may not take an optical viewfinder, which really would be a great addition - only time will tell exactly what accessories Samsung will release for the EX1, a plan that worked very well for the Panasonic LX3. Until then the EX1 is a premium compact that delivers a premium user experience and photos, out-performing the admittedly 2-year old LX3 in most regards and joining the likes of the Canon Powershot G11 and S90, Ricoh GR Digital III and of course the LX3 as a great pocket camera for serious photographers.

4.5 stars

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

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Samsung EX1 from around the web. »

Every now and then a camera comes along that simply feels right from the moment that you pick it up. It's a curious combination of design attributes, build materials and ergonomics that makes this so. The Samsung EX1 (TL500 in some markets) is one such camera. Given how new to camera making Samsung is, it's a bit surprising that they got so much right. But maybe not.
Read the full review » »

The EX1 is a very good compact that professional users will appreciate, but has flaws which interested shutterbugs should be aware of.
Read the full review »


Information displayed is accurate at time of launch

Usage note
(1) Flash EVC : ±1EV (1/2 steps)
(2) Format: H.264 (Max. Recording time: 20min.) Mono recording with volume control (Zooming) Voice (On / Off), OIS (On / Off) Movie capture button
(3) Photo Style Selector: Normal, Soft, Vivid, Forest, Retro, Cool, Calm, Classic, Negative, Custom RGB Image Adjust: Off, ACB, Red-eye Fix, Face Retouch, Brightness, Contrast, Saturation, Add Noise

Image sensor Type 1 / 1.7″ (Approx. 1.09cm) High Sensitive CCD
Effective Pixel Approx. 10 Mega pixel
Total Pixel Approx. 10 Mega pixel
Lens Focal Length 24 - 72mm, 3x Compact Lens, Lens cap, Wide Convertor
F No. 1.8 - 2.4
Digital Zoom Still Image mode: 1.0x ~ 3.0x
Play mode: 1.0x ~ 12.5x (depends on image size)
Focusing Type TTL Auto Focus (Centre AF, Multi AF, Selection AF, Manual Focus)
Range Normal: 40cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 80cm ~ Infinity (Tele)
Macro: 1cm ~ 40cm (Wide), 50cm ~ 80cm (Tele)
Auto Macro: 5cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 50cm ~ Infinity (Tele)
Manual: 1cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 50cm ~ Infinity (Tele)
Exposure Compensation ±2EV (1 / 3EV steps)
Control Program AE, Shutter Priority AE, Aperture Priority AE, Manual Aperture Adjustment (above 8 steps)
ISO Equivalent Auto, 80, 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200 (Fullsize)
Metering Multi, Spot, Centre-weighted
Flash Modes Auto, Auto & Red-eye reduction, Fill-in flash, Slow sync, Flash Off, Red-eye fix, Manual
Recharging Time Approx. 5sec.
Range Wide: 0.3m ~ 5.2m, Tele: 0.5m ~ 2.5m (ISO AUTO) (1)
Storage Media Internal memory: 1GB
External memory: SD Card SDHC (up to 8GB guaranteed)
File format Still Image: JPEG, DCF, EXIF 2.21, DPOF 1.1, PictBridge 1.0 Movie Clip: Container: MP4, Video: H.264, Audio: AAC
Image Size 10M: 3648 x 2736 pixels, 7MW: 3648 x 2052 pixels, 8M: 3264 x 2448 pixels, 5M: 2592 x 1944 pixels, 3M: 2048 x 1536 pixels, 2MW: 1920 x 1080 pixels, 1M: 1024 x 768 pixels
Interface Audio Microphone: Mono (TBD)
Internal Speaker: Mono
Digital output connector USB 2.0
Video Out AV: NTSC, PAL (user selectable) HDMI 1.3a: NTSC, PAL (user selectable) (HDMI Type D Built-in)
DC power input 20pin
Physical Specification Dimensions (WxHxD) 114.4 x 64.6 x 30 mm
Weight 160g (except for a battery)
Operating Temperature 0 ~ 40°C
Operationg Humidity 5 ~ 85%
Display Type AMOLED
Feature 3.0" (7.62cm), VGA, Rotating
Movie Clip Recording Movie Size: 640 x 480 30fps, 320 x 240 (2)
Effect Photo Style Selector: Normal, Soft, Vivid, Forest, Retro, Cool, Calm, Classic, Negative, Custom RGB
Edit Pause during recording, Still Image Capture, Time Trimming
Still Image Shooting (Mode Dial: Smart Auto, Program, Aperture Priority, Manual, Shutter Priority, Dual IS, Scene, Movie) Scene: Beauty Shot, Frame Guide, Night, Portrait, Children, Landscape, Close-up, Text, Sunset, Dawn, Backlight, Firework, Beach & Snow (TBD) Movie capture
Effect Photo Style Selector: Normal, Soft, Vivid, Forest, Retro, Cool, Calm, Classic, Negative, Custom RGB
Edit Resize, Rotate, Photo Style Selector, Image Adjust (3)
Special Feature   ? Ultra wide Angle 24mm 3x + OIS [Barrel: NEW]
? 10M 1 / 1.7” High Sensitivity CCD
? 3.0” VGA AMOLED (Rotating)
? Dual Image Stabilisation (Optical: 3stop + Digital IS)
? Smart Control Dial - Full Manual Mode (A / S / M) - WB Fine-tuning, Colour Temperature
System Requirement in general For Windows PC with processor better than Pentium ? 500MHz (Pentium ? 800MHz recommended) Windows 2000 / XP / Vista 250MB of available hard-disk space (Over 1GB recommend) Minimum 256MB RAM (Over 512MB recommended) USB port CD-ROM drive 1024 x 768 pixels, 16 - bit colour displa
For Macintosh Power Mac G3 or later Mac OS 10.3 or higher Minimum 256MB RAM 110MB of available hard-disk space USB port CD-ROM drive
System Requirement for 720P H.264 Movie For Windows Intel® Core™2 Duo 1.66GHz or higher / AMD Athlon™ x2 Dual-Core 1.6GHz or higher Windows XP service pack2 / VistaMinimum 512MB RAM (1GB and above recommended) 64MB or greater video card (nVIDIA Geforce 7600GT or higher / ATI x 1600 series or higher reco
For Macintosh 1.8GHz Power Mac G5 or 1.83GHz Intel Core Duo or faster Macintosh computer At least 256MB of RAM 64MB or greater video card

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