Samsung ST150F Review

September 26, 2013 | Gavin Stoker | Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Samsung ST150F is a 16.2 megapixel compact camera with a 5x, 25-125mm optically-stabilized lens in an ultra-slim body that is only 18mm thick. The Samsung ST150F also features 720p HD video recording and a 3 inch LCD screen, built-in wi-fi capability that allows users to email photos from any hotspot or share them on social networks such as Facebook and Picasa, simultaneous stills and video capture and an HDMI port, Live Panorama mode and a range of creative filters and effects. The Samsung ST150F is available now in black, white, silver and pink for £99 / $149.

Ease of Use

The usual mix of metal and plastic, the Samsung ST150F is a sleek and narrow palm-sized snapper with basic but not unattractive stylistic details that will easily slip into a trouser or shirt pocket, or even a lady’s purse. A 5x optical zoom supported by digital image stabilization, a maximum light sensitivity of ISO3200 plus a 16.2 megapixel effective resolution from a 1/2.3-inch CCD sensor may be standard issue stuff, but the lens does offer a brighter than average for its class f/2.5 maximum aperture. That’s at its widest 25mm equivalent setting in 35mm film terms.

Of the same height as a business card and only marginally wider, the ST150F has a finger’s width-like depth nigh identical to Samsung’s equally new model in the WB30F, which fields a slightly better/broader focal range courtesy of a 10x optical zoom instead of this camera’s 5x. Like its sibling, the ST150F also features the fast becoming ‘must have’ feature of Wi-Fi connectivity, with a Samsung NX series-like Direct Link button provided top right of this camera’s backplate to further narrow the connectivity gap between point and shoots like this and smartphones and computer tablets.

The Samsung ST150F is apparently available in four colours in the UK, though we had the arctic white version in for review, which lends it a certain tech-y cool, whilst at the back sits a regulation issue 3-inch, 230k dot resolution LCD screen. Like the similar WB30F, the video option here is HD rather than Full HD, offering 1280x720 pixels clips at a maximum frame rate of 30fps in MPEG4 format and in mono audio, with 15fps being the other selectable frame rate. Unlike most compacts these days, and even some DSLRs, there’s no dedicated red record button for instantly commencing filming, which is a shame. Instead you have to first press the ‘home’ key on the camera back and tab through the options to the video mode. Once this has been selected, recording begins and ends with subsequent presses of the shutter release button. Closest focus mode is 5cm, which is respectable enough fro a camera in the ST150F’s snapshot class.

Less impressive is the fact that the ST150F favours the odiously small and fiddly microSD card as its media of course. You can see the thinking being derived from the smartphone world and the fact that Samsung offers the facility to use microSD in its current flagship S4 handset, but surely there was room for a larger SD card slot here? At one point when ejecting the micro card it flew out of the camera and dropped from our lap to the floor. Whilst easily retrieved, imagine that happening in public.

Overall dimensions for the Samsung ST150F according to its manufacturer are 94.4x57.95x17.7mm, with the compact weighing an extremely light 114g without the provided BP70A rechargeable lithium ion battery inserted. Even then it's a comfortable fit for both palm and trouser pocket. Incidentally said battery is re/charged within the camera, with a USB 2.0 port equipped mains plug provided for the purpose. We also get just a small quick start guide and warranty card in printed form out of the box, with no extraneous software CD provided. Indeed the size and shape of said box is closer to what mobile phones are provided in, rather than the shoebox size camera boxes of old. A lot about the ST150F seems to suggest it being sold on the back of the goodwill and interest afforded the smartphone and tablet market, rather than strictly as a dedicated photo tool. Still, it won’t break the bank. At the time of writing the ST150F was being commonly sold around the magic £99 mark in UK, instead of its manufacturer’s suggested £149.99, which means that, psychologically, its potential point-and-shoot brigade audience are more likely to ‘take a punt’ on ownership.

Samsung ST150F Samsung ST150F
Front Rear

Certainly from the front the ST150F is your run of the mill digital snapper. Whilst the white finish to our review sample lends it a certain cool, in truth it’s a standard issue model visually, although in mixing the usual metal and plastic it feels sturdy despite its diminutive credit-card sized proportions. The lens dominates at the front, being fully retracted within the body when the camera is switched off. Top right of this sits a small porthole/window housing the self-timer/AF assist lamp – surprisingly bright as it happens – whilst top left of the lens is the familiar narrow strip housing the built-in flash bulb. This is sufficiently away from the edge of the camera to avoid a finger straying in front if gripping the ST150F in the right hand. If you’ve just powered up the device from cold though, it does take a few seconds’ wait before the flash is ready to fire for the very first time.

The subtly forward sloping top plate of the Samsung ST150F continues the minimalist look and feel that suits the ST150F’s ‘barely there’ proportions. Controls, microphone and speaker are set into a thin, mirrored chrome strip that runs its length. Most prominent among these is, naturally, the shutter release button, slightly raised and encircled by a lever for controlling the zoom that has a forward-facing ridged lip that digs into the pad of your forefinger. Over at the other side of the camera and just past the mid way point is a power button, set level with the top plate to avoid accidental activation, even though we found this is still possible if fingers inadvertently alight on it when pulling the camera out of, or placing it into, a pocket.

Press said button and the camera powers up in 2-3 seconds, lens extending to maximum wide angle setting to the accompaniment of a mechanical buzz, whilst the rear place LCD bursts into life a second or so after. Squeeze the shutter release button down halfway and after a mere moment’s wait focus and exposure are determined with a beep of confirmation. Press fully to take the shot and after a barely discernable delay the image is taken, a full resolution shot written to memory in all of two seconds, which given the ST150F’s point and shot class is hardly cause for complaint. There is a tiny internal memory provided alongside the ability to insert a microSD card – though this affords storage of just a single full 16 megapixel resolution shot, which seems barely worth including. Toggle the zoom lever and the ST150F glides through its entire albeit brief focal range in just two seconds, again accompanied by a low mechanical whirr.

The rear plate controls, size, layout and positioning of buttons here are identical to those of the 10x optical zoom WB30F, also from Samsung, as are the majority of menu features and options, so you’ll forgive us if we share largely the same observations in their regard.

So, as with its bigger brother, the back of the ST150F features a DirectLink button top right of the camera back, with a tiny pinprick of an indicator lamp located alongside it and to the left. Again, the majority of back plate ‘real estate’ – roughly four fifths – is given over to the standard-issue 3-inch LCD screen with equally average 230k-dot resolution, though it does feature automatic brightness adjustment.

Samsung ST150F Samsung ST150F
Front Top

There’s no mode button or dial on this camera though we do get a smartphone or tablet-style ‘home’ button instead, which serves the same purpose of calling up the shooting options on screen with a button press. Whilst this maintains the camera’s sleek, futuristic look and avoids any lumps and bumps on the surface, it does however make it slower to arrive where you want than simply rotating a physical shooting mode dial straight to your desired setting.

Press the home button and we’re presented with seven shooting options on the first screen, just like on the WB30F. From top left on screen these are the default Smart Auto setting, the more expansive Program, a Smart Movie setting that detects scenes and subjects just like the ‘smart’ stills options, plus a further plain Movie option that allows the user to exert some influence just like Program mode does. The bottom row of three options, moving again from left to right, starts with scene mode, a press of which provides access to a rather sparse six settings, taking in landscape, sunset, dawn, backlight, beach and snow and text. Next along is the ‘Live Panorama’ option that allows elongated images to be created whether you’re panning with the camera via the vertical or horizontal axis, and in both directions on each, which is unusually flexible.

The final option of the seven on the first screen is for camera ‘settings’. Select this and we see the selectable choices are further split between sound, display, connectivity and ‘general’ options – the latter affording access to the more generic set up options, such as date and time, AF lamp (seemingly on by default), the ability to format the memory in use and wipe all images, or specify the use of the DirectLink button, with the AutoShare option that allows your smartphone to receive pictures being the default here. What we did miss when navigating these choices was a ‘back’ button, though a press of the ‘menu’ button serves the same purpose. Other options include the wireless transfer of pictures to a PC, the ability to send images via email when there is a suitable wireless network within range, or upload photos and videos to the Cloud. There is further the ability to use a smartphone as a remote viewfinder if desired; so quite a comprehensive array in a camera so small and outwardly unassuming.

Most of these options are in fact repeated as icons on the Samsung ST150F ’s second screen of app-like settings – we tab to the right to find it – MobileLink, Remote Viewfinder, Auto Backup and Email specifically. The third screen is a little bit more fun, affording as it does access to a beauty mode, the night shot mode, close up mode – all of which could have arguably been included with the earlier scene mode setting – plus the rather naff ‘Magic Frame’ option that offers to place your unadulterated still within a rather tacky background – a Christmassy ‘holiday’ option for example. The next option is the slightly more successful ‘Photo Filter’, which are digital effects by any other name. Just about everything one would want is provided here. So we get the now ubiquitous scenery-shrinking ‘miniature’ mode, followed by these effects: vignetting, ink painting, oil painting, cartoon, cross filter (starburst-like highlights), the charcoal-like sketch along with the self explanatory soft focus, fish eye, old film – complete with grain and splotches – the American comic strip style half tone dot, ‘classic’ black and white, retro colour and the final ‘Zooming shot’ which blurs the edges of the frame to make it look as if the shot has been taken mid zoom. These are all exactly the same as the options found on the WB30F. Most of these are also available for shooting movies as well as stills, which adds on four colour enhancing/subtracting ‘palette’ effects.

The last few mode options on the camera include Split Shot, which allows you to take two or three photos in either portrait or landscape ratio and blend them together to form a single image; a funky idea that however means the image suffers an automatic resolution drop to three megapixels in the process. Also a cool idea searching for a practical use is Motion Photo which ‘animates’ a still frame so that, for example, when played back the camera pans through it. As well as the ability to sort pictures into albums, also provided is a means of editing images in camera. Here there is the ability to rotate a shot, apply one of the photo filters described earlier after the shot has been taken, rather than at time of capture, or adjust brightness, contrast and saturation. Faces can also be retouched or red eye fixed. So again, quite a comprehensive palette of options at our disposal…

Samsung ST150F Samsung ST150F
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

To the right of the ‘home’ button is a self-explanatory one for ‘menu’. By this point you might wonder which options might be left on what is supposed to be your common or garden snapshot, and given the comprehensive line up surveyed so far. Press menu however when in Program shooting mode and, via a semi translucent menu overlay that extends two thirds of the way across the screen, once again top of the list of options we’re offered the chance to activate or deactivate the ST150F’s AutoShare feature. Next down on the list is the manually ability to adjust exposure +/- 2EV, followed by the ability to tweak white balance using pre-loaded settings or alternatively take a custom white balance. Next option down on this list governs ISO light sensitivity, with the range extending from ISO80 up to a maximum ISO3200, plus an auto option alongside. Whilst that appears modestly befitting the snapshot status, the flash options that follow next on the menu list are more comprehensive, comprising a red eye reduction and red eye fix option alongside off, automatic, fill in and slow sync; a fairly comprehensive range for a snapshot at this price point.

It’s also in this menu list that we can get to switch between normal AF mode and the 5cm macro mode, and adjust the focus area between centre AF, multi zone AF and tracking AF. Face detection options also feature, with, as well as the ability to turn this option on or off, the option to set smile detection or blink detection. The same menu list allows us to set photo quality and resolution, and switch metering between multi zone, spot or centre weighted, whilst turning optical image stabilization on or off as desired.

Beneath the home and menu buttons sits the four-way control pad, with settings for display, self-timer, close up and flash settings, at their centre an ‘OK’ button for affecting changes and choices. Completing the button layout, at the very base of the camera are the final two buttons for the obvious playback and delete.

Whilst the left hand flank of the camera is devoid of any features and controls whatsoever, the right hand side features a means of attaching a strap and of recharging the camera via the featured USB port, which is squirreled away behind a small plastic flap near the base and a side screw.

Finally the base of the Samsung ST150F features a slightly off-centre screw thread for attaching a tripod, and a spring loaded cover protecting the joint compartment for the lithium ion battery and microSD card. Battery life does not appear overly impressive. But is the same to be said of the images the ST150F produces, or do they transcend its credit card-like dimensions? Click forward to find out...

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 16 megapixel SuperFine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 5Mb.

Whilst it would be wrong to describe the pictures the Samsung ST150F produces as razor sharp, and certainly contrast could be improved to provide a bit more ‘bite’ in the JPEGs delivered straight from the camera, a fairly respectable performance is given nonetheless.

Ok, so as with any relatively inexpensive compact snapshot camera, familiar bugbears such as pixel fringing rear their heads, whilst at maximum wideangle setting we’re getting a slight fisheye effect and a smudging of detail into the corners. At maximum 5x telephoto setting, pictures are softer still, albeit only just, whilst panoramic images have the look of video grabs when zooming in to check detail. The brighter f/2.5 lens here also occasionally produces slightly washed out looking results and loss of highlight detail when dealing with strong sunshine.

As when using a smartphone for taking a snapshot, images in which you’ve filled the frame with the subject tend to work the best; when shooting wide, images appear to more obviously lack contrast and more greatly reveal their softened, washed out appearance that benefits from an application of Auto Levels in Photoshop to add a degree of visual punch missing from JPEGs straight out of the camera. Generally speaking though, for an inexpensive point and shoot camera, colours are well saturated and faithful to the subject and we’ve few grumbles aside from those outlined above.

With an ISO range stretching from ISO80 to ISO3200, plus the brighter f/2.5 maximum lens aperture at extreme wide angle setting, the ST150F might suggest itself as a jack of all trades for basic lower light photography even if you weren’t to use the flash. As one might expect however, detail is noticeably softer when stepping up from ISO800 to ISO1600, whilst at ISO3200 there’s a distinctly fuzzy, watercolour-like appearance. A snapshot camera behaving exactly like we’d expect a camera of its ilk to behave then!


There are 7 ISO settings available on the Samsung ST150F. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting:

ISO 80 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

iso80.jpg iso100.jpg

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

iso200.jpg iso400.jpg

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

iso800.jpg iso1600.jpg

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Samsung ST150F's 5x zoom lens provides a focal length of 25-125mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.



focal_range1.jpg focal_range2.jpg


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)

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

Chromatic Aberrations

The Samsung ST150F handled chromatic aberrations 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.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)

chromatic1.jpg chromatic2.jpg


The Samsung ST150F offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 5cms 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 (100% Crop)

macro1.jpg macro1a.jpg


The flash settings on the Samsung ST150F are Auto, Auto & Red-eye reduction, Fill-in flash, Slow sync, Flash off, and Red eye fix.

Forced Off - Wide Angle (25mm)

Forced On - Wide Angle (25mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Forced Off - Telephoto (125mm)

Forced On - Telephoto (125mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

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.


Auto (100% Crop)
flash_on.jpg flash_on1.jpg

Red eye fix

Red eye fix (100% Crop)

flash_redeye.jpg flash_redeye1.jpg


The Samsung ST150F's maximum shutter speed is 16 seconds in the Night Scene mode, which is good news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 1 second at ISO 400.


Night (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Samsung ST150F 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 Movie & Video

This is a sample video from the Samsung ST150F camera at the highest quality setting of 1280x720 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 26 second movie is 32.6Mb in size.

Product Images

Samsung ST150F

Front of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Front of the Samsung ST150F / Lens Extended

Samsung ST150F

Side of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Side of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Rear of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Rear of the Samsung ST150F / Main Menu

Samsung ST150F

Top of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Bottom of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Side of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Side of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Front of the Samsung ST150F

Samsung ST150F

Memory Card Slot


Samsung ST150F

Battery Compartment


The credit card-sized flat-fronted 16 megapixel Samsung ST150F with retractable lens is basically the same camera as its WB30F bigger brother, save for the fact that the latter fields a 10x optical zoom as opposed to the ST150F’s 5x optical zoom. This camera is £50 cheaper at a suggested £150, as opposed to its sibling’s £200 manufacturer’s asking price, so in a nutshell you’re paying £50 extra for the additional zoom power and a gently curved handgrip on the WB30F.

However, also in its favour along with the cheaper asking price is the fact that the ST150F has a slightly brighter/faster maximum lens aperture of f/2.5 as opposed to f/3.1. Both cameras can be found a fair amount cheaper than the headline retail price however – a quick search found them both roughly £50 less than their maker’s asking price.

At £99 then, the largely metal constructed Samsung ST150F is really a camera you can’t go much wrong with. However, you might want to pay £150 nevertheless for the WB30F that gives you a bit more ‘poke’ in the zoom department. Which in doing so further distances the camera from whatever your smartphone is capable of, whilst at the same time the app-like filters of both the ST150F and its sibling make for a familiar operational experience.

3.5 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 3
Features 4
Ease-of-use 4
Image quality 3.5
Value for money 4

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Samsung ST150F.

Canon IXUS 140

The Canon IXUS 140 (also known as the PowerShot ELPH 130 IS) is a stylish new point-and-shoot compact camera that won't break the bank. Stand-out features include a 16 megapixel sensor, built-in wi-fi connectivity, a 3 inch LCD screen, 8x wide-angle zoom lens and a metal body. Read our in-depth Canon IXUS 140 review to find out if it offers a winning combination of style and substance...

Fujifilm FinePix T200

The Fujifilm FinePix T200 is a good-looking and attractively priced travel-zoom camera. Sporting a 10x zoom, 14 megapixel sensor, 2.7 inch LCD screen and 720p movies, the T200 can be yours for less than £150 / $180. Read our in-depth Fujifilm FinePix T200 review to find out if it's a real bargain or one to avoid.

Nikon Coolpix S5200

The Nikon Coolpix S5200 is a stylish and fully-featured new point-and-shoot camera. The S5200 offers a compact body, 16 megapixels, a 6x zoom with 28mm wide-angle setting, built-in wi-fi connectivity, 1080p HD movies and a 3 inch LCD screen. Read our expert review of the Nikon Coolpix S5200 to find out if it's a bargain or not...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-SZ5

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-SZ5 is a new mid-range travel-zoom compact camera with built-in wi-fi connectivity. The Panasonic SZ5 also offers 14 megapixels, a 10x zoom lens, 3 inch LCD screen and 720p HD movies. Read our Panasonic DMC-SZ5 review now...

Samsung WB30F

The Samsung WB30F is a new travel-zoom camera that won't break the bank. The WB30F offers a wide-angle 10x zoom lens, 16.2 megapixel sensor, 720p video recording, 3 inch LCD screen and built-in wi-fi. Read our in-depth Samsung WB30F review to find out if it's worth the modest asking price....

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Samsung ST150F from around the web. »

The Samsung ST150F is a compact camera with a 5x optical zoom lens and built in Wi-Fi sharing, available in a number of colours, with a very compact plastic body it fits easily into pockets.
Read the full review »


Image Sensor

Sensor Type CCD
Effective Pixel Approx 16.2MP
Total Pixel Approx 16.56MP


Focal Length Samsung Lens f = 4.5 - 22.5mm
F No. F2.5 - 6.3
Optical Zoom 5x
Digital Zoom Still Image Mode: 1 - 5x, Play Mode: 1 - 14.4x (Depends on Image Size)

Image Stabilisation

Mode DIS (Digital Image Stabilisation)


Size 3"
Feature 3.0" (75mm) 230000


Type TTL Auto Focus (Centre AF, Multi AF, Object Tracking AF, Face Detection AF)
Range Normal: 80cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 250cm ~ Infinity (Tele), Macro: 5cm ~ 80cm (Wide), 100cm ~ 250cm (Tele), Auto Macro: 5cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 100cm ~ Infinity (Tele)

Shutter Speed

Smart Auto: 1/8 ~ 1/2000sec., Program: 1 ~ 1/2000sec., Night: 16 ~ 1/2000sec., Fireworks: 2sec.


Control Program AE
Metering System Multi, Spot, Centre-weighted, Face Detection AE
Compensation ±2EV (1/3EV steps)
ISO Equivalent Auto, 80, 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200


Mode Auto, Auto & Red-eye reduction, Fill-in flash, Slow sync, Flash Off, Red-eye fix
Range Wide: 0.2m ~ 4m, Tele: 0.5m ~ 1.6m (ISO Auto)
Recharging Time 5sec

White Balance

Mode Auto WB, Daylight, Cloudy, Fluorescent_H, Fluorescent_L, Tungsten, Custom

Still Image

Mode Smart Auto, Program, Scene, Photo Filter, Split Shot, Motion Photo, Beauty Shot, Close up, Magic Frame, Live Panorama, Night Shot

Image Play

Single image, Thumbnails, Advanced Slide Show, Movie Clip

Date Imprinting

Date & Time, Date, Off (user selectable)

Movie Clip

Recording Mode: Movie, Smart Movie Movie Size (Frame Rate): 1280 x 720 (30fps), 640 x 480 (30fp), 320 x 240 (30fps), For Sharing (30fps) * Format: MP4 (Max. recording time: 20 min.) * Sound Alive On / Off / Mute
Effect Smart Movie Filter: Miniature / Vignetting / Half Tone Dot / Sketch / Fish-eye / Classic / Retro / Palette Effect 1 / Palette Effect 2 / Palette Effect 3 / Palette Effect 4
Edit Still Image Capture / Time Trimming


Media External Memory (Optional): micro SD™ (up to 2GB guaranteed) micro SDHC (up to 32GB guaranteed), micro SDXC (up to 64GB guaranteed)
File Format Still Image: JPEG (DCF), EXIF 2.21, GIF Movie Clip: MP4 (H.264), Audio: AAC
Image Size 16M: 4608 x 3456 / 14MP: 4608 x 3072 / 12MW: 4608 x 2592 / 10M: 3648 x 2736 / 5M: 2592 x 1944 / 3M: 1984 x 1488 / 2MW: 1920 x 1080 / 1M: 1024 x 768


Digital Output Connector USB 2.0
Audio Microphone: Mono, Internal Speaker: Mono
Video Output AV: NTSC / PAL (User Selectable)
DC Power Input 5V
Cradle No


Power Source Type Rechargeable Battery: BP-70A / 3.7V , DC power input Connector: 5 pin , Included Battery may Vary Depending on Sales Region

Physical Specification

Dimension Dimension (WxHxD) 94.4 x 58 x 17.7mm
Weight 112g (without battery and memory card media)
Operating Temperature 0 ~ 40°C
Operating Humidity 5 - 85%

S/W and PC OS

Bundle PC S/W I-Launcher
Compatible OS Windows XP SP2 / Vista / 7 / 8


Wireless MobileLink, Remote Viewfinder, Auto Backup, Email, SNS & Cloud, AllShare Play, AutoShare, Wi-Fi Direct, S / W Upgrade Notifier

System Requirement in General

For Macintosh Power Mac G3 or later Mac OS 10.5 or higher Minimum 256MB RAM 110MB of available hard-disk space USB port CD-ROM drive
For Windows PC with processor better than Intel Core 2 Duo 1.66GHz / AMD Athlon X2 Dual-Core 2.2GHz or higher Minimum 512MB RAM (Over 1GB recommended) Windows XP SP2 / Vista / 7 / 8 250MB of available hard-disk space (Over 1GB recommend) USB 2.0 port CD-ROM drive nVIDIA Geforce 7600GT or later / Ati X1600 series or later 1024 x 768 pixels, 16-bit colour display compatible monitor (1280 x 1024, 32-bit colour display recommended) Microsoft DirectX 9.0c or later

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