Samsung WB800F Review

July 26, 2013 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Samsung WB800F is a 16 megapixel travel-zoom compact camera featuring built-in Wi-fi connectivity. The WB800F also offers a 21x optical zoom with a 23mm wide-angle setting and optical image stabilisation, 16.3 Megapixel 1/2.3-inch BSI CMOS sensor, 3-inch TFT touchscreen LCD, Full HD video recording, full manual controls, and live panoramas. The Samsung WB800F is available in white, cobalt black and red priced at £249.99 / $299.99.

Ease of Use

The Samsung WB800F measures a pocket-sized 110.6 x 65 x 21.5mm and weighs a solid feeling but manageable 218g without battery and card. It features something approaching a proper handgrip with a subtly textured surface to one side of its faceplate - a feature usually jettisoned in favour of cameras that pander more to sleek styling. This thereby suggests that sharp shots towards the telephoto end of its zoom just might be that much more achievable. A shooting mode dial on the top plate also reveals a combined array of not just 'smart auto' settings but manual ones too, the presence of the dial a very useful shortcut to the key settings - 1920x1080 pixels video at 30fps, PASM modes and Wi-Fi options included.

At the back of the WB800F, in the expected absence of any optical viewfinder, stills and video are composed with the aid of a 3-inch LCD screen, rather than the AMOLED screen on the range-topping WB850F model. With "only" 46K dots, it has less resolution than the WB850F and doesn't have such deep blacks or so much contrast. On a more positive note, the WB800F has a touchscreen, part of what Samsung have called the Hybrid Touch User Interface. Essentially they're hedging their bets by providing two ways of controlling the camera - either via the screen with a fingertip, or using the more conventional 5-way navigation pad.

With what feels like a higher proportion of metal in the build than plastic, the WB800F's exterior looks the part too, falling somewhere between entry-level snapper and premium snapshot, even if the design execution is fairly conventional. As you'd expect from a camera in its class, from the front the WB800F's lens dominates, the optical housing encouraging a tighter grip should you want to use your left hand to encircle the lens and steady the camera.

Top left of the lens is a small porthole shaped window housing the AF assist lamp/self timer lamp, but other than that the WB800F's faceplate is unassuming. This uncluttered presentation is due, in part, to the integral flash being moved to the top plate where it is now - neatly - of the pop-up variety. If we've one gripe though it does seem to take an age to charge from cold before it can be fired. This wait might not be more than a few seconds, but it can take three squeezes of the shutter release before it will fire off a shot in flash mode.

Looking down on the camera's top plate with its backplate facing us, at the left hand edge is new Direct Link button, which can be configured to quickly access one of the six different Wi-fi modes. Alongside this is the mono microphone and a small inset power button. Give this a fingernail press and the lens extends from within its body housing to maximum wideangle setting, while the rear screen blinks into life a moment later. This combined process takes roughly 2-3 seconds. Not DSLR quick then, but roughly what we'd expect from a point-and-shoot camera.

Samsung WB800F Samsung WB800F
Front Rear

The aforementioned pop-up flash is located in the middle of the top-plate, with a manual switch for its activation provided alongside, so the flash won't automatically fire unless you have raised it first. Give this a nudge with a fingertip however and the flash pops up with a satisfyingly solid metallic clunk. Simply press the spring-loaded contraption back down to deactivate.

A half squeeze of the shutter release button and a central highlighted AF point appears in green along with the customary confirmation 'bleep' that the user is free to go ahead and take the shot. Do so and in default single shot mode a full resolution, Super Fine (top) quality image is committed to all varieties of removal SD card in one to two seconds, which is impressive.

The Samsung WB800F's shutter release button is encircled by a lever for operating the 21x optical zoom; with a nudge from the forefinger the Samsung's Schneider Kreuznach lens mechanics take four seconds to propel the user from maximum wideangle to extreme telephoto. While, once again, it's not the quickest response ever, this was still sufficiently responsive to enable us to quickly frame up the shot we saw in our mind's eye. When shooting video, the zoom takes more than twice as long to move through the same range, no doubt to minimize the already fairly quiet operational buzz. While this is fine, the initial response could be quicker.

Press the red record button on the camera back and wait a couple of seconds while the 4:3 ratio screen display blanks out and then re-appears showing a narrower 16:9 ratio image before recording begins - by which time the subject you were attempting to frame may well have moved on. Inevitably and in fairness this is a camera for a bit of photo fun and the occasional long-range snap, rather than serious use. Viewed in this way, and without great expectations, and you'll still find it's more versatile than most.

The top plate shooting mode dial puts eight options at our disposal. Twist the dial to the subject recognizing 'smart auto' setting and it's point and shoot all the way, the camera getting it mostly right, although - typically - busier scenes can confuse the auto focus and the shutter will still fire even if the image is noticeably soft, so you can occasionally come away with blurred results. No matter, re-compose the shot and simply try again.

The other options on the same dial are the familiar Program mode, which stands alone, plus aperture, shutter priority and manual mode - which are grouped together. Icons for all three are presented on screen so the user just tabs between them to select whichever as required and uses the touchscreen or presses the 'OK' button at the centre of the rear plate command dial/scroll wheel to implement them. Aperture, to take one example, is then adjusted either with a fingertip on the virtual dial, or via the left and right buttons on the navigation pad.

Samsung WB800F Samsung WB800F
Front Top

Flick the dial around one setting to Smart Scene mode and a brightly coloured array of 13 options appear on screen. It's within this setting that we find Samsung's familiar zit-zapping Beauty Shot portrait mode and now customary self-stitching panorama option, plus the usual night, landscape, sunset, dawn, beach and backlight settings, along with a possibly less essential text option.

Next is a shooting mode that contains the slightly tacky 'My Magic Frame' (superimposing your shot on a number of mocked up backgrounds, such as a magazine cover or billboard), split-shot mode (whereby the camera will merge a series of three photos to form a single 5 megapixel image triptych), Motion Photo, Photo Filters (which contains 12 creative effects) , Movie Filter and Photo Editor.

The remaining settings on the dial are for the aforementioned Wi-Fi and Settings options. The Wi-Fi options here are many and varied, and include the ability to sync up with a handset in order to use your phone as a remote viewfinder - though this first requires the downloading and installation of Samsung's 'MobileLink' software onto the phone. There's also the ability to let the camera search for a local wireless network in order to directly upload imagery to the likes of Facebook, Picasa, YouTube and the ilk, or connect to a wireless network to email a selected picture to an email account - the address input within the camera with the aid of an on-screen 'qwerty' keypad. Inputting letters is easy thanks to the WB850F's touschcreen. There are further automatic wireless back up (either to your desktop or a cloud service) and TV link options for those who have the relevant tech at their disposal.

With the 3-inch, 460K-dot resolution screen we've already touched on swallowing up a lot of the backplate of the Samsung WB800F, the other controls are shunted over to an inch-wide strip on the right. From the top these include the one-touch video record button. Beneath this is a self-explanatory menu button plus, alongside it, the Back button.

Underneath these two buttons is the largest control on the camera back - the familiar four way control pad. At points north, east, south and west on this dial are settings for controlling the amount of information shown on the camera display (including a live histogram if desired), self timer plus burst shooting settings, macro mode and flash settings.

Samsung WB800F Samsung WB800F
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

The burst shooting modes include single shot mode and 3fps or 8fps shooting - each to a maximum of eight pictures. This is fine, but if you want to shoot continuing sporting action is less useful, as once you've reached those maximum eight sequential images the camera freezes up while they're being committed to memory.

The final two buttons on the camera back are for playback and delete - again, these are straightforward and explanatory and we always love having the option at our fingertips to immediately delete duff images rather than having to wade through menu screens to do so. The Delete button doubles up as the that 'Fn' (Function) control. Press this and the user is offered an at-a-glance table of 12 key functions, a time saving feature a bit like the Quick Menu toolbar on Panasonic Lumix cameras. Tabbing left or right, up or down this table allows the adjustment of exposure (+/- 2EV), ISO speed (ISO100-3200), photo size and degree of JPEG compression (16MP, Super Fine being the best), metering, white balance, face detection on/off, focusing (normal, manual or macro), focus area, flash settings, drive/self timer and movie size.

On the right hand flank of the camera, as still viewed from the back, we find a plastic flap protecting ports for AV/USB output plus mini HDMI alongside. Just below this is a metal hoop for attaching a wriststrap.

Examining the base of the WB800F, there is a screw thread for a tripod provided slightly off-centre, and alongsidee this a catch operated compartment holding both the supplied battery and also offering a vacant slot for an SD, SDHC, or SDXC card. The rechargeable battery here - rather annoyingly charged in-camera - is good for 200 shots, which is not great, so you'll probably need to invest in a spare.

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.

The Samsung WB800F's 16.3 effective megapixel images for the most part require little if any alteration straight out of the camera; colours are warm and performance is reasonably consistent. Iif we wanted to tweak anything, it would be to apply Photoshop's unsharp mask to the soft results more often than not delivered when handholding the camera at a lens setting toward the telephoto end of the zoom.

By contrast at maximum 23mm equivalent ultra wide angle on the WB800F, there is some obvious barrel distortion and a slight fisheye effect, but the extra scope does come in handy when sightseeing and taking crowd/group shots in being able to shoehorn more of your subject into frame than would otherwise be achievable.

In terms of the WB800F's low light performance, the available ISO light sensitivity selection here runs from ISO 100 to ISO 3200, which is fairly modest in an age when rivals are offering ISO 12800. Up to ISO 400 noise isn't really a problem, but at ISO 800 we're seeing a very fine grain across the image without having to enlarge shadow areas to notice it. It is very fine though, so we'd argue ISO 800 is still usable. At ISO 1600 and especially 3200 the image is looking more noticeably speckled across the entire frame, and, whilst far from the worst example we've seen, you'd probably want to steer clear of both settings unless pushed.

Overall the Samsung WB800F delivers a respectable performance for what is basically a point and shot camera with a physically small sensor and lens.


There are 6 ISO settings available on the Samsung WB800F. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting:

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso100.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

File Quality

The Samsung NX2000 has 3 different JPEG 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.

16M SuperFine (5.41Mb) (100% Crop) 16M Fine (3.47Mb) (100% Crop)
quality_superfine.jpg quality_fine.jpg
16M Normal (2.27Mb) (100% Crop)  

Focal Range

The Samsung WB800F's 21x zoom lens provides a focal length of 23-483mm 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 WB800F 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 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic 2 (100% Crop)

chromatic1.jpg chromatic2.jpg


The Samsung WB800F 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 WB800F are Auto, Auto & Red-eye reduction, Fill-in flash, Slow sync, Flash off, and Red eye fix.

Forced Off - Wide Angle (23mm)

Forced On - Wide Angle (23mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Forced Off - Telephoto (483mm)

Forced On - Telephoto (483mm)

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 WB800F'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 16 seconds at ISO 100.


Night (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Samsung WB800F camera, which were all taken using the 16.3 megapixel Superfine 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 WB800F camera at the highest quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 23 second movie is 40.5Mb in size.

Product Images

Samsung WB800F

Front of the Samsung WB800F

Samsung WB800F

Front of the Samsung WB800F / Lens Extended

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Front of the Samsung WB800F / Flash Raised

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Side of the Samsung WB800F

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Side of the Samsung WB800F

Samsung WB800F

Side of the Samsung WB800F

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Side of the Samsung WB800F

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Rear of the Samsung WB800F

Samsung WB800F

Rear of the Samsung WB800F / Image Displayed

Samsung WB800F

Rear of the Samsung WB800F / Turned On

Samsung WB800F

Rear of the Samsung WB800F / Main Menu

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Rear of the Samsung WB800F / Function Menu


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FRear of the Samsung WB800F / WiFi Menu

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Top of the Samsung WB800F

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Bottom of the Samsung WB800F

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Side of the Samsung WB800F

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Side of the Samsung WB800F

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Front of the Samsung WB800F

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Front of the Samsung WB800F

Samsung WB800F

Memory Card Slot

Samsung WB800F

Battery Compartment


Positioned as a cheaper alternative to the range-topping WB850F, the cheaper WB800F essentially removes the GPS of its big brother and swaps an AMOLED display for a touchscreen LCD. While we missed the GPS functionality, we actually preferred having the touchscreen, as it makes the camera quicker and easier to operate, especially for avid smartphone users. Samsung have wisely kept the physical controls too, so the WB800F should suit a wide range of abilities.

While the Samsung WB800F more than matches its main rivals in terms of features and handling, image quality is not so hot. Although it produces good pictures in bright light, the results at the higher ISO settings aren't as good as some of the WB800F's competition, with noise already starting to become prevalent at ISO 800. This isn't a deal-breaker if you mostly shoot outside in the day, but more varied users should take note.

As usual, though, the price of the Samsung WB800F is very appealing - an official tag of £249.99 / $299.99, before any shopping around, makes this camera, if not an outright bargain, then certainly cheaper than the rest of the travel-zoom crowd, especially considering the features on offer. Only you can decide if that's all worth sacrificing a little image quality for.

4 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Samsung WB800F.

Canon Powershot SX280 HS

The Canon PowerShot SX280 HS is a new travel-zoom camera for 2013, offering a 20x zoom lens and a 12 megapixel back-illuminated image sensor. Other key features of the Canon SX280 include built-in GPS and wi-fi connectivity, a 3 inch LCD screen, full 1080p HD movies with stereo sound, fast 14fps burst shooting, and a full range of manual and automated exposure modes. Read our in-depth Canon PowerShot SX280 HS in-depth review now...

Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR

The FinePix F800EXR is the latest travel-zoom camera from Fujifilm, sporting a 20x lens with a versatile focal range of 25-500mm. The 16 megapixel F800 EXR also features wireless image transfer, GPS support, full 1080p movies, a high-contrast 3 inch LCD screen and 8fps continuous shooting. Read our in-depth Fujifilm FinePix F800 EXR review to find out if it's the ultimate travel camera...

Nikon Coolpix S9400

The Nikon Coolpix S9400 is a stylish and affordable travel-zoom compact camera. Featuring an 18x zoom lens with a focal range of 25-450mm, the Coolpix S9400 has a 18 megapixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor, high-resolution 3-inch OLED screen and can shoot 1080p Full HD movies. Read our expert Nikon Coolpix S9400 review...

Olympus SZ-30MR

The Olympus SZ-30MR is a new travel-zoom compact camera, featuring a 24x lens that provides a focal range of 25-600mm, yet is still small enough to fit into your pocket. Other key features offered by the SZ-30MR include a 16 megapixel CMOS sensor, 1080p HD video recording, 3 inch LCD screen, 9fps high-speed continuous shooting, sensor-shift image stabilisation and a range of Magic Filters. Priced at £250 / $350, we find out if the Olympus SZ-30MR is the best travel zoom camera that money can buy.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-TZ35

The Lumix DMC-TZ35 is Panasonic's new entry-level travel-zoom compact camera for 2013. The TZ35 (also known as the ZS25) packs a 16 megapixel MOS sensor, 20x wide-angle zoom lens, 3 inch LCD screen, 1080i HD movies, 10fps burst shooting and full manual controls into its pocketable body. Available in silver or black for £299 / $299, read our Panasonic DMC-TZ35 / ZS25 review to find out if it's the right travel camera for you...

Pentax Optio VS20

The Pentax VS20 is an innovative travel-zoom compact camera featuring a 20x image-stabilized zoom lens, 16 megapixel sensor, 3-inch LCD screen, 720p HD movies and not one but two shutter release buttons. Retailing for around £200 / $250, read our Pentax VS20 review to find out if it can take on its many travelzoom rivals...

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX20V

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX20V is a new premium travel-zoom compact camera. A 20x 25-500mm lens, built-in GPS tracking, full 1080i high-definition video with stereo sound, an 18 megapixel CMOS sensor, high-resolution 3-inch screen, manual shooting mode, 10fps continuous shooting, 3D photos, ISO range of 100-12800 and fast auto-focusing are all present and correct. Read our in-depth Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX20V review to find out if its the best travel camera that your money can buy...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Samsung WB800F from around the web. »

The Samsung WB800F ($299.99 direct)$269.99 at Dell Home is a compact superzoom cameras with an impressively sharp 21x zoom lens. It's also got a responsive touch screen and one of the better Wi-Fi implementations we've seen. But the Editors' Choice Canon PowerShot SX280 HS takes better pictures at higher ISOs, and bests the WB800F by adding a GPS and 1080p60 video capture.
Read the full review » »

To those familiar with Samsung's point-and-shoot cameras, the Samsung WB800F Smart Camera might look a whole lot like Samsung's Android-powered Galaxy Camera.
Read the full review »


Image Sensor

Sensor Type 1/2.3″ (Approx. 7.76mm) BSI CMOS
Effective Pixel Approx. 16.3 Mega pixels
Total Pixel Approx. 17 Mega pixels


Focal Length Samsung LENS 21x Zoom Lens f = 4.1 ~ 86.1mm (35mm film equivalent: 23 ~ 483mm)
F No. 2.8 (W) ~ 5.9 (T)
Optical Zoom 21x Optical Zoom
Digital Zoom Still Image mode: 1x ~ 5x Play mode: 1x ~ 9.4x (depends on image size)* Intelli-zoom: 2x

Image Stabilisation

Mode Optical Image Stabilisation


Type TFT LCD (C-Type Touch)
Size 75mm (3"), 460K dots


Type TTL Auto Focus (Centre AF, Multi AF, Tracking AF, Face Detection AF, Touch AF), Manual Focus
Range Normal: 80cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 350cm ~ Infinity (Tele) Macro: 5cm ~ 80cm (Wide), 180cm ~ 350cm (Tele) Auto Macro: 5cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 180cm ~ Infinity (Tele) Manual: 5cm ~ Infinity (Wide), 180cm ~ Infinity (Tele)

Shutter Speed

Smart Auto: 1/8 ~ 1/2000 sec., Programme: 1 ~ 1/2000 sec., Manual: 16 ~ 1/2000 sec.


Control Programme AE, Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Priority AE, Manual Exposure
Metering System Multi, Spot, Centre-weighted, Face Detection AE
Compensation ±2EV (1/3EV steps)
ISO Equivalent Auto, 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200


Mode Auto, Auto & Red-eye reduction, Fill-in flash, Slow sync, Flash Off, Red-eye fix
Range Wide: 0.3m ~ 3.38m (ISO Auto), Tele: 0.5m ~ 1.51m (ISO Auto)
Recharging Time Approx. 4 sec.

White Balance

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

Still Image

Mode * Mode (Dial): 1) Auto 2) Programme 3) A / S / M 4) Smart 5) Magic Plus 6) Best Face 7) Settings 8) Wi-Fi* Auto: Portrait, Night Portrait, Night, Backlight Portrait, Backlight, Landscape, White, Macro, Macro Text, Tripod, Action, Macro Colour, Natural Green, Blue Sky, Sunset, Fireworks, lowlight, spotlight, spotlight macro, spotlight portrait* Smart: Beauty Face, Landscape, Action Freeze, Panorama, Waterfall, Silhouette, Sunset, Fireworks, Light Trace, Low Light Shot, Rich tone, Contiuous Shot, Macro* Magic Plus: My Magic Frame, Split Shot, Motion Photo, Photo Filter, Movie Filter, Photo Editor* Wi-Fi: MobileLink, Remote Viewfinder, SNS & Cloud, E-mail, Auto Backup, AllShare Play, S / W Upgrade Notifier, AutoShare* Drive: Single, Continuous (8fps, 3fps), BKT (AE)* Self timer: Off, 2 sec., 10 sec.

Image Play

Single image, Thumbnails, Advanced Slide Show, Movie Clip, Smart Album

Date Imprinting

Date & Time, Date, Off (user selectable)

Movie Clip

Recording * Smart Movie: Landscape, Blue Sky, Natural Green, Sunset * Movie Size: 1920 x 1080 (30fps), 1280 x 720 (30fps), 640 x 480 (30fps), 320 x 240 (30fps), 240 web * 18x optical zoom (Max. recording time: 20min) * Audio: Sound Alive On / Sound Alive Off / Mute * Dual Capture (Movie 1080p @ 30pfs & Still 2Mpixels)
Effect * Smart Filter: Miniature, Vignetting, Sketch, Fish-eye, Classic, Retro, Palette Effect 1, Palette Effect 2, Palette Effect 3, Palette Effect 4
Edit Pause during recording and playing, Still Image Capture, Time Trimming


Media Internal memory: Approximately 9.5MB External Memory: SDSC (up to 2GB guaranteed), SDHC (up to 32GB guaranteed), SDXC (up to 64GB guaranteed)
File Format * Still Image: JPEG (DCF), EXIF 2.21 * Movie Clip: MP4 (Video: MPEG4, AVC / H.264, Audio: AAC)
Image Size 16M: 4608 x 3456 14M: 4608 x 3072 10M: 3648 x 2736, 12M: 4608 x 2592, 5M: 2592 x 1944, 3M: 1984 x 1488, 2MW: 1920 x 1080, 1M: 1024 x 768 8M: 2832 x 2832*


Digital Output Connector USB 2.0
Audio Microphone: Mono Internal Speaker: Mono
Video Output AV: NTSC, PAL (User selectable)
DC Power Input 5V


Power Source Type Rechargeable battery: SLB-10A Connector Type: micro USB (5 pin)

Physical Specification

Dimension Dimension (WxHxD) 110.6 x 65 x 21.5mm
Weight 218g (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 * Wi-Fi Connectivity - MobileLink, Remote Viewfinder, SNS & Cloud, E-mail, Auto Backup, AllShare Play - S / W Upgrade Notifier, AutoShare * AllShare Play: Nearby Device, Web Storage * SNS & Cloud - Global: Facebook, YouTube, Picasa, SkyDrive - China: Weibo, RenRen, Poco, SkyDrive - Hongkong: Facebook, YouTube, Picasa, Weibo, RenRen, Poco, SkyDrive - Korea: Facebook, YouTube, Picasa, SkyDrive * S / W Upgrade Notifier: Supported in Wi-Fi mode, and only for notification * facebook, weibo, email: Supporting to add comment

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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