Sony A3000 Review

October 23, 2013 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Sony A3000 is an entry-level compact system camera that's styled to look and feel like a more traditional DSLR. Compatible with the manufacturer's range of E-mount lenses, the A3000 features a 20.1 megapixel Exmor APS HD CMOS sensor, 201,600-dot electronic viewfinder with 100% field coverage, 3-inch LCD screen, ISO range of 100-16000, Full HD video recording with a choice of 60/50i or 25p shooting modes and stereo sound, built-in pop-up flash, and a Multi Interface Shoe that allows you to attach various accessories such as a more powerful system flash, a video IR light or an external microphone. The Sony A3000 is priced at £370 / $400 including the 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 OSS kit lens.

Ease of Use

At first glance the Sony A3000 looks like a DSLR or SLT camera, with a chunky handgrip and interchangeable lens at the front, external hotshoe on top, and an LCD screen and viewfinder on the rear. Technically, however, it's actually a compact system camera that uses Sony's range of E-mount lenses, the same lens mount that the extensive NEX line-up is based upon, and it doesn't have the mechanical mirror found inside a DSLR or the translucent mirror in Sony's Alpha range of SLT cameras. With many upgraders from compact cameras opting for a DSLR-like model, especially in the USA, the Sony A3000 has clearly been designed to appeal to people who don't know what a mirrorless camera is, while actually offering some of the benefits of that system. It's also very keenly priced, at £370 / $400 sitting alongside the NEX-3N at the bottom of Sony's interchangeable lens camera range.

Measuring 128.0mm x 90.9mm x 84.5mm and weighing 411 grams, the Sony A3000 is very similar in size and weight to the now discontinued SLT-A37 camera. Although it feels a little plastic-y in hand, the A3000 is solid enough given its budget price-tag, feeling more like a super-zoom compact than a DSLR. Ultimately it's neither cheap enough to put you off from buying it, or solid enough to contend with more expensive models. The 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 OSS kit lens actually feels a little small when mounted on the A3000, but it doesn help to keep the overall weight down, and usefully features built-in optical stabilisation. Compatibility with an existing Alpha A-mount DSLR lens proper is also offered via the optional LA-EA2 accessory adapter.

Sony branding and DSLR-style lens release button aside, all we find on the A3000's faceplate is a small porthole-shaped window for the AF assist/self timer lamp, a button for releasing the pop-up flash, a large and comfortable handgrip with a textured surface for a firmer hold, plus the shutter release and On/Off buttons on the forward-sloping edge at its top.

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

The A3000 is turned on or off via a flick of a chunky, nicely rigid switch which surrounds the shutter release. As this is an entry-level camera, there are no control wheels to change key values like aperture, shutter speed, exposure compensation and menu options, just a circular dial on the rear. Also located on the A30000's top-plate are a left and right (stereo in combination) microphone, the Multi Interface Shoe, a button for switching between the electronic viewfinder and LCD screen, a traditional shooting mode dial with a kurled edge and positive click, and a playback button. The shottoing mode dial includes standard P,A,S,M, 9-strong scene mode, Intelligent Auto and Superior Auto, plus the now standard Sweep Panorama mode.

Press the shutter release button down halfway and, after the very briefest of pauses the AF point/s are highlighted in green accompanied by an optional beep of affirmation to indicate that the user is good to continue on and take the shot. The 25-point contrast-detection AF system isn't as speedy as the Fast Hybrid AF used by the NEX-5T, but it's certainly quick enough to keep up with the action. The A3000 has a satisfyingly brief and fairly quiet shutter click, and a full resolution JPEG is written to memory in about 2 seconds. There is the option to also shoot Raw files, or even more usefully for those who wish to hedge their bets, Raw and JPEG images in tandem. These settings are accessed within the Image Size folder and are found within the Quality sub folder. You also get Fine or Normal compression levels offered for JPEGs.

Not everything on the A3000 is located exactly where you might expect it to be found. For example ISO settings are discovered within a Brightness menu option that from the look of the icon that denotes it initially appears to be for adjusting screen brightness only. One would reasonably expect ISO adjustment to be found within the Camera folder with the other key shooting options. And so there's a fair amount of familiarisation with the A3000's quirks required up front.

The A3000's backplate is a pared-down affair, the majority of it taken up by the 3-inch widescreen ratio LCD screen. This is one of the areas where Sony have cut costs, with the low resolution of 230,400 dots resulting in a rather coarse display. Similarly, the electronic viewfinder is both small (0.5cm) and low in resolution (201,600 dots), although it does at least offer 100% scene coverage, something that a no comparably priced DSLR offers. There's also diopter control for glasses wearers, although what appears at first glance to be a rubber pad around the EVF is actually made of hard plastic. Switching between the EVF and the LCD can only be achieved by pressing the Finder/LCD button - there's no eye-sensor to automatically switch between the two, which slows down the operation of the camera and discourages you from using the EVF at all.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T90
Front Top

Located above the LCD screen is the one-touch movie record button. Press this and the user is instantly recording video, whatever alternative shooting mode might previously have been in use, which proves essential with regard to spur of the moment filming.

To the right of the screen is a textured thumb-grip, underneath which sits a trio of controls - the top and bottom buttons unmarked until the screen is activated, at which point their purpose is detailed alongside it. The top-most control is revealed as the 'menu' button, a press of which brings up the shooting icons - five in total - the contents of we've already briefly touched on. Instead of the screen-full of text you might expect to be presented with upon press of the menu control, from top left to bottom right of screen, presented instead are Camera, Image Size, Brightness/Colour, Playback, and Setup icons.

The user moves through these options and makes selections via the scroll wheel just below the menu button, which has its own central (and again unmarked) set button. This wheel is quite responsive to the touch, which, on a positive note, means that tabbing through options is a swift process, but on the other hand it's easy to slip past the setting you actually wanted when hurrying through them as a photo opportunity suddenly presents itself.

Set at four points around this scroll wheel/pad are a means of adjusting the display, ISO speed, exposure compensation (+/- 2EV selectable) and focus point, and drive mode (single shot, continuous, continuous with speed priority, so focus/exposure fixed from the first shot) and the self timer option (2 or 10 seconds) and a bracketing control for exposure.

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

Disappointingly you have to delve into the Camera main menu system to access the various flash modes. The flash options more unusually include rear sync as well as slow sync, plus the regulars of auto and fill in. Somewhat confusingly the A3000's red eye reduction setting isn't also found here - instead it has to be first enabled via the aforementioned Setup folder if you're shooting portraits with flash.

The bottom button on the camera back provides a means of calling up the on-screen shooting tips, via which Sony no doubt hopes to provide a crutch for new users trading up from a bog standard point and shoot compact. Examples of textual advice, complete with small pictorial thumbnail alongside, include 'increase the ISO sensitivity to make the shutter speed faster', and then, the thoughtful addition: 'higher ISO sensitivity may make noise stand out.' Hand-holding for those who want it then, while others may feel Sony has wasted one of its very few dedicated buttons on a feature that, like the manual, many will choose to ignore.

At the base of the camera we commendably find a metal screw thread for a tripod directly beneath the lens mount, and, in the nether regions of the grip, a compartment storing the rechargeable battery, good for around 450 images. While the right hand side of the A3000 - if viewing it from the back - features a continuation of the ridged grip but is otherwise devoid of ports or controls, the left hand flank is where users will find a large covered port for the Multi Interface port and a slot for the memory card - here Sony reaching out to a wider audience by offering SD/SDHC/SDXC compatibility alongside its own Memory Stick. Large metal eyelets on either side of the camera for the supplied strap complete the A3000's design.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 20 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 6Mb.

The Sony A3000 produces photos of excellent quality. Noise is very well handled, being virtually absent from ISO 100-3200 and not being too obvious at the fast speed of ISO 6400. At ISO 12800, noise is more easily detectable when viewing images at 100% magnification on screen, but the images are still perfectly usable for small prints and resizing for web use. The fastest setting of ISO 16000 looks good on the specification sheet, but proves less so in reality. The RAW samples illustrate just how much processing the camera does by default, though, as they're much noisier at all ISO values than their JPEG counterparts.

Colours were vibrant without being over-saturated in the default Standard Creative Style, and you can always choose Vivid if you want even more punch. The 11 Picture Effects quickly produce special looks that would otherwise require you to spend a lot of time in the digital darkroom, while the 6 Creative Styles provide a quick and easy way to tweak the camera's JPEG images. The Dynamic Range Optimizer and High Dynamic Range modes both work really well, although we'd advise caution over using some of the higher and more extreme levels, while Sony's now tried-and-trusted Sweep Panorama is still a joy to use.

Image stabilisation via the lens is a very useful feature that works well when hand-holding the A3000 in low-light conditions or when using the telephoto end of the zoom range. The 20.1 megapixel images were a little soft straight out of the camera at the default sharpening setting and ideally require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera setting. The pop-up flash provides an adequate level of exposure and thankfully little or no red-eye.


There are 9 ISO settings available on the Sony A3000. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting:


ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

iso100.jpg iso200raw.jpg  

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso200.jpg iso200raw.jpg  

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso400raw.jpg  

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso800.jpg iso800raw.jpg  

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

iso1600.jpg iso1600raw.jpg  

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

iso3200.jpg iso3200raw.jpg  

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

iso6400.jpg iso6400raw.jpg  

ISO 12800 (100% Crop)

ISO 12800 (100% Crop)

iso12800.jpg iso12800raw.jpg  

ISO 16000 (100% Crop)

ISO 16000 (100% Crop)

iso16000.jpg iso16000raw.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 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

File Quality

The Sony A3000 has 3 different image quality settings available, with Fine 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.

20M Fine (5.59Mb) (100% Crop)

20M Normal (3.78Mb) (100% Crop)
quality_fine.jpg quality_normal.jpg
20M RAW (19.9Mb) (100% Crop)  


The flash settings on the Sony A3000 are Autoflash, Fill-flash, Slow sync and Rear flash sync, with Red-eye reduction available in the Main Menu. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (27mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (27mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (82.5mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (82.5mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are a couple of portrait shots. The Auto setting caused a tiny amount of red-eye which the Red-eye reduction mode removed.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)
flash_on.jpg flash_on1.jpg

Red-eye reduction

Red-eye reduction (100% Crop)

flash_redeye.jpg flash_redeye1.jpg


The Sony A3000's maximum shutter speed is 30 seconds and there's also a Bulb mode for even longer exposures, which is excellent news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 25 seconds at ISO 100.


Night (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg


The Sony A3000 has an antishake mechanism built into the 16-50mm kit lens, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, we took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the same settings. The first shot was taken with Shake Reduction turned off, the second with it turned on. Here is a 100% crop of the image to show the results.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Shake Reduction Off (100% Crop)

Shake Reduction On (100% Crop)

1/13 / 27mm antishake1.jpg antishake1a.jpg
1/5 / 82.5mm antishake2.jpg antishake2a.jpg

Dynamic Range Optimizer

D-Range Optimiser (DRO) is Sony's solution to improve shadow detail in photos taken in contrasty light.


dro_01.jpg dro_02.jpg


dro_03.jpg dro_04.jpg


dro_05.jpg dro_06.jpg

High Dynamic Range

High Dynamic Range Optimiser (HDR) is Sony's solution for capturing more contrast than a single exposure can handle by combining two exposures into one image.



hdr_01.jpg hdr_02.jpg



hdr_03.jpg hdr_04.jpg



hdr_05.jpg hdr_06.jpg



Intelligent Sweep Panorama Mode

The Sony A3000 allows you to take panoramic images very easily, by 'sweeping' with the camera while keeping the shutter release depressed. The camera does all the processing and stitching and now even successfully compensates for moving subjects. The main catch is that the resulting image is of fairly low resolution.


Creative Styles

There are 6 Creative Style preset effects that you can use to change the look of your images.



creative_style_01.jpg creative_style_02.jpg



creative_style_03.jpg creative_style_04.jpg



creative_style_05.jpg creative_style_06.jpg

Picture Effects

Just like Olympus and Panasonic, the Sony A3000 offers a range of eleven creative Picture Effects.


Toy Camera

picture_effect_01.jpg picture_effect_02.jpg

Pop Color


picture_effect_03.jpg picture_effect_04.jpg

Retro Photo

Soft High-key

picture_effect_05.jpg picture_effect_06.jpg

Partial Color (Red)

High Contrast Mono

picture_effect_07.jpg picture_effect_08.jpg

Soft Focus

HDR Painting

picture_effect_09.jpg picture_effect_10.jpg

Rich-tone Mono


picture_effect_11.jpg picture_effect_12.jpg

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Sony A3000 camera, which were all taken using the 20 megapixel Fine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Sony A3000 enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Sony RAW (ARW) 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 1920x1280 pixels at 25 frames per second. Please note that this 20 second movie is 55.4Mb in size.

Product Images

Sony A3000

Front of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Front of the Sony A3000 / Lens Fitted

Sony A3000

Front of the Sony A3000 / Pop-up Flash

Sony A3000

Side of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Side of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Side of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Side of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Rear of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Rear of the Sony A3000 / Image Displayed


Sony A3000

Rear of the Sony A3000 / Turned On

Sony A3000
Rear of the Sony A3000 / Main Menu
Sony A3000
Rear of the Sony A3000 / Main Menu
Sony A3000
Rear of the Sony A3000 / Help Menu
Sony A3000
Top of the Sony A3000
Sony A3000
Bottom of the Sony A3000
Sony A3000

Side of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Side of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000

Front of the Sony A3000

Sony A3000
Front of the Sony A3000
Sony A3000
Memory Card Slot
Sony A3000
Battery Compartment


Designed to appeal to compact camera upgraders who instinctively want a DSLR, or at least something that looks like one, the Sony A3000 is an intriguing mix of mirrorless technology and DSLR styling that almost hits the mark. While the image quality is excellent for such a cheap camera, the handling, operation and overall build aren't quite up to scratch, with the LCD screen and electronic viewfinder in particular proving to be of low-quality. Still, we can't think of many other £370 / $400 cameras that offer interchangeable lenses, a built-in flash and hotshoe, 60/50i/25p video recording with stereo sound, and that all important DSLR look and feel, so if you can literally overlook the LCD and EVF quality, the Sony A3000 could turn out to be one of the bargains of the year.

Rather than using the 16 megapixel sensor found in most of Sony's NEX cameras, the A3000 employs the SLT-A58's 20.1 megapixel sensor. Noise doesn't rear its ugly head until ISO 3200 for JPEGs, although the A3000 does apply some pretty aggressive noise reduction to keep the files clean, resulting in some loss of finer detail. The myriad range of creative effects on offer such as HDR, Dynamic Range Optimisation, creative styles, the innovative sweep panorama mode and in-camera Picture Effects help to get the most out of the A3000, especially if you like to experiment away from a computer.

While the excellent image quality and keen price are definite plus points, the Sony A3000 lags behind when it comes to handling and performance, especially when compared against the DSLR rivals that it's trying to emulate. It's not especially speedy to start-up, and shot-to-shot times and auto-focusing speed, while respectable enough, aren't anything to write home about, and neither is the lackluster continuous shooting speed. We wouldn't call it slow, but you'll be disppointed if you're expecting DSLR-like responsiveness. And while the A3000 mimics the design and handling of an SLR, it's not that successful, with the lack of any control dials other than the rear wheel and the inability to quickly switch between the EVF and the LCD screen in particular revealing it to be something of a wolf in sheep's clothing.

Still, there's no getting away from that price-tag, which will almost certainly decrease even further, making the Sony A3000 an attractive proposition despite the shortcomings that we've identified. While certainly not perfect, this DSLR doppleganger is an intriguing entry into the market that may just prove to be a hit for Sony.

4 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Sony A3000.

Canon EOS 1100D

The Canon EOS 1100D (called the Canon EOS Rebel T3 in North America) is a new entry-level DSLR camera with some advanced features. Replacing the ageing 1000D / XS model, the new Canon 1100D / T3 offers a 12 megapixel sensor, 2.7 inch LCD screen, 720p movies, 63-zone metering, and 9-point auto-focus system. Available body only from £419 and in a range of kits from £459 / $599, read our Canon EOS 1100D / T3 review to find out if this budget DSLR is a bargain or one to avoid.

Canon EOS M

The Canon EOS M is a new compact system camera that boasts 18 megapixels, full 1080p high-definition videos with continuous auto-focusing, and a touch-screen interface. Other key features of the EOS M include a 3-inch LCD screen with 1,040k dot resolution, ISO range of 100-25,600, and a flash hotshoe. Is Canon's new mirrorless model a real contender? Read our Canon EOS M review to find out...

Fujifilm X-A1

The Fujifilm X-A1 is a new entry-level compact system camera. The retro-styled X-A1 offers a 16 megapixel APS-C sensor, built-in flash and hotshoe, wi-fi connectivity, 5.6fps burst shooting, tilting LCD screen and Full HD video recording. Read our in-depth Fujifilm X-A1 review now...

Nikon 1 J3

The Nikon 1 J3 is the new mid-range model in Nikon's compact system camera line-up. The J3 offers more megapixels, a smaller and lighter body, and a more simplified control layout than its predecessor, the 4-month-old J2. Read our in-depth Nikon 1 J3 review now...

Nikon D3200

The Nikon D3200 is a new entry-level digital SLR camera with an attention-grabbing feature list. The D3200 has a massive 24 megapixels, full 1080p HD movies, 3 inch LCD screen, 4fps burst shooting and an ISO range of 100-12800. Find out if this is the best DSLR camera for beginners by reading our detailed Nikon D3200 review, complete with sample JPEG and raw photos, test shots, videos and more...

Olympus E-PM2

The brand new Olympus E-PM2 is one of the smallest compact system cameras on the market. Also known as the PEN Mini, the svelte EPM2 has exactly the same image sensor and processing engine as the flagship OM-D E-M5. It also boasts the World's fastest autofocus system, a 3 inch LCD touchscreen display, full 1080p HD movies, and an extensive range of creative filters. Read our Olympus E-PM2 review to find out if it's the perfect upgrade from a compact camera.

Panasonic Lumix GF6

The Panasonic Lumix GF6 is a new entry-level compact system camera that offers a lot of cutting-edge features for not a lot of money. The diminutive GF6 has a tilting LCD screen, built-in wireless and NFC connectivity, fast 0.09 second auto-focusing, a 16 megapixel Micro Four Thirds sensor, 1080i HD video, and a touchscreen interface. Read our Panasonic Lumix GF6 review, complete with full-size JPEG and RAW sample images...

Samsung NX2000

The Samsung NX2000 is a new entry-level compact system camera with a lot of bells and whistles. Featuring a 20 megapixel APS-C sensor, full 1080p video, ISO 100-25,600, a 3.7-inch touchscreen, 8.6fps continuous shooting and Wi-fi / NFC connectivity, is this the best budget mirrorless camera? Read our Samsung NX2000 review to find out...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Sony A3000 from around the web. »

While the Sony NEX range of Compact System Cameras (CSCs) has proved popular amongst those who are happy with the compact design and styling, there are still those who prefer a traditional DSLR esque aesthetic. Read more at
Read the full review » »

The Sony A3000 has a foot in both the DSLR and CSC camp, with DSLR-esque design yet the inner workings of a CSC. We take a closer look at the camera to try and judge its success in the What Digital Camera Sony Alpha A3000 review.
Read the full review »


General Camera Type Interchangeable lens digital camera with built-in flash
Lens compatibility Sony E-mount lenses
Image Sensor Type APS-C type (23.2 x 15.4mm), "Exmor" APS HD CMOS sensor
Number of pixels (effective) Approx. 20.1 megapixels
Recording system (still image) Recording format JPEG (DCF Ver. 2.0, Exif Ver.2.3, MPF Baseline compliant), RAW (Sony ARW 2.3 format)
Image quality modes RAW+JPEG/JPEG Fine/JPEG Standard
Picture Effect 11 types (15 variations): Posterization (Color, B/W), Pop Color, Retro Photo, Partial Color (R,G,B,Y), High Contrast Mono, Toy Camera, Soft High-key, Soft Focus, HDR Painting, Rich-tone Mono, Miniature
Recording system (movie) Recording format AVCHD format Ver. 2.0 compliant
Video compression MPEG-4 AVC/H.264
MPEG-4 AVC/H.264
Audio recording format Dolby Digital (AC-3) 2ch
Movie recording system (AVCHD) 1920 x 1080(50i, 24M, FX) (25fps Image sensor output) Approx.24Mbps(Maximum bit-rate)
1920 x 1080(50i, 17M, FH) (25fps Image sensor output) Approx.17Mbps(Average bit-rate)
1920 x 1080(25p, 24M, FX) Approx.24Mbps(Maximum bit-rate)
1920 x 1080(25p, 17M, FH) Approx.17Mbps(Average bit-rate)
Recording system Media "Memory Stick PRO Duo"/"Memory Stick PRO-HG Duo"/"Memory Stick XC-HG Duo"/SD memory card/SDHC memory card/SDXC memory card
Focus system Type Contrast-detection AF
Focus point 25 points
Tracking Focus Yes
Exposure control ISO sensitivity (Recommended Exposure Index) Still images: ISO100 to 16000, AUTO (ISO100 to 3200), Movies:ISO100 to 3200 equivalent, AUTO(ISO100 to 3200 equivalent)
Viewfinder Type 0.5cm (0.2type) electronic viewfinder(color)
Number of pixels (effective) 201600 dots equivalent
Field coverage 100%
LCD screen Type 7.5cm (3.0-type) wide type TFT
Number of dots (total) 230,400 dots
Other features TRILUMINOS Colour; Face Detection; Smile Shutter; Auto Object Framing; Auto HDR; Handheld Twilight Mode; Sweep Panorama; Anti Motion Blur Mode
Digital zoom Smart zoom (Still images) M:approx. 1.4x, S:approx 2x
Digital zoom (Still images) Approx. 4x
Digital zoom (Movie) Approx. 4x
Flash Type Built-in flash
Guide No. 4 (in meters at ISO 100)
Flash coverage 16mm (focal-length printed on the lens body)
Drive Speed (approx., max.) *1 Continuous mode:max. 2.5 fps
Speed Priority Continuous shooting: max. 3.5 fps
Power Still images Approx. 460 images(Viewfinder), Approx. 470 images(LCD screen) (CIPA standard)
Dimensions mm (WxHxD) excluding protrusions Approx. 128.0mm x 90.9mm x 84.5mm

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