Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 Review

April 25, 2017 | Amy Davies | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is a new bridge camera which features a Zeiss 50x optical zoom lens, and a 20.4 megapixel, 1/2.3-inch sensor. It follows on from the HX300, with only minor upgrades compared to the older version which was released back in 2013. There is a tilting rear screen, which is joined by an electronic viewfinder. There’s a range of shooting modes, which includes manual. The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is exclusive to Jessops in the UK, who have loaned us our sample to test. The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is available in black for £319.00.

Ease of Use

The large size of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 means at first glance you might assume it was an entry level DSLR. Indeed, it’s fair to say that the design cues have been taken very strongly from interchangeable lens cameras.

A large grip is moulded to fit your middle finger, while your index finger rests on top of the shutter release. The grip has a rubberised coating which gives it a feel of high quality, as well as helping it to sit firmly in your hand.

On the top of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is large mode dial, which is ridged, helping to get a decent grip on it. On here you’ll find a range of shooting options, including Superior Auto, Intelligent Auto, Scene, Panoramic, and Program. There’s also semi-automatic and manual modes (PASM) to choose from for more advanced users. Those who are a little more advanced may be disappointed to note that raw format shooting isn’t available for this camera.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Front of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Also on top of the camera is a button for accessing the function, or quick, menu. On this menu, you’ll find a range of useful options, including white balance, ISO, Picture Effect and so on. You can add and remove settings from the function menu, depending on which you use most and least often. A button just next to this can be customised to control whichever function you find most useful - for example ISO, metering, and so on, a range of different options can be found in the main menu.

Around the shutter release button is a zoom switch which allows you to zoom the extensive lens in and out. It’s also possible to use a ring around the lens to zoom in and out, which is a nice touch for a camera like this, making it feel more akin to using a more advanced camera, or a DSLR. You’ll see that when you zoom out, the lens barrel has markings on it so you can see the equivalent focal length you’re shooting at, for example 24mm, 135mm, all the way up to the maximum focal length of 600mm.

There’s a switch on the side of the lens which allows you to switch to Manual focusing. If you do that, then the ring around the zoom will control focusing, rather than zoom left - hence you will need to use the switch around the shutter release to use both these functions together.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Front of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

The last button on the top of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is a “finder/monitor” button. This allows you to use the viewfinder instead of the rear monitor, and switch it back again. It’s a shame there isn’t a sensor for automatically detecting when you’ve lifted the camera to your eye, as it’s less of a natural way of working. You may find you only switch the viewfinder on when bright conditions prevent you from using the screen.

All of the buttons and dials, both on the top of the camera, and on the rear, are all grouped on the right-hand side. This is useful as your other hand is likely to be in use holding the lens to steady the camera as it’s quite a large overall body and lens combination.

A video record button is tucked away near the viewfinder, a place which makes it unlikely that you’ll accidentally hit it and record unwanted videos. There’s been a bump in resolution from the HX300, with it now able to offer Full HD video (up from 720p). 4K video is fast becoming the norm now, so perhaps Full HD is a little disappointing - still it’s useful enough for the odd video.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Rear of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Where your thumb is likely to naturally rest is a scrolling dial. You can use this adjust different parameters depending on the shooting mode you’re in. If you’re in aperture priority, you can control aperture with it, or shutter speed in shutter priority. If you’re in manual mode, you’ll need to hit the down directional key to switch between the two parameters.

Each of the buttons on the four-way navigational pad has an assigned function to it, including the up button controlling the display, and the left button controlling the timer. The right button controls the flash mode, but you’ll need to manually push the flash button to lift it up from the camera.

You can use the central button in the four-way navigational pad to set the autofocus point - but first you need to have changed the Focus Area from Wide or Centre to Flexible Spot. Once you’ve done this, simply press the central button and then use the directional keys to move the point to where you need it to be.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Tilting LCD Screen

The final three buttons on the back of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 are a playback button, a menu button and a button which has a couple of different uses, including being the delete button when viewing images in playback.

On the side of the camera are a couple of ports which are covered by a fairly sturdy door. There’s a Micro USB port, which you can use to charge the camera, and there’s also an HDMI port.

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350’s screen tilts upwards and downwards. That makes it useful for shooting from high or low angles, but doesn’t help with self-portraits, or portrait-format images. As already mentioned, you need to press a button to switch on the viewfinder. It’s a small finder, but the image inside it is reasonably bright and clear. Due to its small size, it seems unlikely you’d want to use it for every shot, but if you prefer to compose that way you may find it useful.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Side of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

The main menu, accessed by its own dedicated button, is relatively well organised, with most settings where you’d expect them to be. It is quite an extensive menu however, so you might feel more comfortable if you spend some time getting to know it when you first get the camera out of the box.

In bright light the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is quick to lock onto a subject in most cases, and it can also focus very closely to a subject - making it useful for macro subjects. If you’re attempting to focus in low light, a focusing assist lamp helps to make sure the camera acquires focus. It can take a couple of back and forth movements to get there in low light, but it’s not too bad unless the light is extremely low. It’s also very rare for a false confirmation of focus to be displayed. There are no tracking or continuous autofocus options, making it less than ideal for shooting moving subjects.

Shot-to-shot times are reasonably good, but it is possible to accidentally zoom into the preview of your image if you’re trying to zoom in quick succession after a previous shot - make sure to wait until the screen has cleared before attempting to take your next image and you shouldn’t have this problem. Flicking through images in playback is very responsive.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 20.4 megapixel JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 6Mb.

In good light, the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is capable of taking some lovely photos. If your main motive for buying a camera like this is to use on your holidays or travels, where you’re mainly photographing in sunny locations, then you should be very happy with what it can product.

Colours are nice and vibrant, maintaining a good degree of realism while also having a satisfying amount of punch. On most occasions, the all-purpose metering does a decent job of producing accurate exposures, meaning it was rare I needed to dial in any exposure compensation.

The overall impression of detail is pretty good, at low ISOs. If you zoom in at 100%, you can see some loss of detail in certain areas of the photo, to leave a painterly effect, but it’s not an issue unless you’re going to crop.

Images taken throughout the lens’ focal length display a good level of detail, especially again in good light.

It’s a different story in low light however. At the wide angle of the lens, you can use a wide aperture of f/2.8, which helps you to keep the ISO down to below ISO 1600. From around ISO 800 onwards, detail starts to become lost in more areas of the photo, while at ISO 1600 the overall effect is a little painterly. In other words, it’s best to avoid low light situations with the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 camera if at all possible.

There are some nice filters and effects that you can employ, either via the Picture Effects setting or Creative Styles - it’s worth experimenting with them to see which you prefer, but remember, since the camera doesn’t shoot in raw format, whatever you shoot with, you can’t remove at a later date.


There are 8 ISO settings available on the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350. 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 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350's 50x zoom lens offers an incredibly versatile focal range, as illustrated by these examples:






The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 allows you to focus on a subject that is just 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.




The flash settings on the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 are Auto, Forced Flash, Slow Syncro, No Flash, with a Red-eye Reduction option in the Main menu. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Suppressed Flash - Wide Angle (24mm)

Forced Flash - Wide Angle (24mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Suppressed Flash - Telephoto (1200mm)

Forced Flash - Telephoto (1200mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots with the flash turned off and on.

Flash Off


Flash On



The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350's maximum shutter speed is 30 seconds in the Manual mode, which is great news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 30 seconds at ISO 80.



Picture Effects

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 offers a range of 13 Picture Effects.


HDR Painting

PictureEffect-Off-.JPG PictureEffect-Painting.JPG

Rich-tone Monochrome


PictureEffect-RichBW.JPG PictureEffect-Miniature.JPG

Toy Camera

Pop Color

PictureEffect-ToyCamera.JPG PictureEffect-Pop.JPG

Partial Color (Red)

Soft High-key

PictureEffect-PartialColor.JPG PictureEffect-SoftKey.JPG



PictureEffect-Watercolor.JPG PictureEffect-Illustration.JPG

High Contrast Monochrome


PictureEffect-HighContrastBW.JPG PictureEffect-Posterization.JPG



PictureEffect-Retro.JPG PictureEffect-Soft.JPG

Creative Styles

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 offers a range of 7 creative styles.



CreativeStyle-Standard.JPG CreativeStyle-Vivid.JPG



CreativeStyle-Landscape.JPG CreativeStyle-Sepia.JPG



CreativeStyle-BlackandWhite.JPG CreativeStyle-Portrait.JPG



Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 camera, which were all taken using the 20.4 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 movie at the quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 24 frames per second. Please note that this 20 second movie is 38Mb in size.

Product Images

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Front of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Front of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 / Turned On

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Side of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Side of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Rear of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 / Turned On

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Rear of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 / Image Displayed

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Rear of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 / Main Menu

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Rear of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 / Tilting LCD Screen

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Top of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350


Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Bottom of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Side of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Side of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Side of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Front of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Front of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350
Battery Compartment


As with many cameras of this type, the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 performs at its best in good light. If therefore you need a camera to accompany on your family holidays and trips, and your main concern is a long zoom, then it could be a good choice. 

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 will also suit those who like the classic styling of a DSLR, but don’t want the hassle of changing lenses (or the budget to match). There’s a good range of modes to choose from, while those who are a little more advanced are well served by manual modes. It’s a shame that you don't have access to raw format shooting, though. 

The 50x focal length lens is one of the longest on the market, and gives you a good degree of flexibility - especially for shooting scenarios such as safaris, or even at the zoo. The screen is good to work with, and being tilting gives you some scope to shoot from awkward angles. The viewfinder is a little less useful, especially given it does automatically switch on, but it can be handy when bright light prevents you from using the screen. 

Images in good light are generally bright and punchy, with a decent amount of detail. If you can avoid low light, or stick to low ISOs and/or use the flash, then you should be pleased with how the camera performs. 

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 camera is exclusive to Jessops - at the time of writing, you get an extra free battery when you buy the camera. At just under £300, it’s a good value purchase considering the amount of flexibility you get with the zoom and the manual controls. If you’re looking for something a little more advanced, you can expect to pay a decent whack more than £300. 

Overall, the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350 is a pleasing holiday camera, which, so long as you work within its limits, it’s a good travel companion. 

4 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX350.

Canon PowerShot SX60 HS

The new Canon PowerShot SX60 HS super-zoom camera has an astonishing 65x lens with a massive focal range of 21-1365mm. The Canon SX60 HS also offers a 16 megapixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor, 3 inch vari-angle LCD screen, electronic viewfinder, full manual controls, RAW format support, 6.4fps burst shooting, built-in wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and full 1080p HD movies. Read our detailed Canon PowerShot SX60 HS review to find out if it's the ultimate do-it-all camera...

Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR

The Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR is a bridge compact camera with a massive 42x, 24-1000mm zoom lens. The HS50 also offers an autofocus lag of just 0.05 seconds, full 1080p movies at 60fps with stereo sound, a 3 inch vari-angle LCD screen, 11ps burst shooting and a 16 megapixel back-illuminated EXR sensor with RAW support. Is this the only camera you'll ever need? Read our Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR review to find out...

Fujifilm Finepix S9900W

The Fujifilm FinePix S9900W is a bridge camera with a massive 50x, 24-1200mm zoom lens. The Fujifilm S9900W also offers built-in wi-fi, full 1080p movies at 60fps with stereo sound, a 3 inch LCD screen, electronic viewfinder, 10ps burst shooting and a 16 megapixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor. Read our Fujifilm FinePix S9900W review now...

Nikon Coolpix P900

The Nikon Coolpix P900 is a new super-zoom bridge camera with an astonishing 83x zoom lens, providing a focal range of 24-2000mm! The Nikon P900 also has a back illuminated 16 megapixel CMOS sensor, 3-inch 921K-dot vari-angle LCD screen, full 1080p high-definition movies with stereo sound, built-in GPS, Wi-Fi and NFC connectivity, an electronic viewfinder and 7fps burst shooting. Read our in-depth Nikon Coolpix P900 review now...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ330

The Lumix DMC-FZ330 (also known as the FZ300) is Panasonic's latest super-zoom compact camera. Stand-out features of the weather-proof FZ330 include a 24x zoom lens with a constant aperture of f/2.8 throughout the 25-600mm range, 5-Axis Hybrid O.I.S + system, 4K movie recording, high-resolution LCD touchscreen and EVF, fast auto-focusing, 12fps burst shooting, RAW file support and a 12 megapixel MOS image sensor. Read our expert Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ330 review now...



Sensor Type
1/2.3 type (7.82mm) Exmor R CMOS sensor
Number of Pixels (Effective)
Approx. 20.4 Megapixels
Number of Pixels (Gross)
Approx. 21.1 Megapixels


Lens type
ZEISS Vario Sonnar T* Lens, 15 elements in 10 groups (including 1 super ED glass element, 2 ED glass element and 3 aspheric element)
F-number (Maximum Aperture)
F2.8 (W) - 6.3 (T)
Focal length (f=)
Focus Range (From the Front of the Lens)
iAuto: AF (W: Approx. 1cm (0.03 ft.) to Infinity, T: Approx. 240cm (7.87 ft.) to Infinity) / Program Auto: AF (W: Approx. 1cm (0.03 ft.) to Infinity, T: Approx.240cm (7.87 ft.) to Infinity)
Optical Zoom
50x (Optical Zoom during movie recording)
Clear Image Zoom (Still Image)
Still Image: 20M Approx.100x / 10M Approx.142x / 5M Approx.200x / VGA Approx.810x / 15M(16:9) Approx.100x / 2M(16:9) Approx.270x; Movie: Approx. 100x
Filter Diameter
Yes (φ55)
Digital Zoom
20M Approx. 200x / 10M Approx. 284x / 5M Approx. 400x / VGA Approx. 810x / 15M (16:9) Approx. 200x / 2M (16:9) Approx. 540x
Iris diaphragm
7 blades


Screen Type
7.5cm (3.0type) (4:3) / 921,600 dots / Xtra Fine / TFT LCD
Adjustable Angle
Up by approx. 90degrees, down by approx. 60degrees
Display Selector (Finder/Lcd)
FINDER/MONITOR (not automatically)
MF Assist Magnification
8.1x, 16.2x


Screen Type/Number of Dots
Electrical (0.5cm (0.2 type), 201.600dots equivalent)
Field Coverage
Brightness Control
Manual (5 steps)


Image Processing Engine
Focus Mode
Single-shot AF;DMF;Manual Focus;Continuous AF(Advanced sports & Movie Only)
Focus Area
Wide;Center;Flexible Spot (S/M/L)
Light Metering Mode
Multi Pattern;Center Weighted;Spot
Exposure Compensation
+/- 2.0 EV, 1/3 EV step
ISO Sensitivity (Still Image)(Recommended Exposure Index)
Auto(ISO80-3200, selectable with upper / lower limit), 80/100/125/160/200/250/320/400/500/640/800/1000/1250/1600/2000/2500/3200, Multi-Frame NR:Auto(ISO80-3200),100/200/400/800/1600/3200/6400 /12800
ISO Sensitivity (Movie)
Auto (ISO80-3200, selectable with upper / lower limit),80/100/125/160/200/250/320/400/500/640/800/1000/1250/1600/2000/2500/3200
Minimum Illumination (Movie)
Auto: 4lux (Shutter Speed 1/30)
WB Micro Adjustment
Shutter Speed
iAuto (4 - 1/4000) / Program Auto (1 - 1/4000) / Aperture Priority (8 - 1/2000) / Shutter Priority (30 - 1/4000) / Manual (30 - 1/4000)
iAuto (F2.8-F6.3 (W)) / Program Auto (F2.8-F6.3 (W) ) /Aperture Priority (F2.8-F8.0(W)) / Shutter Priority (F2.8-F6.3(W)) / Manual (F2.8-F8.0 (W))
Image Control
Quality(Fine / Standard)
Noise Reduction
Long exposure NR;high ISO NR:Normal/Low;Multi Frame NR:Auto, ISO100-12800
Dynamic Range Functions
Off, Dynamic Range Optimizer (Auto/Level 1-5), Auto High Dynamic Range: Off, Auto Exposure Difference, Exposure difference Level (1.0-6.0EV, 1.0EV step)
Shooting Mode
Program Auto;Aperture Priority;Shutter Speed Priority;Manual Exposure;MR(Memory Recall) 1,2;Movie Mode(Program Auto,Aperture Priority,Shutter Speed Priority,Manual Exposure);Panorama;Scene Selection;Intelligent Auto;Superior Auto
Scene Selection
High Sensitivity;Night Scene;Handheld Twilight;Night Portrait;Landscape;Portrait;Soft Skin;Anti Motion Blur;Beach;Snow;Fireworks;Advanced Sports Shooting;Gourmet;Pet Mode
Continuous Shooting Speed (maximum) (with max. recording pixels)
Approx. 10 fps (for up to 10 shots)
Off / 10sec. / 2sec. / portrait 1 / portrait 2
Drive Modes
Single;Continuous shooting;Self-timer;Self-timer(cont.);Self-portrait;Cont.-bracketing;White balance bracketing
Panorama (Shooting)
Intelligent Sweep Panorama (supports 360 format)
Creative Style
Standard, Vivid, Portrait, Landscape, Sunset, Black & White, Sepia
Auto Image Rotation
Metering Mode
Multi Pattern;Center Weighted;Spot
Number of Recognised Scenes
Still Image: Superior Auto: 44 / iAuto: 33; Movie: 44
Minimum Illumination
Auto: 4lux (Shutter Speed 1/30)
Exposure Control
Built-in Flash Red-Eye Correction
On / Off


Flash Mode
Flash Off / Autoflash / Fill-flash / Slow Sync. / Advanced Flash /Rear Sync.
Flash Type
Built-in, manual pop-up
AF Illuminator
Auto / Off
Flash Range
ISO Auto: Approx. 0.5m to 8.5m (1.64 ft. to 27.89 ft.) (W) / Approx. 2.4m to 3.5m (7.87 ft. to 11.48 ft.) (T), ISO3200: up to Approx. 12.0m (39.37 ft.) (W) / Approx. 5.1m (16.73 ft.) (T)


Compatible Recording Media
Memory Stick Duo;Memory Stick PRO Duo;Memory Stick PRO Duo (High Speed);Memory Stick PROHG Duo;Memory Stick Micro Memory Stick Micro (Mark2);SD Memory Card;SDHC Memory Card;SDXC Memory Card;microSD Memory Card microSDHC Memory Card microSDXC Memory CardRecording Format
Still Images: JPEG ( DCF, Exif, MPF Baseline ) compliant, DPOF compatible
Recording Format (Movie Audio)
AVCHD:Dolby Digital(AC-3) 2ch(Dolby Digital Stereo Creator), MP4: MPEG-4 AAC-LC 2ch
Colour Space (Still)
Movie Recording Mode (NTSC)
AVCHD: 28M PS(1,920x1,080/60p) / 24M FX(1,920x1,080/60i) / 17M FH(1,920x1,080/60i) / 24M FX(1,920x1,080/24p) / 17M FH(1,920x1,080/24p),MP4: 12M(1,440x1,080/30fps) / 3M VGA(640x480/30fps)
Panorama (Recording)
Intelligent Sweep Panorama (supports 360 format)
Number of Recording Pixels (Image Size)
3:2mode:18M(5,184×3,456) / 8.9M(3,648×2,432) / 4.5M(2,592×1,728) / 4:3mode:20M(5,184×3,888) / 10M(3,648×2,736) / 5M(2,592×1,944) / VGA / 16:9mode:15M(5,184×2,920) / 7.5M(3,648×2,056) / 2.1M(1,920×1,080) / 1:1mode:15M(3,888×3,888) / 7.5M(2,736×2,736) / 3.7M(1,920×1,920) / Sweep Panorama:Wide(7,152×1,080/4,912×1,920) /Standard(4,912×1,080/3,424×1,920) / Sweep Panorama:360 (11,520×1,080)


Input and Output Terminals
Multi/Micro USB Terminal, Hi-Speed USB (USB2.0), Micro HDMI


Power Source
DC3.6V (supplied battely) / DC5.0V (supplied AC Adoptor)
Battery System
Power Consumption (Camera Mode)
Approx. 1.4W (EVF:Approx. 1.1W)
USB Charge/USB Power Supply
Yes (Power supply during shooting/playback requires separately sold AC-UD10.)
Battery Life(Still Images)
Still Images: Approx. 300 / Approx. 150min (EVF:Approx. 380 / Approx. 190min); Movies (actual shooting): Approx. 50min (EVF: Approx. 55min). (In [MP4 12M] mode, max. continuous shooting time is approx. 15 min. and max. file size is 2GB); Movies (continuous shooting): Approx. 85min (EVF: Approx. 95min). (In [MP4 12M] mode, max. continuous shooting time is approx. 15 min. and max. file size is 2GB. )


Photo Creativity
Shooting Functions
Face Detection;Grid Line;Smile Shutter;Digital Level Gauge (roll);WB Bracket;MF Assist;Micref Level
Playback Functions
BRAVIA Sync(Control for HDMI);9/25-frame index view;Auto Orientation;Slide Show;Forward/Rewind (Movie);Delete;Protect;Motion Shot Video
Operating Temprature
0 degrees C. - +40 degrees C. / 32 degrees F. - 104 degrees F.

Size & Weight

Dimensions (W x H x D)
129.6 x 93.2 x 103.2 mm (5 1/8 in. x 3 3/4 in. x 4 1/8 in.)
Approx. 652g (1lb 7.0oz.) (Battery and Memory Stick DUO are included) / Approx. 625g (1lb 6.0oz.) (Body Only)

What's In The Box

  • Rechargeable Battery Pack NP-BX1
  • AC AdaptorAC-UUD12
  • Micro USB cable
  • Shoulder Strap
  • Shoe Cap
  • Lens Cap
  • Instruction Manual

Your Comments

Loading comments…