Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-T77 Review

February 27, 2009 | Gavin Stoker | Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is Sony's slimmest ever camera, measuring just 13.9mm at its thinnest point. Featuring a metal body, a sliding front plate and folded optics, highlights of the T77 include a 10 megapixel sensor, 35-140mm equivalent 4x zoom lens, 3 inch touch-sensitive widescreen LCD screen, and Super SteadyShot optical image stabilisation. Face and smile detection technology, an anti-blink function, intelligent scene recognition, and compatibility with Memory Stick Duo cards complete the headline specs. The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is available now in brown, green, pink, black and silver for £209 / $300. Read our in-depth review to find out if it's worth a look.

Ease of Use

Being another in Sony's popular T-series of flat-fronted, credit-card sized cameras activated/deactivated by sliding open the lens cover, the Cyber-shot 10.1 million effective megapixel DSC-T77 is slender enough to engender a size zero-style debate on 'how slim is too slim?' The lurid lime green version Sony's PR department supplied us with - it's available in a jellybean-like selection of five different colours - is also definitely love it or hate it. If that's not enough to cause you to stop reading immediately, the other talking point is that, like its T500 bigger brother announced in tandem (nearly twice the width, incidentally), this is a touch screen model. Thus the central portion of the back of the camera is entirely clear of any physical controls except its prod-able 3-inch widescreen LCD. The front plate also looks very clean: the lens is vertically stacked so that at no point does the optic (here again of Carl Zeiss branding) protrude from the bodywork.

Its manufacturer further claims the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is the world's thinnest compact to boast a 4x optical zoom (35-140mm equivalent) - being 13.9mm at its thinnest point, 15mm 'thick' otherwise - and, holding it in my palm as gingerly as a baby bird at the time of writing, that's very probably true. It weighs 126g, so will slip easily into a shirt or blazer top pocket. At this point you'll probably be thinking 'uh-oh, camera shake'! And it's certainly true with its slim dimensions and slippery polished surfaces there's not much of the T77 to get a firm hold on. Fortunately there is optical image stabilisation on board as standard.

So, with the above in mind, let's explore whether Sony's budget compact - well budget for Sony that is, with a new asking price of £209 / $300 - is anything other than a pretty fascia…

With the sliding lens cover occupying roughly two thirds of the camera's frontal real estate, when slid shut the T77 barely resembles a camera in its inactive state; looks wise it's closer in fact to one of those 'executive' business card holders. When slid open, and the camera therefore activated, there is only just enough space for the pokey lens (of Carl Zeiss origin) to peep out above the rim of the cover, adjacent to which is a small circular window for the self timer/AF assist lamp and narrow strip for the built-in flash. Directly below is the built in microphone.

Looking down on the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77, the top plate is a similarly minimalist affair, controls set out along a mirrored chrome strip. A small, recessed power button requires fingertip operation, glowing with a green light when in use, next to which is a narrow, raised lozenge-shaped shutter release button. An even teenier rocker switch at the end of the row is for operating the zoom, where it most naturally falls under the forefinger. Requiring a delicate fairly precise touch, this isn't the camera for the ham-fisted.

A glance at the user friendly spec sheet reveals it is in fact best suited to the happy snapper, being targeted towards the taking of portraits as much as anything. On board are Sony's proprietary Smile Shutter mode - the camera automatically firing when it detects a grin from your subject - plus, of course, face detection, and here too anti blink technology - first witnessed in the unassumingly cheap cameras from General Electric. Sony's version takes two portraits in quick succession throwing away whichever one it deems your subject has his or her eyes closed for.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77
Front Rear

More useful than all of these in practice - particularly for beginners - is Intelligent Scene Recognition, which serves the same function as Panasonic's Intelligent Auto Mode: namely the camera recognizes the subject you're pointing it at and automatically swaps settings to provide the best results. Thus, point the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 at a close-up subject without manually activating the macro setting and you fortunately won't end up with a blurred result and the inclination to scratch your head.

As with the pricier T500, in the absence of any optical viewfinder the T77's entire backplate is given over to the aforementioned widescreen 16:9 ratio LCD with which to frame and review images - hence the scarcity of actual physical controls. It's smaller in size to the one found on the T500 - 3-inches as opposed to 3.5-inches - and features a wider surround, thus enabling your thumbs to get a slight degree of purchase when holding the camera steady in both hands. Like other Cyber-shots in the series though, the rear LCD does inevitably and quickly become smeared with prints from your digits. Also shared with its bigger brother in the T series is the fact that, when left on default 4:3 ratio auto mode for shooting stills, both sides of the screen display black bands, in effect cropping the image to more closely resemble what you'll get when a regular JPEG is captured and downloaded.

Still, flip the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77's sliding lens cover open and the user is ready for the first capture in just under two seconds (1.6 secs being the official quote), the aforementioned compositional display appearing on the back screen with no optical viewfinder as an alternative. Press the shutter release button down halfway and the camera is quick to determine focus and exposure, the focus point illuminating in green to signify this has happened. Go on to take the shot and there's a three second wait while the shot is captured and written to card, the screen blanking out momentarily. While this isn't bad, generally operation feels more sluggish than that of the pricier T500. To review the shot properly, press the dedicated playback button top right of the rear LCD, the only actual physical control on the entirety of its backplate. There's a further protruding 'lug' for attaching a wrist strap to, middle right of screen.

In auto capture mode the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77's screen displays a fairly similar range of icons and menus to that of the more sophisticated T500. Top left of the touch screen is a virtual button marked 'Home' which Sony intends as providing an overview of the camera's functions. Press this and you're provided with a toolbar running along the bottom of the screen that offers one touch affirmation of shooting mode, playback folder, slideshow, direct print, memory format or basic set up options.

To us this 'Home' destination has always seemed slightly unnecessary - for example, essential info such as the shooting mode you've selected is automatically displayed on screen anyway - and the bottom of the left-hand toolbar features a 'Menu' button from which you're provided with a more detailed view of the functionality on offer. 'Home' may be intended as a simplified hand-holding feature for anyone daunted by having too many options at their disposal at once, but for us serves only to confuse things.

Press Menu instead and the left hand bar changes to a white background offering the sort of shooting options you'd expect ranged over two screens. Scroll up or down, and a further toolbar extends horizontally out across the screen revealing the full array of choices for whichever feature you've paused on. Here you'll find the ability to adjust image size and quality, and image ratio, from 4:3 to 3:2 or even 16:9 for replaying on an HD TV.

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77
Battery Compartment

Memory Card Slot

We also witness here the ability to tweak the likes of exposure compensation (+/- 2EV), switch red eye reduction on or off, activate SteadyShot on a per shot or continuous basis, and switch from single capture to continuous, with, unusually for a basic snapshot model, the ability to bracket a sequence (three shots at either 0.3EV, 0.7EV or 1EV apart). The latter option on the Menu toolbar, denoted by a briefcase icon, takes the user straight to rather limited additional shooting settings, such as turning on/off auto picture orientation, likewise the AF illuminator.

Wedged between the on-screen 'Home' and 'menu' buttons left of screen meanwhile are the Smile Shutter feature (only available in auto, not Program mode), the ability to turn the self timer on or off plus call up a variety of recording modes, including several scene modes (with 'underwater' - requiring a specialist case - alongside the more regular pre-optimised snow, beach and fireworks settings) along with auto, program stills capture or video capture (no HD here, just standard definition 640x480 pixels, albeit at a better than average 30fps) Also here is a greatly simplified 'easy' mode plus access to ISO settings.

While easy mode removes most of the on-screen info and provides instead the number of shots remaining in very large letters for granny to read, selecting Program mode provides an additional toolbar along the base of the screen. Running from left to right you firstly have a button accessing focus points (multi segment, centre-weighted or spot) plus the ability to manually select focal distance, running between one metre and infinity, with three or seven metres the intervening options. The next option provides purely the choice of multi frame metering, the following one the choice of ISO options, from ISO 800 up to ISO 3200, while the third button provides direct access to +/-2EV exposure compensation.

Staying in capture mode, the second parallel black bar to the right hand side of the screen features the ability to select from the flash modes on offer (auto, forced, slow sync, off), plus, just below it, macro close up or auto focus. The bottom virtual button marked 'display' lets you tweak just that, with normal, simple or 'off' (image only) options, plus the ability to alter brightness and - unusually for a snapshot model - call up a live histogram.

Switching to playback mode, and, alongside the 'Home' and 'Menu' buttons that remain, users have the ability to access folders of images, set a slideshow in motion or delete duff shots. Cursors on the right hand of the screen allows you to scroll up and down through a thumbnail selection of captured images, while pressing your finger onto one in particular prompts it to be displayed full screen for easier scrutiny. TheSony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 responds well to each button press and efficiently too, though we sometimes found the camera paused and took a couple of seconds to display an image when switching from capture to playback, suggesting processing speed could be further improved.

The bottom of the camera meanwhile features an unprotected multi connection port (combined USB and AV out lead supplied) plus a lockable compartment that houses removable media card (here Memory Stick Duo or Duo Pro, with 15MB internal memory to fall back on) alongside wafer-thin rechargeable lithium ion battery. As we found with the T500, the T77's battery life is shorter than average for its class (220 shots, or 110 minutes of use with LCD on) suggesting a degree of compromise has been inevitable to bring a camera this slender to market.

But how about the images themselves - do the results suggest that the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is a camera that transcends its exterior good looks, and is, indeed, as pretty on the inside? Let's find out…

Image Quality

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

For a happy snappy pocket camera, and one that practically screams 'style over substance' from the outset, the images the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 delivers are better than expected - warm, colourful and with a reasonable level of detail provided - even if the positioning of the lens means it's open to being preyed on by stray digits peeping into shot and also becoming the victim of lens flare. Also prompting a grumble is the occasional exposure problem, suggesting metering isn't that sophisticated, while our white wall test shots reveal that at its widest setting some barrel distortion is present, though when shooting the vast majority of alternative subjects this wouldn't be noticeable. Pixel fringing makes quite a pronounced appearance between areas of high contrast in an image, visible by its purplish hue, while vast expanses of one colour can unduly influence the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77's auto white balance. Pictures then, whilst still fairly successful to the untrained eye, do benefit from an application of Auto Levels in Photoshop. In terms of light sensitivity, results up to and including ISO 800 are respectably clear of image noise. Although detail is softening by ISO 1600, grain isn't by any means at ruinous levels. At top whack ISO 3200 the appearance is beginning to take on a water colour-like level of softness, but again, results are still usable. At the end of the day, in reality the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 doesn't seem any more affected by camera shake than does its big brother in the T500, twice the width and just as sturdy, which is a positive note to end on. While its performance is not perfection, it is perfectly adequate for the snapshot market at which it's aimed.


There are 7 ISO settings available on the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting:

ISO 80 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)


ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)


ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)


ISO 3200 (100% Crop)



Here are two 100% Crops which have been Saved as Web - Quality 50 in Photoshop. The right-hand image has had some sharpening applied in Photoshop. The out-of-the camera images are a little soft at the default sharpening setting. Unfortunately you can't change the in-camera sharpening level if you don't like the default look, so you will have to edit the images later.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)


Chromatic Aberrations

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 did suffer from chromatic aberrations during the review, but it was generally very well controlled. Limited purple fringing was mainly present around the edges of objects in high-contrast situations, as shown in the examples below.

Example 1 (100% Crop)
Example 2 (100% Crop)


The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 offers a Macro setting that 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.

Macro Shot

Macro Shot (100% Crop)


The flash settings on the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 are Auto, Forced On, Slow Syncro and Forced Off. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (35mm)

Auto Flash - Wide Angle (35mm)

ISO 64
ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (140mm)

Auto Flash - Telephoto (140mm)
ISO 64
ISO 64

And here are a couple of portrait shots. The flash caused quite a lot of red-eye. The red-eye reduction mode did not help much, but there is post-capture red-eye removal as well, in playback mode.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)

Flash - Red-eye Flash

Flash - Red-eye Flash (100% Crop)

Night Shot

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77's maximum shutter speed is 2 seconds in the Twilight scene mode, which isn't good news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 2 seconds, f3.5 at ISO 100. I've included a 100% crop of the image to show what the quality is like.

Night Shot

Night Shot (100% Crop)

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-T77 camera, which were all taken using the 10M 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 640x480 at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 31 second movie is 39Mb in size.

Product Images

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Front of the Camera / Turned Off

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Front of the Camera / Turned On

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Isometric View

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Isometric View

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Rear of the Camera / Turned Off

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Rear of the Camera / Turned On

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Top of the Camera

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Bottom of the Camera

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Side of the Camera

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Side of the Camera

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Battery Compartment

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77

Memory Card Slot


Although some may view the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77's slender pocket-friendly dimensions as a boon - and in any other finish than the lime green (or perhaps pink) we were supplied with it's undoubtedly an attractive looking camera - we found its necessarily smaller controls made for fiddly operation, despite the rear touch screen's relative huge-ness at 3-inches wide. We're not entirely convinced that use of a touch screen is in practical terms any better than having the rear of the camera festooned with dedicated buttons. Certainly the heavy reliance on the screen appears to eat up batteries.

Still the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is reasonably inexpensive with its new £189 asking price - and one high street chain selling it for £150 at the time of writing - which goes some of the way to negating a few of our niggles. Images are colourful (especially reds, greens and blues), clear and reasonably detailed, and noise is kept well under control. We had a few exposure issues and had to be watchful for not letting fingers stray in front of the lens, but once warned of such limitations, it's reasonably easy to navigate around them.

So if you need a camera that's as unobtrusive as possible, whilst still providing better image quality than your average mobile phone, and aren't put off by mainly touch screen operation, the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is worth investigating.

3.5 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-T77.

Canon Digital IXUS 990 IS

The Canon Digital IXUS 990 IS is the new top-of-the-range IXUS camera, offering 12 megapixels, 5x zoom lens, 3 inch LCD screen, and HD movies. Also known as the PowerShot SD970 IS Digital Elph in North America, this compact model features the DIGIC 4 image processor, Smart AUTO mode for beginners, plus Blink Detection and Face Detection technologies. Read our in-depth review to find out if the IXUS 990 IS / SD970 IS offers enough to justify its $379.99 / £379.00 / €449.00 price tag...

Casio EX-FC100

The new Casio EX-FC100 is the fastest digital camera in town, capable of taking 30 six megapixel images in just a single second. The diminutive, well-built EXFC100 has a wealth of high-speed modes, including pre-recording images before you've even pressed the shutter button, and combining images to help eliminate camera shake in low light conditions. Video is also one of the Casio EX FC100's strong points, with 720p HD footage and 1000fps, super-slow-motion movies on offer. This 9 megapixel model is also a very capable still camera, with a 2.7 inch LCD screen and 5x optical zoom lens. With an official list price of $399.99 / £349.99, the Casio EX-FC100 is an expensive point and shoot - read our in-depth review with sample images, videos and more to find out if it makes the grade.

Fujifilm FinePix F200EXR

The Fujifilm Finepix F200EXR is potentially one of the most revolutionary cameras of 2009. It features Fujifilm's innocuous sounding EXR technology, which rather cleverly turns the Fuji F200 into three cameras in one. The first EXR mode shoots a high-res 12 megapixel picture, the second takes a 6 megapixel photo with less noise, and the third combines two 6 megapixel images taken at different exposures to capture more dynamic range. Does Fujifilm's brave attempt to concentrate on image quality rather than more megapixels pay off? Carry on reading our detailed review to find out...

Nikon Coolpix S60

The Nikon Coolpix S60 is one of the more distinctive compact digital cameras around, with a "wave-surface" design and large 3.5 inch LCD display. Furthermore, the S60 is almost completely controlled via its touch-screen LCD, even including zooming in and out. Other standout features of the Nikon S60 include a 5x zoom lens with Vibration Reduction, Scene Auto Selector for beginners, Smile Timer with blink detection, and and a HDMi output for viewing photos on a HDTV set. The Nikon Coolpix S60 costs around €349 / £299.99 / $349.95.

Ricoh CX1

World Exclusive! The Ricoh CX1 is a new point-and-shoot digital camera that focuses on one key area - image quality. At its heart is a new 9 megapixel CMOS sensor and image processing engine, the combination of which promises expanded dynamic range, lower noise and faster operation. The CX1's new DR shooting mode combines two images shot with different exposures to create one image with more detail in the shadows and highlights, while a fast continuous burst mode of 4fps should ensure that you don't miss the action. There's also an amazing high-resolution LCD screen, 7x optical zoom lens and a veritable wealth of options to keep even the most ardent photographer happy. The Ricoh CX1 is available now for £299 in the UK - we find out if it's the real deal in our latest in-depth review...

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T500

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T500 is a stylish digital camera with a large touch-screen LCD and HD movie recording. The 10 megapixel Sony T500 also features a Carl Zeiss Vario-Tessar lens with 5x optical zoom and optical image stabiliser. Video is recorded at 1280x720 pixels at 30fps in the MPEG4 AVC/H.264 format. Available in black, silver and red for £289 / $399, Gavin Stoker discovers if the Sony Cyber-shot T500 offers as much substance as style.

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-T77 from around the web. »

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is an ultra-thin, stylish camera that offers an impressive feature set for the price. Those features include a 4X zoom lens, image stabilization, face and smile detection, a large touchscreen LCD display (though the interface is frustrating), and more. While it takes good photos outdoors, it doesn't perform terribly well in unusual or dim light, or at high sensitivities. Thus, if you'll be doing most of your shooting outside, then the DSC-T77 is worth a look. If you're not, then it may be worth considering another camera.
Read the full review » »

Sony’s Cyber-shot DSC-T77 is a slim 10.1 Megapixel compact with a 4x optically-stabilised lens and a 3in touch-sensitive widescreen display. Announced in August 2008, it’s the successor to the Cyber-shot T70. Sony’s kept the display, sliding front panel and minimal physical controls, but increased the resolution by two Megapixels, extended the zoom range from 3x to 4x, enhanced a number of the automatic settings, and slimmed the unit down to a mere 15mm thick.
Read the full review » »

The casual photographer will appreciate this slim camera for its fun touchscreen and vibrant color. It's easy to take along and fun to shoot with. You don't pay too dearly for the subcompact size, as images are of good quality, and Sony's image-enhancement features, like Dynamic Range Optimization, help improve your results in tough situations. And who can argue with stylish looks combined with practical design? It is a Sony after all.
Read the full review » »

Like mobile phones, music players, PDAs and other modern high-tech gadgets, compact digital cameras tend to get slimmer and lighter with every passing year. Today I’m taking a look at the slimmest camera I’ve seen so far, the new Cyber-shot DSC-T77. At just 15mm thick and with a shooting weight of 151g it sets a new benchmark for ultra-compact cameras.
Read the full review »



Optical Zoom 4x
Precision Digital Zoom Approx. 8x (Total)
Smart Zoom up to 22x (with VGA)
F 3.5-4.6
Focal Length (f= mm) 6.18-24.7
Focal Length (f=35mm conversion) 35-140
Macro (cm) Wide: Approx. 8-infinity, Tele: Approx. 50-infinity
Filter Diameter (mm) NO
Conversion Lens compatibility NO
NightShot NO
NightFraming NO
Carl Zeiss Vario-Tessar Lens YES

Image Sensory

CCD Type Super HAD CCD
Size (Inches) 1/2.3


Effective Pixels (Mega Pixels) Approx. 10.1M
Bionz Processor YES
Face Detection YES
Smile Shutter YES
A/D Conversion (DXP) (Bit) 14
Auto Focus Method (Single) YES
Auto Focus Method (Monitoring) YES
Auto Focus Method (Continuous) NO
Auto Focus Area (Multi Point) YES
Auto Focus Area (Centre weighted) YES
Auto Focus Area (Spot) YES
Auto Focus Area (Flexible Spot) NO
Manual Focus NO
Focus Preset NO
Aperture Auto Mode YES
Aperture Priority Mode NO
Aperture Manual Mode NO
Shutter Speed Auto Mode (sec) 1/4-1/1000
NR Slow Shutter YES
Hand Shake Alert YES
Exposure Control +/- 2.0 EV, 1/ 3 EV step
White Balance Auto, Daylight, Cloudy, Fluorescent1, Fluorescent2, Fluorescent3, Incandescent, Flash
Automatic White Balance YES
Light Metering (Multi Pattern) YES
Light Metering (Centre weighted) YES
Light Metering (Spot) YES
Sharpness Setting NO
Saturation Setting NO
Contrast Setting NO
ISO Sensitivity (REI) YES (Auto, 80, 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200)
Scene Selection Twilight, Twilight portrait, Soft snap, Landscape, Beach, Snow, Fireworks, High speed shutter, High Sensitivity, Underwater, Gourmet
AF Illuminator YES
Flash Mode Auto, Forced Flash, Slow Syncro, No Flash
Distance limitations using Flash (m) 0.08-3m (wide), 0.5-2.4m (tele)
Pre-flash YES
Red-eye Reduction YES
Auto Daylight Synchronized Flash YES

Super SteadyShot

Super SteadyShot capability YES

Auto Focus System

AF Illuminator YES


Flash Mode Auto, Forced Flash, Slow Syncro, No Flash
Red-Eye Reduction YES
Auto Daylight Synchronized Flash YES

LCD/ Viewfinder

LCD Screen Size (inches) 3
LCD Total Dots Number 230.400
LCD Monitor Type TFT
Auto Bright Monitoring YES
LCD Field of View (%) 100
Optical Viewfinder NO
Electrical Viewfinder NO

LCD screen

LCD Field of View (%) 100


Recording Media Memory Stick™ Duo, Memory Stick PRO Duo™, Memory Stick PRO Duo™ High Speed, Memory Stick PRO-HG Duo (same speed as PRO Duo). Internal memory (15MB)
Recording Format JPEG, MPEG1
Memory Stick Pro Interface Parallel
DCF (Design rule for Camera File System) YES
DPOF (Digital Print Order Format) YES
Burst Mode (shots) 100
Burst Interval (approximately sec) 0.62
Still Image size (10 Mega 3648 x 2736) YES
Still Image size (5.0 Mega, 2592 x 1944) YES
Still Image size (3.1 Mega, 2048 x 1536) YES
Still Image size (VGA, 640 x 480) YES
Still Image size (16:9 mode, 1920 x 1080) YES
Still Image size (16:9 mode, 3648 x 2056) YES
Still Image size (3:2 mode 3648 x 2432) YES
Moving Image Size (MPEG VX Fine, 640x480, 30fps) YES
Moving Image Size (MPEG VX Standard, 640x480, 16.6fps) YES
Moving Image Size (QVGA: 320 x 240 8.3fps) YES

Playback/ Edit

HD (High Definition) Playback YES
Slideshow Playback YES
Slideshow with Music YES
Trimming YES
Resize NO
Playback Zoom YES
Divide (MPEG) NO
Cue & Review (MPEG) YES
Index Playback YES
Image Rotation YES
Auto Image Rotation YES


Battery Remaining Indicator YES
Histogram Indicator YES
Exposure Warning Indicator YES
Disk / Memory Stick remaining indicator YES
PTP (Picture Transfer Protocol) YES
Print Image Matching YES
PictBridge YES
Shop Front Mode YES
Start up time (approximately sec) 1.6
Bluetooth® Function NO


Multi use Terminal with HD YES
Multi use Terminal YES
Digital I/O (USB) NO
USB 2.0 Hi-Speed YES

Power/ Others

Battery System Lithium D
Supplied Battery NP-BD1
Stamina (battery life) with the supplied battery(s) in normal shooting condition 220 shots, 110min (CIPA standard with LCD screen on)
Battery for Clock Manganese-Silicon (MS614S)
Weight (g) 126
Weight with Accessories (g) 151
Supplied Software Windows: Picture Motion Browser Ver.3.2 + USB Driver + Picture Package Music Transfer
Supplied Accessories Rechargeble battery pack (NP-BD1), Battery charger, Multi connector cable, Power Cord, Wrist Strap, CD-ROM, Station Plate F


Width (mm) 93.6
Height (mm) 57.2
Depth (mm) 15

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