Olympus OM-D EM10 with Power Zoom Pancake M.Zuiko Digital ED 14-42mm 1:3.5-5.6 EZ Lens - Silver/Silver (16.1MP, Live MOS ) 3.0 inch Tiltable LCD
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The EM10 Mark III is equipped with Wifi which allows you to wirelessly transfer images and remote control the camera using a free app on iOS or Android smartphones, or tag photos with a GPS log, again made by the app on your phone. The implementation, as far as I could see, was the same as on the EM10 Mark II. The Micro Four Thirds mount gives the OMD EM10 Mark III access to the broadest and most established native lens catalogue of all the mirrorless camera systems. Micro Four Thirds has over 75 lenses available from Panasonic and Olympus along with third parties including Sigma, Tamron, Samyang, Voigtlander and others. So while many rival mirror-less formats are only now beginning to cover most bases with a single lens, Micro Four Thirds typically has two or more options available. Whether it’s Fisheye, ultra wide, fast aperture, macro, super-zoom or good old general-purpose, the Micro Four Thirds catalogue has it covered, and many of them are great quality too – find out more in my best Micro Four Thirds lenses guide. There’s the choice of two stabilisation modes: MIS-1 uses both sensor-shift and additional electronic stabilisation with a mild crop as a result, while MIS-2 uses sensor-shift only with no reduction in the field-of-view. So when shooting movies in MIS-2 (or no stabilisation) in any quality, you’ll enjoy the full horizontal coverage of your lenses, albeit with a vertical crop for the 16:9 shape. Note the movie stabilisation options are set separately to the still photo stabilisation options.
Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV Review | ePHOTOzine Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV Review | ePHOTOzine
To be clearer, in case you're not fully versed in the subject, Olympus has two very different EFC implementations of EFC across their bodies depending on age and price. Most newer or pricier bodies (as alluded to above) have a straightforward EFC where you have an electronic curtain followed by a mechanical To compare the quality between 1080p and 4k on the EM10 III, I filmed the same subject with the Olympus 17mm f1.8 lens closed to f4 in both movie formats. The full view is shown below with the outer edge of the red frame indicating the crop when filming video in 1080p or 4k. Below this are 100% crops taken from screengrabs of the footage. Magnar, you do a lot of night photography, so I have an honest question for you. Which sensor would suit you better, a full-frame 16mp, or a M43 20mp?With the launch of the Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark III, we compared the three latest OM-D models to see which is best But if you’re a keen photographer and can afford a little more, the new OM-D E-M5 Mark III is simply stellar. It has a higher resolution 20-megapixel sensor, faster and more advanced autofocus, superb in-body stabilization and terrific high speed shooting modes. Olympus O-MD cameras have traditionally been strong for dynamic range, and the new E-M10 IV is no exception. While the old Mark III scores slightly better at lower sensitivities, things are reversed at ISO 6400 and above. Both Olympus cameras are capable of capturing significantly greater dynamic range than their rival APS-C cameras from Fujifilm and Sony. The X-T200's suspicious dynamic range increase at ISO 6400 is most likely due to automatic in-camera enhancement.
Olympus OMD EM10 Mark III review | Cameralabs Olympus OMD EM10 Mark III review | Cameralabs
The OM System OM-10 is the next camera expected to be announced. Following the transmogrification of the Olympus OM-D EM-1 and E-M5 to the OM System OM-1 and OM-5, now it's the turn of the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV to be reborn. The camera’s battery is rated to around 360 shots and under 30 minutes of video. This is typical for cameras in this class and at this price point. In use, we found it got us through a day of walking around, with it powering down into battery saver mode.One notable update is to the E-M10 Mark III's video capabilities, with the new camera able to shoot 4K video footage at up to 30fps, while it's also possible to shoot Full HD footage at 60fps. The E-M10 Mark IV is the most photo-centric camera in its category. While its rivals are more geared towards video shooters, this cameras wants to be a great stills camera first and foremost – and it does a solid job. So at what given sensor size / lens aperture it stops to matter for you? It improves until 4/3 and then stops when getting better? The EM10 III in fact has the processor from the EM1 II, so that's a significant difference, even if the sensor remains the same.
Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV review - Digital Photography Review
What still amazes me is that while on digital cameras ISO doesn't change the exposure, people still expect to get Exposure Compensation to operate the non-Exposure value. My UK-bought 3-month old E-M10 Mark IIIs showed me that, although it is basically still a Mark III, it does have some worthwhile improvements over the Mark III itself (slightly more than DPR's announcement stated when they said there was absolutely nothing else, inside or out, over what they had mentioned).Hard to understand why" is a point of view you hold, it would be better if you said "I find it hard" and owned your problem. The Olympus OMD EM10 Mark III employs a Micro Four Thirds sensor and lens mount which, like all OMD and PEN models before it (along with all Panasonic Lumix G cameras), results in a field reduction of two times relative to full-frame systems. So a 25mm lens delivers an equivalent field of view to 50mm on full-frame, and the effective depth of field compared to full-frame is also reduced by two times, so f1.4 on Micro Four Thirds will deliver a depth of field equivalent to f2.8 on full-frame. Above: outer edge of red frame indicates video crop on full image. Below are 100% crops from 1080p (left) and 4k (right) footage. The E-M10 Mark IV is powered by a TruePic VIII imaging processor, which works to deliver reduced noise in images captured in low light and has a native ISO sensitivity range of ISO 200-6400. This can be expanded to ISO 80 (LO) and ISO 25,600 (HI), but you’d be wiser to take advantage of the camera’s quality five-axis in-body image stabilization system (IBIS) before you crank the ISO up to those numbers.