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DiCAPac WP570 Underwater Waterproof Case for Large Cameras (like Canon G5/G7/G9 and similar models)

by DiCAPac
3.3 out of 5 stars 95 customer reviews
| 19 answered questions

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  • DiCAPac WP570 Underwater Waterproof Case for Large Cameras (like Canon G5/G7/G9 and similar models)
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Technical Details


Product Description

DiCAPac WP570 Underwater Waterproof Case for Large Cameras (like Canon G5/G7/G9 and similar models)

Product Information

Product Dimensions 4.9 x 7.1 x 2 inches
Item Weight 5.3 ounces
Shipping Weight 7.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
ASIN B003UQPANI
Item model number 16802
Customer Reviews
3.3 out of 5 stars 95 customer reviews

3.3 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #507 in Camera & Photo > Camera & Photo Accessories > Bags & Cases > Camera Cases
Date first available at Amazon.com April 30, 2011

Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

I was going to the Royal Caribbean cruise trip to the Caribbean in less than 10 days and needed a dicapac quick for my LX3 so I researched on the different products and came across this one. I was referred to the dicapac site to find the right fit for my LX3 and they suggested the wp610/wp570. I then went to read about every review that was posted of ANY dicapac to see what other ppl had to say. Since after all, it did seem risky to just risk the life of my precious camera on a cheap plastic cover instead getting the legit waterproof housings. So after reading a bunch of reviews and even watching youtube videos on people testing the housing, I found some people saying that the case was too loose. But no one really had the same make of camera and such. On top of that, both 610 and 570 said they were able to fit G5, 7 and 9... so that was a bit confusing and risky. I think they later added the 570 because most reviews were people talking about the 610 for the lumix.

ANYWAYS, The wp570 was a PERFECT FIT for my LX3. It was indeed a bit loose but the snout was good for the long zoom. So to fix that problem, you just have to grip the camera in the right position so the zoom doesnt hit the plastic of the zoom and cause it to hide back in the camera. The loose fit was actually perfect because it allowed me to press the preview button and stuff. Like stated in the other reviews, in some pictures the snout part of the dicapac would show up in my pictures but its not a big deal since u can just crop that out.

The photographers that took pictures of us underwater in hopes to charge us big bucks for dinky pictures didn't really like me and my dicapac. Alot of other cruisers asked me where I got it too. Overall, no complain with my purchase. LOVE IT.
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I had purchased this at the end of June (just in time for the summer vacation). I mainly got this for taking pictures with my Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 II camera while kayaking. I'm always worried I might flip over or maybe accidentally drop this expensive camera in the water so putting the camera in this case made me feel it was protected.

Although DiCAPac lists this case as compatible for my Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 II camera, it was still very big. Workable (barely), but big. Because of it's awkwardly large size, it is a little difficult to turn the dials and press the buttons. You'll definitely need some time and practice to get used to this. Because it's not specifically made for this camera (and considering it's price point), I was happy to compromise.

The case has a solid plastic lens port on the side of the case. This port was not wide enough in diameter to fit the camera lens properly, but it was long enough when I extended the lens and zoomed in. Make sure you are holding the camera straight inside this case or you will get the tip of the lens port inside your photos. Again, workable, but barely.

The plastic or vinyl material it was made of seemed somewhat thick, flexible and sturdy. I did LOVE how the top had a ziploc type of closure which is then rolled down and then held in place by velcro. I felt very confident there was no way water was getting in through the top. Brilliant!

My biggest problem, however, happened a couple of weeks ago. I was getting ready to go kayaking again and placed my camera inside. When I closed the top of the case and rolled it down to secure it with the velcro, I could hear air hissing out. I thought to myself that was weird because I usually try and squeeze out most of the air before I close the top.
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Verified Purchase
Used for a dive trip to Bonaire. I used it on dives as deep as 75 feet. It never leaked and the pictures were great. After about 30 feet the pressure on the case pushed in the buttons on the camera and I was not able to us it until I ascended above 30 feet. This did not cause me any issues but I did wonder if there were any folks who experienced an unlucky series of button pushes...you know, like "menu" / "format memory card".

I used it on a Panasonic Lumix with a fairly big tele lens and I was impressed at how well it worked.

On down side is it was quite difficult to manipulate the camera controls while in the case, so you need to set it to a mode and leave it there for the dive. I was able to switch between video and photo mode but it was quite difficult.

It is basically a heavy duty zip-lock bag with a velcro closure for added security.

In any case I thought it was great for what it is and would recommend it to others.
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Verified Purchase
I bought this case for a Canon S95 prior to a snorkeling trip. I also purchased the Dicapac WPS10 for a Canon 7d. Neither leaked, but I will tailor this review for the WP570 bag. I cannot speak to whether it held up to the pressures of scuba diving - I only took this snorkeling and approximately 1-2 feet below the water's surface.

It was cheap and appeared to be decent, based on other diacpac reviews I've seen. For full disclosure, I made sure to insured all my camera gear for damage prior to leaving on this trip - I would recommend the same to anyone who is thinking about putting expensive camera gear under water. Prior to leaving for my trip, I tested both cases submerged underwater for 24 hours. I basically took a small garbage can and filled it with water. then i crumpled up a brown paper bag and shoved it into the case and sealed everything up. Then I put a pot on top of it and filled the pot with water to weigh down the case and ensure everything was actually under water. both cases passed with flying colors. I also got some dessicant packets and put them in with the cameras, just to be safe (they don't really do much, but they were $3).

Long story short, in practical use, this case does the job of protecting the camera from water intrusion - nothing more. While in the bag, the only access to controls are buttons. Zooming is very difficult as the bag will often get in the way of any movements parallel to the bag surface (zoom toggle, roller dials, etc). Basically, you need to set up all the settings in the camera that will be applicable to the shots under water (mine were Av mode, center AF, f/2.8, iso 800). It is incredibly difficult to see the camera screen in bright light - adding an extra layer of wavy plastic and water makes it almost impossible to see.
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