Just mount the lens with an adapter, such as the Olympus MF-2 (ASIN B002CGSYN0) or the much cheaper alternatives from Fotodiox (ASIN B002TSWTAA) or RainbowImaging (ASIN B002U4SBG4). Put the camera in A mode (aperture priority) and set the aperture on the lens, then focus and shoot.
You can focus more easily by magnifying the view, which is easy if you assign the Magnify function to a button. The camera's manual explains how to reassign button functions.
Olympus MFT cameras have in-body image stabilization, so you can stabilize your legacy lenses. There's a setting that lets you tell the camera the focal length of the lens you're using, for accurate stabilization.
The 4/3 sensor is half the size of a frame of 35mm film, so your MFT images will be cropped. The 2x crop factor gives an MFT image from a 50mm lens the look you would get on film from a 100mm lens.
The sensor measures 18 mm × 13.5 mm (22.5 mm diagonal), with an imaging area of 17.3 mm × 13.0 mm (21.6 mm diagonal) from Wiki:
The standard 1442 lens does not allow power zoom, it is manual zoom.
It comes with lens cap.
No tilt screen.
According to the Olympus web site, the two lens kit comes with two Olympus M.Zuiko lenses. However, the product link attached to this question does not appear to be the two lens kit. Be sure to order the correct kit... :)
Auto focus is a feature of the lens. Most mf3 lenses (including the kit lens that comes with) have auto and manual focus. It does not have a built in flash, but comes with a small external flash that mounts on top.
Yes it has, but it is not the way I anticipated. the computer software given with the camera stitches back pictures that have been identified from a common set when you take the picture. A little old fashion
Nope - this is just the basic Olympus 14-42. Nothing fancy. You're talking about this one: http://www.amazon.com/Panasonic-14-42mm-F3-5-5-6-G-Series-Digital/dp/B005J5TZVG/ref=sr_1_2?ie=UTF8&qid=1382120139&sr=8-2&keywords=panasonic+14-42