Fujifilm FinePix 1400 1.2MP Digital Camera w/ 3x Optical Zoom
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- 1.2 megapixel sensor captures enough detail for photo-quality 5 x 7 prints
- 3x optical plus 2x digital zoom lens with autofocus
- Included 4 MB SmartMedia card holds 23 images at default resolution
- Connects to Macs and PCs via USB port
- 4 AA batteries included
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The Fuji FinePix 1400 digital camera's sleek design, easy-to-use mode dial, and high-performance 3x optical zoom lens make it the perfect introductory digital camera for the novice who wants high-quality digital images. Its 0.37-inch CCD (charge-coupled device for capturing images) with 1.3 million square pixels make it capable of capturing high-resolution images that look smooth and natural. The FinePix 1400 includes a 4 MB SmartMedia card and a USB port for easy image storage and transfer.
Other features include automatic white balance and 64-zone autofocus that together read the scene and determine the appropriate exposure setting. The Fuji FinePix 1400 can take standard images with a range of resolutions as high as 1,280 x 960 pixels for high print quality and as low as 320 x 240, ideal for e-mails or Web pages.
The FinePix 1400 includes a 4 MB SmartMedia card, hand strap, 4 AA batteries, USB cable, and software on CD-ROM.
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Took the camera to Europe, and came back and viewed the pictures on-screen, as well as had them printed by Ofoto ("trusted partner"). The results are at about the same as with the film camera I brought. Since it was much smaller than the film camera, we used this one almost exclusively. My only real complaint is that there's no audible indication of when you're switching from optical zoon (better quality) to digital zoom (less quality). Given the price range and picture quality, I think this is the best camera to buy.
I also decided I wanted a simple, removable media with no moving parts, and some degree of manual exposure control. It looked like I couldn't find what I really wanted under $500- and then I found the Fuji.
I've been shooting this marvelous package for a week now, and it's lived up to my expectations in every way. Focusing is fast and accurate, with an optional macro range for closeups. Color accuracy is first rate, contrast is superb, and the finished prints need very little, if any, correction. Battery life is the best of any of the digital cameras I've tried- turn off the LCD monitor and a st of 4 AAs will last 450 shots! That's a lot better than my Agfa, which ate a pair of AAs with every 16 shots. The supplied software includes a program to download and manage pictures directly and a copy of Adobe's Photo Deluxe, which is looking moe nad more like Photoshop all the time.
It's a measure of the camera's human engineering that I used it for a full day before I opened up the instruction manual. It's just that intuitive. Turn it on, and shoot. That's it. The zoom control falls right where you need it, under your thumb, and the opticla finder zooms with the lens. No need to turn on the LCD unless you want to edit in the camera or check a precise closeup shot. (You can also zoom in, crop, and do other edits on the image while it's still in the camera). If you want to take greater control, there are menus that let you vary exposure, flash behavior and many other variables as well.
The supplied 4MB SmartMedia card holds 12 high resolution, standard compression shots. You can increase or reduce image compression to get higher quality or more pictures, and you can switch to a low-resolution mode when you need to squeeze a lot of pictures onto one card. The standard compression mode gives such good images that I wouldn't hesitate using high compression for web photos in order to double the card's capacity.
I'd suggest a few accessories that I found made the camera easier to use.
First, another SmartMedia card. A 16MB card (available for around $30) rives you 49 high-res, standard compresion shots- enough for a whole vacation for some. Second, an accessory SmartMedia reader. While you can download directly from the camera to your computer, an accessory reader (around $50 or less) works much, much faster, and saves camera batteries, too. Last, a small well-padded case with a strap, and preferably with multiple compartments. I carry mine in a Domke bag that has room for the camera, a couple of extra media cards, a cell phone, pens, pencils, the instruction book (there's a lot this camera can do I haven't even explored yet) and a set or two of spare batteries. I'm thinking of adding yet another SmartMedia card, too; with a 32MB card I'd have a total of about 160 shots, or the equivalent of between 5 and 6 rolls of standard film. Not bad.