|Item Weight||4.7 pounds|
|Package Dimensions||10.3 x 9.8 x 8.5 inches|
|Item model number||8.87016E+11|
|Color||22 Megapixel - Flatbed Scanner|
|Number of Items||1|
|Manufacturer Part Number||8.87016E+11|
Introducing the latest SVP Model PS6800 4GB Digital Photo / Negative Films / Slides Scanner with built-in 2.4" LCD Screen
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- Function:Film scanner/ USB MSDC/Photo Scanner
- Resolution: 14Mega pixels / 22Mega pixels(interpolation)
- Photo (3.5"X5",4"X6",5"X7")?Name Card
- Scan Quality:3200Dpi & 4000 Dpi(interpolation)
- Image Sensor:14.0 Mega pixels ?4416*3312?1/2.3" CMOS sensor
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Introducing the latest SVP Model 4GB PhotoScanner PS-6800 is an innovative standalone film scanner that instantly converts 35mm film negatives, slides and photo prints into digital images without the need for a computer or application software. Now you can preserve all their photo memories by turning the millions of photographs now stored on slides and negatives into digital images to preserve them forever. We have created a very simple-to-use device that works right out of the box and produces a 22-megapixel digital image in five seconds at a push of a button. Unlike similar devices currently on the market, the SVP PhotoScanner PS-6800 does not require a computer or learning a new software program, and it takes very little space to operate, store or transport.
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I felt the results for slides and negatives were good for the price of the product. We are going to use it for capturing a large number of my wife's parents slides from back in the 50's and 60's. (The process for loading/unloading slides and negatives is a little clunky, but we are in no hurry, so not a show stopper.) Over all the system is very simple to use, although the menu can be slightly confusing on first use.
However the results for scanning photographs is very disappointing. The graininess is very pronounced on any picture that is under exposed. All pictures lose most of their fine detail, even though the scanning resolution is 300 dpi (something that doesn't happen with flatbed scanners.) And worst of all, the ugly picture holder (holds the picture as you slide it into the back of the scanner) shows up along all four edges of each picture scan. This requires that you manually crop each and every picture using software on your computer. DEAL-BREAKER! We've purchased a separate pull-through photo scanner and are much more pleased with the results.
The scanner's best feature is its speed. Each scan takes a short moment to complete and save to an SD card. It also produces a decent sized image. A 4x6 photo scans in at 3648 pixels by 2432 pixels. I can sit and listen to an audiobook or watch a DVD and scan in hundreds of images an hour. loading and unloading prints and slides is simple. (Negatives are a bit trickier.) When I fill up an SD card, I just plug it in to my computer and copy the files and I'm ready for the next batch. Operation is simple, with clearly marked switches for film or prints. The LCD has a fairly simple, menu-driven commands. It took me about a minute to run through the options and figure out how to scan and save an image.
That said, this scanner produces a basic quality image, suitable for archiving photos or putting on the internet. The quality is not good enough for high-end output. The images have a lot of digital noise - akin to grainy film. The images have a short dynamic range, with blown out highlights and featureless blacks - about the range I'd expect from a scanner in this price range. The scanner tends to reflect off of glossier prints, creating ghosting and, in some cases, recording a reflection of the lens. The focus can be a bit off when scanning slides or negatives, especially if your film has curled. For black and white images, you should scan them in color and ignore the black and white setting. The 3x5 print tray seems a bit too small to get many of my 3x5 prints in. I just stuck them in the corner of the 4x6 tray and scanned away - using post-processing to crop the image to size.
The instructions are poorly translated, but if you grew up like I did, during the time when the US first started importing electronics from Japan and Asia, you'll be able to take a quick trip down nostalgia lane while trying to fathom what the instructions are trying to say. Who reads instructions anyway?
The images clean up quickly in post processing. I use Adobe Lightroom as a pro photographer, and it can process (rotate, color correct, crop, and sharpen) a large number of images in a short time.
I would recommend this scanner for archiving your boxes full of snapshots into digital files. It does what it does. If you need higher-end scans, or if you expect perfection, this is not the scanner for you.