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Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II Mirrorless Digital Camera with 14-42mm II R Lens (Black)
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- Built-in 5-Axis image stabilization for sharper images
- 2.3 million dot OLED electronic viewfinder with 0.62X magnification
- Silent mode (disables all shutter sounds)
- 8.5 frames per second burst shooting
- Fast touch auto focus from camera or phone
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|Battery Type||Lithium Ion|
|Compatible Mountings||Micro Four Thirds|
|Continuous Shooting Speed||8 fps|
|Display Fixture Type||Tilting|
|Display Resolution Maximum||1,040,000|
|Effective Still Resolution||16.1 MP|
|Expanded ISO Maximum||25,600|
|Expanded ISO Minimum||100|
|External Memory Included||No|
|Flash Memory Installed Size||128|
|Flash Memory Type||SDXC;;;|
|Image Aspect Ratio||4:3|
|Included Components||camera^lens^lens cap^rear lens cap^usb cable^shoulder strap^cd-rom^instruction manual^bls-50 battery^battery charger|
|Item Dimensions||3.3 x 3.6 x 4.7 inches|
|Item Weight||1.1 pounds|
|Lithium Battery Energy Content||8.5 Watt Hours|
|Lithium Battery Voltage||7.2 Volts|
|Maximum Focal Length||42|
|Maximum Shutter Speed||60.0 seconds|
|Minimum Focal Length||14|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||16 MP|
|Optical Sensor Technology||CMOS|
|Photo Filter Thread Size||37 mm|
|Photo Sensor Technology||CMOS|
|Sensor Cleaning Method||Built-in|
|Shipping Weight||2.95 pounds|
|Style Name||Body w/ 14-42mm IIR Lens|
|Supported Battery Types||Olympus BLS-50|
|Video Capture Resolution||1080p|
|Viewfinder Description||2,300,000 dots|
|Viewfinder Type||electronic viewfinder^flexible LCD|
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Cameta Camera||Cameta Camera||RitzCamera||RitzCamera|
|Screen Size||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in|
|Item Dimensions||3.6 x 4.7 x 3.3 in||2.8 x 4.7 x 3.3 in||2 x 4.8 x 3.3 in||1.77 x 4.88 x 3.35 in||1.81 x 4.69 x 3.24 in||1.81 x 4.69 x 3.24 in|
|Item Weight||1.1 lbs||1.1 lbs||0.9 lb||1.03 lbs||0.87 lb||0.87 lb|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||16 megapixels||—||16 megapixels||40 megapixels||16 megapixels||16 megapixels|
|Photo Sensor Size||Micro Four Thirds 4/3 - inch||Micro Four Thirds 4/3 - inch||Micro Four Thirds 4/3 - inch||Four Thirds (17.3 x 13 mm)||Four Thirds (17.3 x 13 mm)||Four Thirds (17.3 x 13 mm)|
|Video Capture Resolution||1080p||1080p||other||1920 x 1080 (60p, 50p, 30p, 25p, 24p), 1280 x 720 (60p, 50p, 30p, 25p, 24p), 640 x 480 (30p)||1080p_hd||1080p_hd|
|Viewfinder||electronic viewfinder^flexible LCD||electronic viewfinder||electronic viewfinder||LCD||LCD||LCD|
The Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II is a surprisingly sophisticated camera that's a joy to use. Whether you're a novice just snapping shots of your everyday life or a photo enthusiast looking to maximize your creativity, the E-M10 Mark II delivers with a compact profile, intuitively placed controls, and an advanced 5-axis image stabilization system that ensures perfection with every shot!
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I researched several options including the Nikon 1 J5, Sony A6300, Fujifilm X-T20, Panasonic Lumix DMC-G85 and the Nikon D5600. I did not want to go back to the days of large heavy camera bags, but wanted the control of my old SLRs. Given that I limited my search to mirrorless cameras using 4/3 and APS-C sensors. I was originally nervous about using the smaller 4/3 sensor, but extensive research I concluded that the difference was not significant for the types of photography I was planning on. If you are considering shooting at ISOs above 800 the APS-C sensors might be better for you and full frame sensors even better. Sony and Fuji makes some very good APS-C sensor cameras, but when I was comparing the features and cost of the cameras the Olympus came out to have more value for me.
The key features that made me interested in the OM-D EM series of cameras are:
- AF targeting pad,
- 5-axis image stabilization
- RAW format available
- Build Quality
- Metal Body
- Live composite mode
In the end my decision came down to the OM-D EM10 Mark Ii or the OM-D EM5 Mark II. With the EM5 Mark II priced at almost double the EM10 Mark II I decided I did not need the extra features the EM5 Mark II offered such as weather proofing and tethered mode.
Some reviews covering OM-D cameras complained about overly complex menus, but I have not found the menu system to be overwhelming. They are very detailed and allow for a great deal of control over the camera, but I have not found them difficult to use. I have been using the camera over the past few days and found the options and controls to be fantastic. This highly capable camera will allow me to reignite my passion for photography and offers a great amount of room for growth.
note: I purchased this from a local camera store due to the price being $50 less than Amazon.
- image quality is amazing
- easy to use after initial set up.
- There are three function buttons you can program for various functions such as quickly changing the film speed/white balance and exposure compensation among other things
- compact and lightweight yet it still feels sturdy in your hands
- traditional look and feel of an older style camera with all of the high end functions
- the image stabilization seems to work well with camera shake
- focusing in low light is challenging, especially in the dark of night. I tried capturing lightning at night and getting it to focus at infinity is extremely difficult. As with most modern digital cameras/lenses you can't simply turn the focus ring to infinity. There is not even a distance scale. In manual focus mode you can continuously spin the focus ring, it never hits infinity. Luckily, you can change the lens setting on the camera so that it doesn't reset the focus point once you turn the camera off and back on. That way if you get it focused once in manual mode you can at least keep it there.
- the LCD screen can be quite annoying due to the fact that it has a proximity sensor in the viewfinder. What that means is that if you are manipulating the LCD screen and you put your hand too close to the viewfinder the screen will go black because it assumes you have the camera up to your eye so the screen switches to the LCD built inside the viewfinder
- the digital negative it produces is in a proprietary file format (.ORF). I have Adobe Photoshop CS6 and unfortunately ORF files are not supported in the latest camera raw plug-in for CS6. It IS supported in the camera raw plugin for the Adobe Creative Cloud verison of Photoshop. Thankfully Adobe makes a program called Adobe DNG Converter where you can covert the ORF files to DNG files which can then be opened in Photoshop. It is very annoying to have to convert every raw file you want to open in Photoshop.
- although I did mention that a PRO was that the image stabilization helped with camera shake it does impair your ability to get a straight horizon line. When looking through the viewfinder you can see the image slowly rocking as it balances out your movement. While you get a sharper image sometimes you end up with a slightly crooked horizon line. I noticed it is much easier to get a straight horizon line by disabling the image stabilization.
There are probably a lot more PRO's that I am unaware of. I didn't read the manual or dig much deeper into the camera other than to figure out some basic functions. I certainly don't regret buying this camera. It has served its purpose well so far.
Most recent customer reviews
It's a fun retro looking camera.Read more
this is a step up from my pen camera and well worth the extra money.