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Showing 1-10 of 429 reviews(Verified Purchases). See all 488 reviews
on June 19, 2012
After spending hours researching about this camera, I bought it because I decided it was the best. Now that I have used it for several months, I know for myself. Why? Several reasons.

1. The image quality was my #1 concern and this camera doesn't disappoint. Indoors, the quality is definitely more than acceptable, but outdoors is where it really jumps out at you. Color was amazing and there was absolutely no blurriness, fuzziness or grain. It's really as good as it can get.

2. The photo mode is very useful and more than just an added feature. In 8.9 mp, the quality was better than expected (outdoors at least).

3. The touchscreen interface is easy to understand and people with steep learning curves will adjust without trouble. Also, the physical buttons on the camera are few in number, with only the most used and most logical functions being present; everything else is handled one step at a time on the touchscreen.

4. I thought that the GPS function would only be a software gadget that didn't really do anything, but it is nothing short of phenomenal. I live in Ukraine, so naturally I got it shipped here. When I charged up the camera and looked at the GPS section, I saw that the map said I was in New York, presumably the place where the camera was manufactured. I told the GPS to refresh itself and went outside. The camera brought up a satellite map and started connecting with nearby satellites. Once it connected with four of them (after about 2 minutes) I got an exact map of where I was complete with coordinates and exact date and time. The map could zoom way in and I was shocked to find that not only were the names of local areas written in the local language, but the small, almost nameless street that I lived on was present on the map! Nice.

5. The projector is worth every cent of the extra $100 you need to pay for that option. It is extremely clear and the colors are almost as good as on the LCD screen itself. It's a great way to show others the videos you just took. The projector is only a few lumens though, so naturally it works better the less light there is.

6. Another cool feature, the camera takes pictures when someone on the screen smiles, great for catching moments that you would have missed otherwise. Also, you can play a video in slow-motion and then capture an image from it as a separate picture.

Now for a few important notes.

I stand by my decision that this is the best video camera out there for about $600, but that doesn't mean there are things for the buyer to keep an eye on.

First, there's the battery. I think that Sony made a good choice when balancing battery life and the size of the battery, but realistically speaking, most people will only get about an hour and a half of recording time out of a full charge, and that is only if you avoid lots of playback, projector use, and standby time. You can't really complain when you see how small the battery is and how big the LCD display is, but for those hoping for longer recording time, your best bet is to buy the optional NP-FV70 battery like I did. It provides about twice the recording time and honestly, is completely worth the extra $60. Just look out for the NP-FV100 battery pack: It's almost half as thick as the entire camera.

The other thing is the memory. Sure, 16 GB sounds like plenty, but by the time the manufacturer formats the memory and the basic camera software and satellite maps are on there, there is about 12.6 GB of space left. That's adequate, but if you like to record in medium-high quality like I do, then you might want to buy a high-capacity high-speed SD card. If you want to make good use of the GPS tagging function and the projector function, you pretty much HAVE to get an SD card, because once you move your pictures and videos off the camera, there is no way to use the projector function and using the GPS function requires that you install their software and run all of your data from there. I prefer to record in high quality FH mode which allows for full HD resolution, yet doesn't take up as much space as the higher bit rate FX mode. Not only that, but it's the highest quality mode that still allows for simultaneous picture taking and recording; anything higher and you have to quit recording to be able to take a picture. In FH mode, you can record for 1 hour and 43 minutes. By the way, don't bother recording in 60p PS mode unless you have a high-speed solid-state hard drive to put it on. Otherwise the footage will look jerky on your computer. Hard disks are too slow to adequetly process such a complex image.

These notes aside, I think that this camera is flawless except for a slightly squeaky sounding LCD screen (update: it went away after a little while.) I'm sure it's nothing more than a minor issue unique to this one camera that I received. Oh, and still images taken inside usually look grainy even in 8.9 mp; keep in mind that if quality is important, the camera function should NEVER replace a seprate still-image camera.

If you are looking for a video camera that has great video quality and a lot of cool features without bulky size or an eye-watering price, this is definitely it.
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on January 13, 2013
This review is for the Sony HDR-CX260V. This camera is similar but not identical to the HDR-PJ260V. The differences between the two cameras are:

HDR-CX260V:
Records in stereo; has one speaker on the left side of the camera; average power use: HD: 2.6W, STD: 2.4W; Weight 7 oz; slightly smaller dimensions

HDR-PJ260V: in addition to the features of the CX (+ approx $100):
Records in stereo or 5.1; 2 speakers at the bottom of LCD; can display audio level on the screen while recording; headphone jack; average power use: HD: 2.7W, STD: 2.5W; Weight 11 oz; slightly larger dimensions; built-in projector; wireless remote (sensor at front of camera); threads for conversion lenses, filters, etc.

First of all, this is a really nice little camera. I did a lot of research before buying it, including reading all of the reviews and comments here. A lot has already been said, so I'm going to avoid covering the same ground too extensively. Personally, of the features on the PJ model, the only ones I might have had some interest in are 1) the threads to attach lens filters, and 2) the headphone jack. I just couldn't justify spending an extra $100 just for those two items.

The camera itself is a nice size but pretty small, about the size of a small can of tomato paste. The image and sound quality are excellent.

The Active SteadyShot and the Extended Zoom work together. There are 3 settings for SteadyShot: off, normal and active. In normal mode, the camera mechanically reacts to movement. The zoom at this point is completely optical, and it magnifies up to 33x. When SteadyShot is set to active, the extended zoom is also turned on, and you now can zoom to 55x. (Extended zoom does *not* reduce image quality.) Extended zoom isn't the same as *digital* zoom. Digital zoom *does* degrade image quality. It works by using an area of the sensor that is smaller than is needed to produce a full frame, and then "blows it up" to the size of a full frame. This makes it seem as if the camera has zoomed-in even closer, but it also results in a "blocky" or pixelated image which worsens as the zoom level increases. The digital zoom can magnify up to 350x (which I have been surprised to discover is fairly usable up until the very last little bit). The image stabilization does work, especially the active mode. SteadyShot is there to help with normal camera shake, but it can't fix everything (for instance running down stairs while recording). For that you want a much more expensive camera.

Low light performance is pretty good also. Two caveats: 1) leave the white balance in auto 2) if the image seems a bit noisy, try manually adjusting the exposure down a notch or two. If I'm shooting where lighting is subdued, I try to achieve a watchable image; light enough to see, but still looking like it actually was. If you try to go too much beyond that, your image noise is going to increase substantially. Also, the "Low Lux" (low light) setting isn't handled automatically, even in Intelligent Auto. You must enable or disable it yourself.

This camera has two available recording frame rates - 60i and 60p.

One thing about the camera that I found to be insanely cool - online help. Whenever you go into a menu or click on a menu choice, there's a brief description of what that item does. Also, if a choice is grayed out, go ahead and try it anyhow - the camera will tell you exactly why that option isn't available, and in some cases will make the necessary changes for you.

I found the menus to be pretty well laid out. My suggestion is play around with the camera settings a little; you're not going to break it. It takes a little time to get used to the layout. I find that I'm most often in either the Camera/Mic menu or Setup. Camera/Mic is more shooting related (white balance, scene selection), and Setup is more camera-related (usb settings, which memory to use, audio volume, etc.) In the other four submenus, there's really very little to see. I really like the touchscreen, I've kind of gotten used to that from my cell phone. (BTW the "screen calibration" menu item is to align the touch-surface with the image on the LCD, not to adjust the screen to your personal touch.) In navigating the menus, I kind of wish they'd given the option to swipe through, but the scrollbars work fine. If there are a few items you keep going to, there are 3 "buttons" on the left side of the home screen that you can customize with anything from the Camera/Mic menu. (You set this up in the Camera/Mic menu.) Some people have complained about "fat fingers" causing trouble with the touchscreen; I find that using the outside "edge" of my thumb towards the tip works well. Sometimes holding and pressing gently or even rolling slightly helps too, instead of tapping.

The camera comes well equipped, but if you're serious about shooting, at least buy a pair of larger batteries. Big Mike's has a package Sony HDR-CX260V Handycam Camcorder Battery & Battery Charger Kit with (2) NP-FV70 Batteries, AC/DC Rapid Charger, LCD Screen Protectors and Micro Fiber Cleaning Cloth for around $40, all good quality, which is less than the cost of a single OEM battery; a great deal.

For memory, I purchased a Class 10 64GB SanDisk SDXC card. This camera requires an SD card of Speed Class 4 or higher. The largest card that Sony guarantees will work is 64GB, but larger cards MAY work. SD or SDSC cards are available up to 2GB; avoid them, they are most likely too slow to work properly. SDHC (High Capacity) 4GB to 32GB, are compatible with pretty much everything. SDXC (eXtended Capacity) 64GB up to 2TB (2048 GB); uses the ExFAT file system, which may not be recognized by computers (XP needs a patch to use ExFAT), TVs, DVD/Blu-Ray players, etc. unless the card is reformatted to FAT32 (which isn't straightforward). In a few of the reviews where people weren't able to access data, or their computers crashed trying, there's a good chance that they were using an SDXC card on a system that wasn't set up for it. Unless you're computer savvy and absolutely need a 64GB card, stick to SDHC cards (32GB and below) and save yourself some headaches. This is an issue with the memory card itself, not the camera.

I was able to connect to my computer by USB with no problems on the first try. If you record on a removable card, you can also just remove it and use a card reader to copy files to your computer. Video files have an .MTS extension and are found in the "\PRIVATE\AVCHD\BDMV\STREAM" folder. Photos can be found in the "\DCIM\100MSDCF" folder.

Another note: you determine which memory you want to record to (internal or external) in the Setup menu. The camera won't switch between them automatically. Also, some concerns have been raised about the camera recording in 2GB files; there is no gap at the switchover and the camera will continue recording until you run out of space or turn it off; it's invisible to the user. If you use the onboard software, it will reassemble the clips for you. Otherwise it's simple to do in an editing program.

The Built-in Zoom Mic works really well, I'm actually kind of impressed. Closer Voice on the other hand is much more subtle. With Closer Voice on, some of the background noise is removed, but speech seemed slightly muffled/distorted/burbly which is a side effect of some types of noise reduction. It's possible that some of the room reverb was removed also, but it's difficult to tell for certain. Since you can't have Zoom Mic and Closer Voice on at the same time, my vote is for Zoom Mic.

Regarding some complaints about hearing camera noise; turn off the automatic gain control by setting Micref Level to "low", and make sure that the zoom mic is turned off. As an example, if you were shooting an outside scene through/near to window glass, the camera sounds will bounce off the glass into the microphones on the front of the camera and zooming in will make it even worse. With Micref Level set to low, I noticed no camera sounds, and quiet moments were actually quiet.

Auto wind noise reduction; nice feature. In order to remove the noise, the sound quality will be affected to at least some degree. The noise reduction probably involves partially combining the left and right channels to cancel out some of the sound that is common to both channels. This would reduce stereo separation somewhat, making it closer to mono. I guess the question is, do you want an accurate recording with all the wind noise on it, or would you prefer something that is listenable, but sounds a bit "off"? My vote is for the latter.

Intelligent Auto handles the following settings: face detection, scene detection, camera-shake detection and sound detection. If any of these settings are turned off, turning on Intelligent Auto will enable them; however, turning Intelligent Auto back off won't put the settings back where they were. You will need to go back and disable those items again. I suspect many people will just want to leave Intelligent Auto "on", or otherwise won't bother messing with the affected settings. (Incidentally Intelligent Auto isn't on by default; the "button" to enable it is on the lower right-hand corner of the LCD, or it can also be done in the Camera/Mic menu.) Normally screen indicators tell you either status (i.e. battery level) or that something's been turned on. For the following (which relate mostly to Intelligent Auto), you get a screen indicator when the item is turned *off*: Face Detection, Smile Shutter, SteadyShot, Auto Wind NR and Closer Voice.

There's a setting available called x.v.Color; this is a cool feature whose time hasn't quite come yet. If your TV set supports it (and I discovered that mine does), it allows a wider range of colors to be displayed, which should result in more accurate color reproduction. Unfortunately, it isn't part of the DVD or Blu-ray standard, so if you burn your video to a disc, this feature is lost in the process. Bottom line, this isn't well supported yet or convenient to use, so it's of limited use at the moment. For now, it's best to just leave it turned off. Maybe in a few years industry support will improve.

Eco Mode controls the LCD backlight status and powering-down of the camcorder after a period of inactivity. [Off] LCD brightness remains at menu setting (normal/bright) and camera remains on; [Standard] backlight off at 1 minute of inactivity and camera off at 2; [Max] LCD brightness is adjusted to the surrounding brightness automatically. Backlight off at 15 seconds, camera off at 1 minute. Anything plugged into the A/V remote connector jack will disable eco mode and keep the camera awake. This includes the optional Sony GPAVT1 Shooting Grip with Mini Tripod, and most likely the Sony RM-AV2 Remote Commander as well.

(PC Only) The camera comes with a "lite" version of PlayMemories Home loaded on it. If you plug the camera into your computer's USB port and connect, the camera will appear in Windows Explorer as one or two drives (the internal memory and also the external memory card if present). The drive with the lower letter will have a setup file for PlayMemories. Once installed, you can tell it to update, and it will download additional features. The software's pretty basic, and for my purposes will probably only be used for some file management and nothing else. On the other hand, the program isn't the devil spawn some others would make it out to be. You don't have to install the program, but if you don't have anything else to use, it's there for you. It'll import video, allow you to annotate/manage it, burn it to DVD or Blu-Ray, and also serves as a decent player. You can do a bit of editing also, but it's mainly limited to trimming. For an entry-level bare bones program, it really isn't bad. Personally, I'm a big fan of Sony Vegas, which I've been using for a couple of years now; so personally, that's where I plan on doing most of my editing.

Hopefully, this review helped answer some questions and maybe even solved or prevented some difficulties for someone. I've had the camera for about 6 weeks now, and I've had plenty of time to go through its features thoroughly and experiment with it. I feel that I paid a fair price for it, that it will do what I want it to do, and that I will be able to depend on it. It's not complicated to use, and if you aren't interested in exploring its features, turn on Intelligent Auto and just shoot. For someone more inclined to tinker with settings, there's a lot for them too. No complex consumer item is ever perfect for everyone, but this camera has a range of features and a level of performance that makes it a winner in my opinion.
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on November 25, 2012
I have no idea what camcorder these negative reviewers are using. I received the camcorder, charged the battery, set the storage to internal and was quickly taking videos. I set the format to 60p, and the results are stunning. I then used the supplied USB Cable and quickly uploaded the video files to my computer. I wasn't asked to install any software at all, and didn't need to. I then inserted an SD card and took several equally stunning Thanksgiving family videos. It was incredibly simple to take the SD card, put it in my computers media slot, and transfer the video files to the hard drive. I didn't use any special software, just the normal Windows Explorer functions. And Windows Media Player had no problem displaying the videos. I have sinced imported the video files into my Pinnacle Studio program for editing, again with no problems at all.

Obviously I can't look over the negative reviewers shoulders so I can't tell exactly what their problems were, but I can tell you this camcorder takes great videos, and whether using the supplied USB Cable or inserting the card into the computers media slot, transferring the videos to the computer was a snap using just the standard Windows functions. I don't have one bit of Sony software installed anywhere.

I can't comment on the quality of the photos this unit takes. I bought this camcorder to take videos, not photos, and I think it was pretty well established by previous reviews that the photos were not top notch. If you're looking for great photos, why would you buy a camcorder?

I also didn't have problems with the menu controls on the lcd. I have fairly thick fingers and a person has to understand that you're working with a compact unit. Take your time and you won't have a problem.

I would also add that my previous camcorder, which I intend to keep, is a Sony HDR-HC3, so I think I know what good video looks like.
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on June 11, 2012
I got this camcorder to record my son's basketball games and it works very well. Contrary to some reviews on here it does work with Mac. HD and Standard Video (I also import video on my PC as well). Two things you must do for MAC:

1. Import using IMovie (Does not import into Iphoto like other camcorders).
2. Must not have both Standard and HD video on camera as it confuses the MAC and only the STD video shows up.

The camera's projection screen is awesome and it's very clear and projects the video so well. This is an amazing
feature that really is what 2012 technology should be able to afford us. Overall, this camera is top quality video and it's very easy to use and is extremely small and fits right in your hand. I like it a lot.

You can use internal memory 16GB and then buy a memory card (32gb) for additonal video storage (you can easily toggle between the two memory sources in the menu of the camera). Nice touch and feature.
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on July 16, 2012
I'm pleased with this camera. I'm a retired professional photographer (still) with a decent amount of video experience. This unit has some nice advantages: Very lightweight, nice for long shoots. Smooth auto focus, although I do get back focus issues, and am hoping there is some way to let the camera know what I want to focus on. Built in storage is nice, battery life is nice, extra SD slots is cool, and headphone jack (something I needed and which sold me on this unit) is in a good location. Still images are acceptable. Controls are very convenient. Most importantly, the quality of the video is very good. Not as good as my Canon 5D Mark II, but this camera is the one I would go to for portable shoots. One terrible flaw is the daylight visibly of the viewing screen - non existent unless you are in shade. This is the second Sony I've had and I don't recall this being and issue with my older tape model.
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on June 15, 2012
I fancy myself a pro-sumer user but in the end I have shot more bad video by tweaking settings endlessly that I yearned for a great dummy camera and here it is. This camera has such a well developed fully-automatic mode when enabled (not on by default)that unless you are in total darkness you can't help but take awesome video. The only issue might be the speed of focusing in lower light so try to let it auto focus before capturing the all important video you are after.

I really like the wide angle lens. My previous camera is a Canon hv20 which is widely regarded as one of the best pro-sumer cameras to come along in the last few years but it still needs a .45x wide angle converter which is big and heavy on that little camera to get acceptable wide shots but this Sony HDR-CX260V is actually a bit wider at full wide angle and is half the size and weight! The video quality is amazing as many others have stated and playing directly on a 1080p TV with the included HDMI cable is jaw dropping gorgeous.

If traveling light is your thing, with an after market NP-FV70 battery that has higher capacity than the Sony version I can get 5h30m record time and almost 6 hours of 1080 60P video at full bit rate on a 64gig SDXC card.

The ability to charge the camera from a USB port with a built in cable and transfer video the same way is simply brilliant as is the feature to plug in an external hard drive and transfer video without a computer but you do need the adapter cable (Sony VMCUAM1 USB Adapter Cable) for about $15 but its worth it to back up video without needing to drag a laptop around.

This awesome piece of technology fits in a pocket in my cargo shorts so it is easy to take along and can be ready to shoot in about 1 second after you flip open the viewfinder to turn the camera on and, BTW, the viewfinder can be seen outdoors so shooting in daylight is easy.

You will become quickly fond of this camera as did I!
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on March 21, 2014
I agree with many of the glowing reviews here that this is a fine camera for light use. Good picture quality, long battery, excellent little projector built, and strikes the right balance with a design that's compact but not toyish. Sets up well with my little Gorilla-grip tripod.

It performs decently in low-light conditions, but not so decently that you won't want to add a light to it. And there's the rub.

There is no hot shoe interface. That is not uncommon with Sony camcorders, and the product description states plainly that it lacks an active shoe interface, but usually some form of workaround in terms of a mount or adapter will get the job done. That is not the case here. I even purchased an accessory pack that is expressly intended for the J260V, but the simple truth is there's nowhere to mount anything. It is simply not an accessory-friendly camcorder.
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on November 16, 2013
Boy do I love this camcorder. The best features about it are its light size and weight, its image clarity, and its ability to handle low light situations so well.

I was at first surprised when right out of the box appears this little camera that at first looked like a toy. This is what $400 buys? My previous camcorder used tape and was at least twice as big and probably 3 times heavier. So I thought this camera was a joke. But chalk that up to what going digital and not having to have so much mechanics to handle the tape transport does for you. The camera is small and light and so easy to manage.

My first experiments filming were in my home office which is pretty dimly lit, and I was amazed at how great a quality video I was able to get in such poor conditions. The image was beautifully clear, and the lighting was almost as bright as it needed to be for a production take.

About 2 months later I did my first production level video in another home office situation. I had some cheap umbrella lights which were only meant to enhance the natural sunlight in the room. But after a day of experiments, we decided that a night shot with just the cheap umbrella lights was the best quality and lighting for what we wanted. The video came out sharp and clear, and you'd never guess it was filmed at night with just basic photo umbrella lighting.

Figure how many situations you'll be in with poor lighting that you want to record, but don't have time to set up adequate lighting for: family events, business meetings, late in the day outdoor events. To not have to bother setting up proper lighting and get a good quality video is just priceless.

So I'm thrilled with the camcorder and highly recommend it.
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on July 5, 2013
As a birdwatcher, I bought this pretty much exclusively to shoot video of birds, so I'll rate it from that point of view. Likes: The 30x optical zoom was the main attraction, and it works well: you can get surprisingly "close" to those little birds that won't let you get within 40 feet. The low-light capability is also impressive. And the built-in USB cable, though short, is handy both for uploading video and stills to a computer and for recharging the battery. Finally, I've been very happy with the audio quality from the built-in microphones: good sensitivity and not a lot of wind noise. Dislikes: Although the camera can take still pictures, the quality is rather dismal, especially if, like me, you're used to cropping down DSLR images to isolate the bird you're after. Better to stick to video except perhaps for frame-filling shots. Also, the autofocus sometimes leaves something to be desired. It's understandable that it might choose the wrong focal point in a jumbled scene with leaves and branches in front of and behind the bird you're after, but tapping the desired spot on the touch-screen image doesn't always seem to reset the focus as it's supposed to. Nonetheless, if you're looking for an affordable way to capture songs and behaviors that fits easily in a pocket, this is a camera to consider.
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on February 16, 2014
I'll start off by saying that everything which is said about the product in the description is true, but it is important to know things that the description does not mention. I had a Sony camera before, bought in ~2003 and I must admit that the quality of the last camera was much better in many or almost all aspects, except the video quality, which is the reason why I bought this one (+ to avoid buying Hi8 tapes). I apologize for comparing the two, sometimes in this review without naming the last one, but it was an important reason I was slightly disappointed. Also, many, many things about this new camera are great: the video quality, the lightness, the tinyness, the easiness of using, the nice software etc. However, when someone sees a Sony device having 4.5 stars, s/he should expect to get much more than this; maybe I just need a more expensive model for my needs.

The first thing that you notice is the packaging: maybe it's Amazon thing, but the box is virtually non-existent: the user's manual is a VERY low quality photocopy of some sort, jammed into the tiny box to the point of damaging it. All what's supposed to be in the box is technically there, though. But again - it seems that you are buying some kind of refurbished or even used device (maybe it is? looks new, though, but without any typical foil on the screen, wrapping, etc).

Then the quality. Video quality is perfect, as advertised and mentioned by other people. The sound quality, however, is poor (again, I'm comparing to my last camera): for instance, there is some sort of hissing that is heard all the time (in fact, the camera itself makes some hissing; why? I don't know), and, contrary to what other people said, you CAN hear the camera zoom in/out quite clearly (though very minor - the last camera was worse, I admit). Also, the bass notes are not very well picked up - when you play an acoustic guitar, for instance, the sound is odd - some sort of buzzing/overload in the mic. Usually the sound is ok, but the hissing is annoying at times.

Something which probably is not a valid complaint, but is important when deciding to buy this: the following features that some/most people would expect to have are missing in this camera: night vision, light, audio output jack, remote control, viewfinder (this one is really questionable, I know, but I decided to mention it anyway, in case you wanted to save battery life by not using the screen).

The cool things I got with this camera which I did NOT expect is this nice USB cable that hides in the handle, which makes you able to charge the camera from any PC and transfer your files without a card reader. Also, very light, very easy-to-use, great optical zoom (55x VS the usual 10x), the 350x digital zoom (you have to enable it, but it exists!), and coolness factors because of its looks. Also, lots of software features (smile detection, for instance) which I still need to explore.
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