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Answer:
A quick google of Panasonic HMC40 Warranty took me to their site which says 3-Year limited warranty (1 year + 2 extra years upon registration) Here's the Link http://www.panasonic.com/business/provideo/AG-HMC40PJ.asp
By Craig H Strutt on January 31, 2014
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Yes your right Joseph, this is clearly false advertising - beware!
By Erik Kikuchi on January 28, 2014
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It's the camera and mic adapter / holder XLR kit box and it is the US version with full Panasonic warranty.
By Vincent Del Vecchio on January 15, 2014
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I do a lot of recording that is longer than 30 minutes on my Pan-AG-HMC40P using a 32GB memory card. It also breaks the data according to size of data. Don't know if there is a setting to extend the data size or time of recording.
By Ken on September 12, 2014
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Yes you are correct! These are great cameras unless you are filming in low light
By Michael S. on September 6, 2014
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Hi Cindy. You don't have to use the mountable xlr adapter. There is a separate small jack for plugging in regular camcorder mics. If I am misunderstanding could you re-phrase your question.
By Tom D. on January 27, 2015
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The meter can be restart each time to you use.
By Gerald Moran Garcia on March 21, 2013
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The camera doesn't supply phantom power, so, don't buy anything XLR if you get this camera. Just get a standard audio plug-supported mic.
By Josh Heath on January 27, 2015
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yes it does come w/ battery & charger.
By Francisco Pablo on April 5, 2014
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My guess its something called "over compression", which can happen in a few places in the process of burning a DVD. The first place that over compression can happen is when your video is directly exported from the video editor. I do not know what type of software you are using, but most editors use MPEG-2 compression a… see more My guess its something called "over compression", which can happen in a few places in the process of burning a DVD. The first place that over compression can happen is when your video is directly exported from the video editor. I do not know what type of software you are using, but most editors use MPEG-2 compression as an export to then burn onto a DVD. If you are using a different compression format then your over pixelation could be occurring before your video even hits the DVD burner for its compression. I might suggest that you track down the original movie file that is compressed before it hits your DVD burner and see what it looks like before continuing (it should be a file somewhere on your computer that you can play). The second problem of over compression could be occurring at the DVD level. If you are trying to cram lets say two or more hours of video onto a single layer DVD, then it could be super over compressing in order to fit it onto the disk, causing the pixelation problems that you are having. So.. check your initial compressed video before it hits the DVD to be burned and check to see if its pixelated.... if its OK then more than likely its being over compressed at the DVD compression stage. PS: If you are already starting out with some type of crappy compressed file as your original footage, then compressing it again twice to get it onto a DVD disk could also cause pixelation... good luck. see less My guess its something called "over compression", which can happen in a few places in the process of burning a DVD. The first place that over compression can happen is when your video is directly exported from the video editor. I do not know what type of software you are using, but most editors use MPEG-2 compression as an export to then burn onto a DVD. If you are using a different compression format then your over pixelation could be occurring before your video even hits the DVD burner for its compression. I might suggest that you track down the original movie file that is compressed before it hits your DVD burner and see what it looks like before continuing (it should be a file somewhere on your computer that you can play). The second problem of over compression could be occurring at the DVD level. If you are trying to cram lets say two or more hours of video onto a single layer DVD, then it could be super over compressing in order to fit it onto the disk, causing the pixelation problems that you are having. So.. check your initial compressed video before it hits the DVD to be burned and check to see if its pixelated.... if its OK then more than likely its being over compressed at the DVD compression stage. PS: If you are already starting out with some type of crappy compressed file as your original footage, then compressing it again twice to get it onto a DVD disk could also cause pixelation... good luck.
By Mindtek on January 19, 2013