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That would be the 14-42mm kit lens. However, the Panasonic 14-45mm that is available for this camera is a much better lens. Cost more too but is worth it. It was the original Lumix G system lens, then Panasonic brought out the cheaper 14-42mm. Micro 4/3 format makes the lens length double for comparison to a full-size … see more That would be the 14-42mm kit lens. However, the Panasonic 14-45mm that is available for this camera is a much better lens. Cost more too but is worth it. It was the original Lumix G system lens, then Panasonic brought out the cheaper 14-42mm. Micro 4/3 format makes the lens length double for comparison to a full-size DSLR or 35mm. So, the 14-42mm represents field of view of 24-84mm. The Panasonic 20mm f1.7 lens functions as a wonderful normal lens for this camera but it has no Optical Image Stabilization. Also, the 25mm f1.4 is great but pricey. The 20mm is a much better buy. There is a 45-200mm telephoto for a very reasonable price that is actually very good. It, along with the 14-45 lens both have the OIS, which I would not do without. If you are not a pro and just want "good" results, the 14-42mm lens will suffice and because it comes with the body as the "kit" deal, is quite cheap in price. If you know what you are doing with the lens and are careful, some pretty excellent results can be achieved. Still, I would go with the 14-45mm version. For most people, that would be all they would need. Hope this helps. see less
By High Standards on December 4, 2013
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the first two answers are correct
By Merch A. DeGrasse on April 11, 2014
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"........ offering the choice of AVCHD and Motion JPEG encoding, the latter is easier to edit, but limited to file sizes of 2GB - which in turn limits you to around seven and a half minutes of recording time per clip in the 720p HD mode. In contrast, AVCHD may be tougher to edit, but creates smaller files and can keep … see more "........ offering the choice of AVCHD and Motion JPEG encoding, the latter is easier to edit, but limited to file sizes of 2GB - which in turn limits you to around seven and a half minutes of recording time per clip in the 720p HD mode. In contrast, AVCHD may be tougher to edit, but creates smaller files and can keep recording until you run out of memory. The same 2GB file would actually get you 13 minutes in AVCHD. Fit an 8GB card, and you could record for an hour, uninterrupted."
The recording time depends on the encoding you choose and the memory card size, as stated from the quote above. see less

By Andrzej R. SELLER on September 24, 2015
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Yes. And 4/3 (not micro) will work with a $20 adapter.
By Peter G. Aitken on November 22, 2016
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