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It does seem to work quite well in lower light. I ve been testing the Panasonic Leica 15mm f 1. 7 with the E-M1 and it has done reasonable well outdoors in the dark. However, at this moment, the 40MP High Res Shot is not available in the Olympus Capture yet. Then again, the GH4 with the 12-40mm f 2. 8 lens did well shooting stills and video at a small concert--naturally, without stabilization.

Hi Nobuyuki San, Are you referring to the video recording or 40MP. I assume it is video. Yes, in low light it was alright, and I am not experienced with video, so under better videographer s supervision I think the camera would fare better. The various photos look good at high ISO. I didn t look at the video yet because of the bandwidth. The 40 MP mode photos look good in most cases.

I wouldn t think anyone would believe that the mode would replace the Nikon D810 for most work, but it does seem impressive for product photos. If the E-M1 could be modified to do this, it would be amazing. Oh dear you were referring to the images, my bad. Indeed the high ISO images are looking good. But nothing extraordinary or different from E-M1 or E-M10. I throw away anything past ISO 3200, from the GH3, GH4, or E-M1, unless there is something extraordinary.

I think E-M1 s ISO6400 is OK. I have not had good luck with high ISO images at all. Just do not underexpose them and then lift the shadow back up in post processing. That is a nightmare. 40MP for my gundam. Great Part 2, Robin. Glad you find it useful. U found the coffee bean. Impressive that IBIS in video. The poor guy at right of the stage was required to use a monopod And considering You could shoot just handheld that made it even more impressive.

What raises the next question, with improved gyro, does the IBIS work better now with monopod so it doesn t start shaking itself. As while the IBIS does amazing work to replace tripod and monopod for recording, but handhelding even OM-D for couple songs will result tired hands. So monopod is great way to just rest the camera on it. I am not sure myself as I do not have a monopod. I am sure someone else will test it.

Bracketing is disabled. However you can adjust frames of different exposures variation manually, hence manual bracketing. Nothing to stop you from stitching HDR in post processing. Thanks for the follow-up. In the high-ISO section, you said ISOs of 6400 and up need to be approached with caution. Yet your ISO 8000 photo of the guitar head, and even the ISO 12,800 photo of the mannequin s necktie, look impressively detailed -- I would have no hesitation about using them.

So is it really just in underexposed shadow areas that the problems come out. You were right, the shadow area, hence do not underexpose. I have been reading your reviews for the last 6 months since I decided to swap from the classic Canon dslr to Olympus EM-10 along with some lenses lumix 8mm fe, lumix 7-14, lumix 20mm, oly 45mm and oly 40-150 2. I am so happy and satisfied with this system.

I was initially swapped because my main interest of photography is underwater with no tanks so a lighter housing and camera was among my needs this is my website www. Soon I ve noticed that EM-10 was so fun to shoot on land too so I ve started taking more seriously the dry photography. The above review meets your standards as always, great work again. I have a question, if you have some time. I was initially processing my raw files with the adobe camera raw and I was satisfied.

I have however some inability to get good high ISO photos out of there. So I recently search again and re-read your articles of how you processing your files. So, I decided to give a chance to Olympus viewer 3 as u suggested. I played a lot although its running quite slow on my computer and especially I made some tests on the high ISO photos with the noise filter Off, Low, Standard, High. I ve read that you always shoot with noise filter off or low and then depending of the file you change this on the post processing to manage the noise.

So here is my question. What are the approximate covering ISO ranges that every one of the available automatic choices when you edit your files. For instance, do you think these are correct. iso200 to iso800 off noise filter iso800 to iso1600 low noise filter iso1600 to iso4000 standard noise filter iso4000 to max high noise filter.

That s my only point of confuse up to date. Otherwise, I am very pleased and satisfied with my mirrorless equipment and I am planning to go for my next body the EM-1 or EM-5II to take their 5 axis and weatherproof advantages for my land photography. Thank you for your time. Hi Dimitris, welcome to the world of Micro Four Thrids and thanks so much for the kind support to my blog. Appreciate that a lot.

I usually just leave the noise filter to low for all my usual shooting, and OFF only when I am shooting review. I would avoid Standard or high settings even when I am shooting high ISO, I would rather have the noise than losing more useful fine details in my shots. Thanks for your response Robin. Seriously, I cannot believe that these 8000 or 10000 ISO photos are with the noise filter set to off as you mentioned you leave noise filter to off on your review photos.

I guess you swapped to noise filter to low or standard during raw post processing on OV3. My doubts are because my shots with my 40-150mm 2. 8 are not so good and useable as yours despite the exceptional lens performance. Can we use braketing exposure with 40Mpx mode. I dont think that EM-5II is so much better performer than the EM-10 at high ISO levels. Update Last night I went out with the 40-150 2. 8 to take shots from central Athens, parliament, protest against euro policy.

Almost all of my shots where between 4000 and 6800 iso.with low filter on. Upon my return at home for processing I saved and export these from OV3 to PS for further filtering effects. The results are magnificent with very usable pictures. You are right, standard or high filter should be avoided. Low with OV3 works like charm. Thanks for the verification. For this review I shot with the Noise Filter Off, so that you can see all details. But for real life practical use I would apply Noise Filter Low, you know, just to smoothen the images out a little so they do not look so grainy.

8 some with my 7-14mm. VN4fFyyLXMg Most of them at 150mm. That sharpness even wide open. indeed super sharp. It s possible to use Manual Focus Lenses in 40MP High Res Shot Mode to avoid the F8 Aperture limit. I so it will be interesting to see the results, like blur backgrounds and with faster shutter speeds we re closer to hand held shooting. You can actually shoot wider than F8. You cannot stop down further like F11 or F16. Faster shutter speed does not help with hand-held shooting.

In case you have not read everything I have written, it is the variance of half a pixel distance that made hand-held impossible. Here are some high ISO shots with the 40-150 2. I actually do not have the answer to manual lenses usage. Currently all the test units of E-M5 mark II is away from us. Will have to get back to you a week or more later when I have the camera in hand. Hi Robin, how did you create high ISO jpeg pictures, direct raw file transfer in camera.

Also, will you iq option farsa E-M1 and E-M5II in the future and make recommendations for which to buy. Thank you, Yang. I shot everything in RAW and developed through Olympus Viewer 3. I wont do any comparisons, it requires too much work for now. Also I have done exhaustive reviews for E-M1 with plenty of image samples available for download. Thank you Robin. It is always fun and informative reading your blogs.

I bought the EM-5 after reading your review and have loved that camera. It was stolen least year and now after reading your review I am going to buy the New MK-2. So sorry to hear about the loss of your E-M5. Thank you for your great reviews and images. And yes, the new E-M5 Mark II will be a worthwhile upgrade. Hi Robin, thanks again for the review and pictures. It makes me think that the OM D-1 will be upgraded with even better features in the near future.

I don t know how much you can discuss, but do you think any of these new features can be gained in the other camera with a firmware upgrade. Also, was really stunned seeing the resolution side by side differences between the 40 and 16 mpx. Did that give you any thought about wanting a higher rez sensor after seeing these tests. They were pretty startling.

Honestly, not that I am hiding anything, I have not heard of anything about the E-M1 replacement. Hope you re well and happy. I am very far away from Japan, in a small country in South East Asia, working in the Marketing of Olympus Malaysia so yeah, I do not get all the info. I have to disagree with you Robin. Your pictures at 6400 and above are completely useable, if not excellent.

Shooting high ISO is not everyone s plan but the m4 3 can do it without losing much detail and it s better than getting motion blur because of being afraid of going high on ISO. I used to not go above 1600 but now it s not a problem. You re explanation to another reader is right on As long as it s not underexposed when shot, it will be fine. I shoot mostly JPG and use low on the noise filter. Thanks for your excellent work. One other thing you mention it takes two seconds to expose for the 40-64MP size image.

Why wouldn t it take about 4 5 of a second since it can shoot 10 fps. Hi Bryce, If it was shooting 10 frames per second, the image sensor was static and not moving. for this high res shot of 40MP, the sensor needs to be moved from one position to another, by a distance of half a pixel. That movement is controlled by the 5-Axis IS mechanism though IS is disabledand requires time.

And in total there are 8 movements. Hence about 2 seconds just to capture the images, and about 2 seconds more to process. Thanks for the very informative and visually inspiring reviews. With High Res capture, what is the maximum delay that can be set between exposures sensor shifts to allow flash to recycle. Also, will Olympus Viewer 3 process the 64 MPx RAW files instead of Photoshop Lightroom. Please kindly leave your name when you comment next time, for purpose of remembering what you have commented and the history of your discussion here.

Sweet Googly moogly that was an awesome follow up to your original review thoughts on the E-M5II. The longest flash delay available is 30sec, Yes, of course the RAW file of the high res shot can be developed through Olympus own Viewer 3. I really enjoyed seeing the photo comparisons as well as the escalator photo. I was really wondering about the pixel shift usability handheld and it seems like tripod use is the only way to conventionally use the feature.

I m also really excited to see the segment on the FL-LM3 which was also great. Keep up the iq option farsa work Robin, and again thank you for answering all of my questions. I was really surprised that it was weatherproof. hi robin, i love your photos, i appreciate you for your reviews, and i need to know a thing. when i had a em5 I had a lot of purple fringing with 20mm 1. Thanks for the kind words Alexander.

7, so i switched to Gx7. I want to buy the new one but the rumors tell that the sensor is the same sony. the markII have a stronger UV filter than the previous. Hi Ema, UV filters are used for lenses not on image sensors. Unless you are referring to AA Filter or IR filter. great review, as usual Robin. Anywhere I can find good tutorials on using OV3. Hi Robin, just wonder would E-M5 MkII produce a better still image quality than my current E-M10 apart from 40MP and Video features I am considering the switch if it would.

I would say it is quite similar. Hi there, Does the E-M5 Mk II have plug-in power on the external microphone jack. Anyways, thanks for a great reviews. I dont think there is a plug in power but yes there is an external mic jack. It does have plug-in power, yes. Most reviewers and testing organizations give the EM-5 better grades for low-light photography than the EM-1. Many of them credit the EM-5 s Sony-manufactured sensor over the EM-1 s Panasonic-manufactured sensor.

Which sensor is in the new EM-5 Mk 2. I used the E-m5 for nine months, and now the E-m1 since Nov 2013, I still have the raw files and it seems low light results for both cameras are comparable. No, not really Allen. E-M1, based on my own comparison is faring better than E-M5 in terms of low light performance, E-M5 Mark II uses the same sensor as the older E-M5.

Thanks for another exceptional demonstration of the camera, great explanations and lots of wonderful images to view. I have my OM-D E-M5 Mark II on preorder, and might have it next week. Have already gotten my 12-40 F2. 8 and an extra battery plus memory card. Haven t decide on other lenses yet, but the reality is I don t have a great need for very long lens have my FZ1000 for that so am thinking about getting the 75 F1.

If the quality is on par with the current PRO lenses, then will get the 7-14 F2. 8 when it is available. The OM-D E-M5 Mark II will be my premier shooting gear for those times when I want the best quality images. Am retiring to the Philippines come summer and will be spending a lot of my time photographing and writing about those incredible islands. After all, retirement is not when you stop working, it is when you do what you love. Hey David, Glad you have discovered the wonderful world of Micro Four Thirds system.

And gosh I envy you, I wish I have more time shooting and writing as well. Hey Robin, this is actually my return to m4 3 not my first discovery. I previously had 4 3 system E500, E510 and E-3, then Panasonic GH-1. But this will be my biggest jump and with all Pro lenses. I m excited that I will be able to really dedicate a lot of time to my phtography. I ve been following your blog for some time now and it s been instrumental in shaping my decision to swicth over from my Nikon D5100 to the OMD system.

Was planning to buy the EM1 soon, but now after reading your two reviews on the EM5 Mk II - wondering which one I should go in for. - Any help there pls. Both are very different cameras. Do read up on both my E-M1 and E-M5 Mark II reviews. I dont think you will regret whichever decision. Either one is a huge step up from the D5100. Robin, I was watching your pictures and did not believe that is possible when photographing sensitivity ISO 3200 and 6400.

But here I bought the Olympus E-PL7 and found, that shooting with a sensitivity of 3200 real. Hi Nikolay, Indeed people often underestimate the capabilities of Olympus Micro Four Thirds system. Hello Robin This is a wonderful and helpful review, and your photos are spectacular. Could you help me with this.

I photograph birds and wildlife mostly, and am anxious to shift from Canon to the Oly mark 5 ii, but wondered if the OM-D E-M1 would be a better choice.considering the firmware upgrade 3. 8 for a low light medium range telephoto. I like the new stabilization improvements you mention for the 5ii, but does this outweigh the AF performance of the omd e m1.

Those side-by-side images are very impressive. Not sure I really shoot subjects that would benefit from it, but it s nice to see it in action. I guess this would be great for product photographers and maybe people who do things like still-life fine art type stuff. And of course your streets shots are stunning as always. Your blog is very informative and gracefully basic weekend photography class. Man, oh man what a beautifully designed camera it is.

Soooo tempting. The side by side images do indeed show a marked improvement in IQ, which is of course not surprising with the excellent Oly lenses and truckloads of quality pixels. Then again, the last time I printed mural sized work is at least 20 years ago, if not more. Dang, I m getting really old. But for commercial stills work, no doubt this is interesting. This is getting into medium format quality - technology is progressing rapidly. Wonderful additional review Robin.

great camera, not a best high iso camera but it s cheapest camera with all the quality image. until now still using em5. but for em5 mk2 with the video and the new 5 axis stabilization. i just pre order 2 pieces from OCCI indonesia. I purchased em5 ii few days ago with 12-40 pro lens, great camera and excellent lens. One thing i couldn t figure out is to shot in live composite mode. I follow the instruction manual step by step, but i only can get the live bulb and live time mode.

Hi Robin, love your photos, I was surprised to see you get so many amazing clean photos at high ISO s, I had the E10 and was disappointed at the photos I was taking in low light, I guess I am use to previously owning Fuji X cameras and a Sony A7 which has amazing ISO results. But after reading some of the comments and looking at your photos, I think maybe it s the way I am processing my photos in post.

What are your thoughts on comparing the EM5 i I to the Sony A7, am I just stuck on the full frame bug or do I need lessons on tweaking high ISO photos in post. I have never been a raw shooter so probably should start from there, love your reviews, thanks Darrell. Hi Robin, is it possible to use self timer in High Res Shot mode. When I switch to High Res and try to activate self timer the camera doesn t let me do it. Is it me or you really can t delay the shot in hi-res.

thanks Luis. First of all, great article. Amazing pics and the VIDEO QUALITY IS INSANE. I do have a question, not sure if you can answer. I have the om ed m5, is there a way to capture live view on your laptop while recording. I ve been looking for a solution. If you have any tips you can share, let me know. Thank you and keep up the great work. Is there any official Olympus documentation on movie recording modes outside the manual.

I find the manual is lacking in detail in this regard. Specifically, the audio monitoring levels. There are no numbers on the sliders just white bars, then red. Once it hits red is that 0db or the industry standard -12db. What level is represented when the bar goes all the way to the right into the red and off the line. How is the IQ if compare with Samsung nx600 and pentax k5sll.

Hope this is not a stupid question for u p. How do you think this would handle astrophotography using hi-res mode. A typical shot is high iso 1600 in very dark conditions with up to 30 second exposures. I would like to thank you for all your reviews. I m a pro photographer that s use Canon Nikon Gear. I absolutely love the Olympus EM1 with 12 -40 f 2.

8 I look at all your reviews and images and truly believethat Olympus is way ahead of the game. Love your reviews. Not sure if you still read the comments so may have to try your email but. i have a question regarding the flash. I discovered this blog as I m considering buying a EM10 Mk2 with a 60mm f2. 8 to shoot macro.

I saw your macro shooting set-up and was going to buy a separate wireless flash unit to copy your method when I saw that the Em5 Mk2 comes with this LM-3. I assume that because it has to draw power from the camera, it can t function physically independent of the camera. But because it has swivel bounce capabilities, maybe I can achieve similar macro lighting if I put a shoebox reflector or a flashbender on it.

The reason I ask is that I was going to pick up the cheaper Em-10 mk2 and the FL600R flash, but the extra cost of the flash makes it a similar price to getting the EM5 Mk2 alone. Thanks in advance, Richard. Thanks for this nice information shared by you. thank you for sharing nice picture. so good result. i want to buy this CCTV Camera. Hi guys, Thank you so much for this wonderful article really.

If you want to know more about electronic recycling I think this is the right place for you. If someone want to know more about Power Life Pro I think this is the right place for you. Amazing information. I am fully impressed with this post. It is very nice and interesting. fwc led wildlife lighting. Robin, thanks for this postings about the E-M5 II and, in other postings, about the Olympus 60mm macro lens. Regarding high resolution mode, I did some resolution tests and it seems that the high-resolution mode is 1.

45 times as high as the normal 16MP mode not 2 times, as implied by the 64MP raw file size. I think this finding is consistent with Olympus s use of a 40MP jpg to hold the hi-res result. Although I have measurements of the camera s resolution, it s hard to connect the results to what is happening in the camera without more info. I m puzzled how the camera produces a resolution of 1. 45x instead of an integer multiple.

I think it must involve scaling by software. Maybe the 2x image was too fuzzy and so the camera downsizes it. Also I wonder how anti-aliasing fits in. Panasonic Lumix DMC-G80 G85 sensor review Impressive IQ. Although the G80 shares a similar layout with the G7, with dual control dials, large handgrip, 3-in articulating LCD touchscreen, and many of the specs, such as the 16-MP four-thirds CMOS sensor albeit now without the anti-aliasing filterand 4K video capture, it adds several tempting features.

Specifications and features. Most appealing of those, arguably, is the addition of 5-axis sensor shift stabilization plus second-generation Dual IS 2. However, the G80 also gets weatherproofing and a iq option farsa. 36M-dot OLED finder with increased magnification now 0. 74x, up from 0. With a magnesium alloy front panel, the G80 also has a more heavily-metaled body.

7xand a high 20mm eye-point for longer eye relief, especially useful if you wear eyeglasses. It shares the same 49-point CDAF plus DFD AF system at up to 6 fps, the same Venus Engine with ISO 100-25600 with expansionand built-in WiFi connectivity. 395g, body only without battery or card. It is available now at a price of around 899 USD body only, around 100 more than the earlier G7.

16-Mpix Four-Thirds LMOS sensor 2. However, in keeping with the theme of improving capture sharpness, the G80 also features a built-in focus stacking option. 5mm as the G7, but weighs slightly less at 13. The Panasonic Lumix DMC-G80 measures the same 4. In most other regards, the G80 echoes the earlier G7. 36M-dot EVF 5-axis IS, Dual IS 2 3 in 1. 04M-dot articulating LCD screen 4K UHD video at 30 24 fps DFD AF system ISO 100-25600 with expansion 6 fps continuous shooting with AF-C Built-in WiFi connectivity.

Measurements Good all-rounder. Attaining a DxOMark score of 71 points, the DMC-G80 sensor is one of the better-performing four-thirds sensors; however, it s slightly behind the 20. 3-MP sensor in the top-of-the-range DMC-GX8 as well as the 16-MP sensor in the older DMC-GH4. Somewhat surprising is just how well the 20. 1 MP 1-in type sensor performs in the DMC-ZS100 compact it s ranked just below the G80, with 70 points.

Panasonic Lumix DMC-G80 vs. Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX80 vs. Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX8 Equivalent sensor performance. It will likely come as no surprise to see that the relatively new rangefinder-like, 800 GX80 GX85 in North America shares the same 16-MP CMOS four-thirds sensor without an anti-aliasing filter as well as several other core features, including the 5-axis BIS and first-generation Dual IS.

Panasonic s top-of-the-range 1,199 GX8 also features a four-thirds sensor, of course; however, it is a different unit altogether, with a higher 20. 3-MP pixel count. Aside from the different sensor, the GX8 shares components with both models. Like the G80, the GX has an articulating LCD touchscreen, a similar viewfinder albeit with even greater magnification 0.

77xand weatherproofing, but the in-body stabilizer is 4-axis rather than then the vaunted 5-axis seen on the later models, though it also features Dual IS with a suitably-equipped lens. The shared 16-MP sensor has good dynamic range at low ISO, but not even the GX8 with its lower ISO, better color sensitivity, and higher SNR 18 can improve on it, and there s practically no difference at higher ISOs, save for a slight improvement in noise levels and the resulting higher low-light ISO score, equivalent to around just 0.

While there s a slight benefit for users at base ISO in terms of color and lower noise levels, there s not much to choose from in overall sensor performance between the G80, the GX80, and the high-end GX8. Sony A6300 vs. OM-D E-M5 Mk II Behind the best APS-C sensors. Anyone looking at spending 900 on a body will also likely be considering stretching that a little to 1000, in which case the Sony A6300 looks highly attractive. Not only does it have an impressively sophisticated hybrid AF system with no fewer than 425 PDAF points, a faster burst rate up to 11 fps with AF-Cand a weather-sealed body, it has of course a larger APS-C sensor with a notably higher pixel count 24 Mpix.

The Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II is just 100 more than the Sony, and while it is also attractive with 5-axis BIS, a 3-in articulating touchscreen, weather sealing, and a viewfinder similar to the GX80 in a highly desirable body it has a similar 16-Mpix four-thirds sensor, with only a very slight improvement in performance. While the Panasonic and Olympus have a lot going for them, in sensor dynamics alone, the Sony is hard to beat.

It has lower noise at all ISOs, equivalent to just over 1 EV in our low-light ISO score. Dynamic range is also quite significantly wider at either end of the ISO range, with around a similar 1 EV advantage. While DR isn t everything in a camera, it is an advantage in sensor performance, and it s a tangible benefit when trying to compensate for strongly back-lit subjects in post-production.

What s more, with the Sony A6300, the wider dynamic range isn t restricted just to base or low ISOs. Panasonic s latest DSLR-style Lumix DMC-G80 G85 is certainly an attractive blend of ergonomics, features, and performance. As for sensor performance alone, the G80 85 sensor delivers impressive image quality overall. Indeed, it is not dissimilar to the 20. 3 MP sensor in the high-end GX8. Perhaps that s one reason why we ve yet to see the 20.

3MP unit used more widely. Sensor performance is of course just one aspect when weighing the pros and cons of a new camera or camera system, for which other factors such as lens choice, physical size, and of course individual camera features and ergonomics must be taken into consideration before making a decision.

Panasonic says that along with the redesigned electro-magnetic shutter mechanism from the GX85, complete with an electronic first curtain and short 1 2000sec maximum shutter speedshutter shock has been reduced by as much as 90. Panasonic Lumix G5 vs Olympus OM-D E-M5 Review. We compare the latest Micro Four Thirds cameras from Olympus and Panasonic, the Panasonic Lumix G5 and Olympus OM-D E-M5. The recent introduction of the Panasonic Lumix G5 sees Panasonic renaming the mirrorless camera to DSLM Digital Single Lens Mirrorlesswhile Olympus OM-D E-M5 sees Olympus going back to it s Olympus OM SLR roots.

The combined effort of Panasonic and Olympus also means they have the strongest lens range of any mirrorless system, and perhaps it s time to re-assess whether a larger Digital SLR is actually needed. Can these new cameras deliver Digital SLR quality images in a much more compact package. These two models, perhaps, show Panasonic s and Olympus strongest competitors to the Digital SLR market, both with electronic viewfinders and the highest specification Micro Four Thirds cameras available.

Panasonic Lumix G5 vs Olympus OM-D E-M5 Features. Panasonic Lumix G5 vs Olympus OM-D E-M5. 05 megapixel Live MOS sensor 16. Panasonic Lumix G5 Key Features. 1mp Live MOS CMOS sensor Sony Micro Four Thirds lens mount Micro Four Thirds lens mount 3inch 920k touch screen 3inch OLED tilting capacitive touch-screen 610k dots equivalent to VGA 1. 44m dot EVF Eye detection sensor with diopter adjustment 1.

Olympus OM-D E-M5 Key Features. 3mm Size 121 x 89. 2fps continuous shooting with AF ISO160 - 12800 ISO200 - 25600 Full HD video AVCHD Progressive, Stereo Full HD Video, MPEG4, Stereo Flash Hot Shoe Flash Hot Shoe N A AP2 - Accessory Port Electronic spirit level Electronic spirit level 3 Function buttons soft-keys can be customised on screen 2 Function buttons dedicated, others can be customised Front zoom control, rear dial Front and Rear Dials New digital filters New Art filter s Focus assist lamp Focus assist lamp Built in pop-up flash External pop-up flash Weather-sealed magnesium alloy body Available in Silver, Black, White Available in Black or Silver and Black Size 119.

9mm Weight 348g Weight 373g When compared, the specifications seem fairly evenly matched, although the design of the bodies is where the most obvious differences lie with the G5 featuring a built in flash, while the OM-D E-M5 comes with a seperate compact pop up flash. The Olympus OM-D E-M5 is also available with an optional battery grip for vertical portrait shooting.

Panasonic Lumix G5 vs Olympus OM-D E-M5 Handling. Handling - The G5 includes an improved grip compared to the G3 that it replaces, with a large front rubber grip, as well as a rear thumb grip. The OM-D E-M5 on the other hand features a small front grip that is textured and a large rubber thumb grip on the rear. The E-M5 can have a much larger grip with the optional battery grip that comes in two parts - the first part giving firm grip, and the second part containing another battery and a large vertical grip, as well as additional controls.

Both cameras feature the same resolution EVF with eye-detection making it easy and quick to switch straight to the viewfinder when needed. The G5 features a tilting rotating screen that can be adjusted to a number of positions, while the OM-D E-M5 simply features a tilting screen. The G5 s front zoom control can also be used to control the zoom on power zoom lenses. Menus - The Panasonic Lumix G5 menus are very clearly laid out, being easy to read with built in help for each option.

The screen is very clear and high resolution, with an updated graphic interface that works extremely well with the touch screen. Whereas the Olympus OM-D E-M5 has inherited the slightly outdated menu from the Olympus PEN cameras, this has increasingly become more and more complex as additional features have been added to the Custom menu - this is now a very long list of options that can make it take a very long time to find the options and settings you want.

Like the G5, the E-M5 features built in help that explains each option. Both cameras let you alter the aperture and shutter speed directly in manual mode, the E-M5 with the front and rear dials, and the G5 letting you use the rear dial and front zoom control. 44million EVF with eye detection, dioptre adjustment, vignetting correction Lens based IS World s first 1 5-axis Image Stabilisation Photos Video 6fps continuous shooting, 3.

7fps continuous shooting with AF 9fps shooting4. The Olympus OM-D E-M5 menus can be seen in the full review. Panasonic Lumix G5 vs Olympus OM-D E-M5 Battery life - Both cameras feature similar battery ratings of around 1200mAh, and similar CIPA ratings for battery life with the G5 offering slightly more shots. The differences in actual use is likely to depend on how much you use flash, continuous shooting, video etc.

Panasonic Lumix G5 Olympus OM-D E-M5 CIPA Rating 340 1200mAh CIPA Rating 330 1220mAh Actual Over 350 shots Actual Upto 400 shots. Panasonic Lumix G5 Vs Olympus OM-D E-M5 Speed - We tested the cameras performance at focusing, shutter response, shot-to-shot time, continuous shooting etc. and have posted the results below. To test this we took 6 or more shots and calculated the average, so that consistent results were produced. Panasonic G5 Olympus E-M5 Shutter Response Previous Next.

Panasonic Lumix G5 ISO test images. ISO Noise Performance - The Olympus OM-D E-M5 has an extended ISO range compared to the G5, however the G5 has a slightly lower first ISO setting of ISO160. Noise is very low on both cameras, with the E-M5 showing higher levels of detail and sharpness. With the E-M5 we recommend avoiding ISO20,000 and above due to noticeable colour loss, although detail still remained quite impressive.

With the G5 we recommend avoiding ISO12,800, the highest ISO setting, as this shows high levels of noise and much less detail. Olympus OM-D E-M5 White-balance test images. Panasonic Lumix G5 White-balance test images. White Balance Performance - The G5 doesn t feature a fluorescent preset and auto white balance performs extremely well in a number of lighting conditions. The tungsten preset on the G5 gives a warm result, which may be useful to keep the warmth in an image.

The Olympus OM-D E-M5 has very good auto white balance, with the option to Keep warm colour in the menus, which may be useful in certain circumstances, although can make some shots overly warm. The fluorescent preset on the E-M5 produces a magenta cast under our lighting. Detail is excellent from the E-M5, again with a slightly sharper image than the G5. Olympus OM-D E-M5 Lens test images. Lens Performance - The Panasonic Lumix X Vario 14-42mm power zoom lens doesn t feature the best macro mode, but is one of the most compact lenses available for Micro Four Thirds, and the most compact standard zoom, smaller than the collapsible Olympus 14-42mm lenses.

The Olympus OM-D E-M5 was tested with the M. Zuiko 12-50mm power zoom kit lens that features a built in macro mode offering impressive close-up performance. Both lenses perform reasonably well as kit lenses and both have their own benefits, however part of the benefit of the Micro Four Thirds system is access to an ever growing list of lenses.

Olympus OM-D E-M5 Digital filters. Panasonic Lumix G5 Digital filters. Digital Filters - Both cameras feature an extensive range of digital filters and effects, with the Olympus letting you apply filters and effects on top of the options, for example you can apply a frame or vignette on top of most options - it also features a number of black and white options, including film grain. Panasonic Lumix G5 Lens test images. The Panasonic lets you alter the majority of effects to adjust the strength or colour tone for example, but doesn t feature frames or let you apply effects on top of each other.

The Olympus also features multiple exposure, yet doesn t feature a built in HDR mode, while the G5 does. The Olympus OM-D E-M5 is currently the most expensive Micro Four Thirds camera available, however it s design, specification and weather sealing mean it s the highest specification available, priced at 999 body only.

The Panasonic Lumix G5 will be available for 599 body only from the middle of August, making it quite good value for money for a high specification mirrorless camera, and noticeably cheaper than the E-M5. 18 Jul 2012 6 00AM by Joshua Waller Olympus Lumix G5 in Mirrorless Cameras. Panasonic Lumix G5 vs Olympus OM-D E-M5 Verdict. The 12 month cycle of some of these cameras lets Panasonic and Olympus update and refresh their models much more quickly than the more usual 18-24 month life cycle for Digital SLRs, making the specifications and performance of these cameras very impressive in comparison.

They are increasingly making a more compelling argument for themselves to the point where the additional bulk of a more traditional Digital SLR is no longer necessary. The Olympus OM-D E-M5 has moved forward the image quality of Micro Four Thirds cameras noticeably, and its design and near-professional level weather sealing has made it appeal to a new group of traditional Digital SLR users.

It delivers extremely sharp JPEG images straight from the camera and has slightly easier to control white balance results warmth, additional presets compared to the G5. There is an impressive ISO range with particularly good detail even at the higher ISO levels. With less grip the E-M5 feels slightly more compact than the G5, although it lacks the built in flash. The Panasonic Lumix G5 with built in flash and large hand grip gives a great all-in-one package with excellent handling and external controls.

Both cameras give excellent control with external buttons and controls that can be customised, however the Panasonic Lumix G5 makes this easier with a clearer and better designed menu and control system. The G5 also makes better use of the touch screen, while the E-M5s menu system is mostly iq option farsa controlled by the 4-way buttons on the back. The Olympus OM-D E-M5 excels in a number of areas and delivers exceptional image quality in a gorgeous package. Whichever model you choose betwen the Olympus OM-D E-M5 will mostly come down to price and intended use, for outdoor photographers where weather conditions can be changeable the E-M5 would be an obvious choice, however if your budget is limited, and you don t mind putting the camera away when it rains, then the Panasonic Lumix G5 would be a great choice.

Overall, for the excellent image quality, high specification, weather sealing and impressive built-in image stabilisation, the Olympus OM-D E-M5 gets our Editor s Choice award. One that s resulted in our Editor buying the E-M5 for himself. For more sample photos, details and list of pros, cons, and scores Read our full Olympus OM-D E-M5 Review Read our full Panasonic Lumix Iq option farsa Review. 1Mp Megapixels 16. 05Mp Megapixels Pixels W 4608 4608 Pixels H 3456 3456 Sensor Type Live MOS Sensor Live MOS Sensor Sensor Size Micro Four Thirds Micro Four Thirds Sensor Size width 17.

3mm Sensor Size height 13mm 13mm Aspect Ratio 4 3 3 2 16 9 1 1 4 3 16 9 3 2 1 1 LCD Monitor LCD Monitor 3in 3in Screen resolution 610k dots 920k Touch Screen Yes Yes Focusing Focusing modes Autofocus Manual Face Detection AF Tracking Touch AF Spot Multi Autofocus Manual Spot Face Detection AF Tracking Multi Centre Touch AF Exposure Control Shutter speeds shortest 1 4000sec 1 4000sec Shutter speeds longest 60sec 60sec Bulb mode Yes Yes Exp modes Program Aperture-Priority Shutter-Priority Manual Scene modes Program Aperture-Priority Shutter-Priority Manual Scene modes Program Variable Metering Centre-weighted - Average Multi Pattern Spot Centre-weighted - Average Multi Pattern Centre Spot ISO sensitivity 200 - 25600 160 - 12800 White balance Auto Manual Incandescent Fluorescent Outdoors Daylight Cloudy Shade Flash Underwater Auto Manual Outdoors Daylight Cloudy Incandescent Shade Flash Exposure Comp -3 -5 Viewfinder Viewfinder Resolution 1.

Olympus OM-D E-M5 Panasonic Lumix G5 Manufacturer Olympus Panasonic Image Sensor Pixels 16. 44million dots 1. 9mm Height 89. 44million dots Shooting Options Continuous shooting 9fps 6fps Video Movie mode Yes Yes Video Resolution 1920x1080 FullHD 1280x720 HD 720p 640x480 VGA 1920x1080 FullHD 1280x720 HD 720p 640x480 VGA Video FPS 30 AVCHD 1080p at 50 FPS and MP4 1080p at 25 FPS Stereo Sound Yes Yes Optical Zoom with Video Yes Yes Other Features Image Stabilisation Yes No Interface HDMI Yes Yes USB USB 2 USB 2 Wi-Fi No Data No Storage Card Type SD SDHC SDXC SD SDHC SDXC File Type RAW JPG RAW JPG RAW JPG RAW JPG Power Source Battery Type Lithium Ion Lithium Ion Battery Life CIPA rating 330shots 340shots Box Contents Box Contents Body, Flash FL-LM2, Li-ion battery BLN-1, Li-ion battery charger BCN-1, USB Video Multi cable, Shoulder strap, OLYMPUS Viewer 2 ib CD-ROM, Instruction manual, Warranty card Camera, Lens, Body cap, Battery, Battery charger, USB cable, Neck Strap, Software CD-ROM Dimensions Weight 373g 348g Width 121mm 119.

2mm Depth 41. 3mm View Full Details View Full Details. Photographs taken using the Olympus Lumix G5. Report Error Abuse 18 Jul 2012 12 04PM. This statement, more than anything, will have other manufacturers giving a lot more consideration to the CSC designs and their place in the market. People are no longer sucked into the mythology of the so called Professional cameras, and with the new crop of lenses that are becoming available the Image Quality is not only comparable but will often exceed that of the very heavy very expensive kit.

Report Error Abuse 18 Jul 2012 7 22PM. Report Error Abuse 19 Jul 2012 9 24AM. With a price performance IQ and ergonomics the G5 wins for me. I never had it in the 40 years of 35-mm picture taking. I m not worried about weather proofing, 99 of snappers don t have it any way. The E-M5 is aimed at a different market which is pretty small compared to the G series market. I think Samsung have got it right in all areas, APS-C sensor, light and compact body classed as a CSCsuperb EVF and articulated rear screen.

DSLR styling for easy holding and very high 20mp IQ with low noise. The NX lenses are excellent as well, although the choice is small, they are building on this. Report Error Abuse 21 Jul 2012 8 01AM. I don t agree about the mythology of professional cameras. In my working life I covered assignments from places as diverse as 12,000ft high in the Rockies through to the desert in Jordan. Top range cameras lke Hasselblad and Nikon Canon cost their many thousands of pounds not because they are show off jewellery but because they perform better in every respect- as they should for the money.

I can use M4 3 exclusively because as an amateur these days my cameras simply don t get the battering they used to and I don t get commissioned to do exacting location and studio work. In car terms, the professional cameras are F1 cars and the M4 3s hot hatches. Would anyone seriously consider the M4 3 cameras for this kind of work.

If you are a professional and want to save effort by using a high end consumer camera for your work you are lazy - not a good trait for a professional in a competitive environment. Report Error Abuse 21 Jul 2012 2 59PM. You make some very valid points re professionals and cameras. I was looking at the G5 and O-MD from an amateur enthuseasts point of view which I think fits my low level of photography.

I happened to go into one of his studios during that period and he was using other formats, not just 35-mm, but can t remember the makes. Horses for courses as they say. Report Error Abuse 21 Jul 2012 5 48PM. Mine too now that I m an amateur and taking pictures for pleasure and interest. In that guise, I m happy with my GH2 and G3 but would be more than happy with either of those two. One thing I notice is that while I was a professional photographer at a quite high level, as an amateur there are many people here who do the amateur thing much better than I can.

Quote I was looking at the G5 and O-MD from an amateur enthuseasts point of view which I think fits my low level of photography. Its like the David Bailey Ads he used to do on TV for the OM cameras years ago. As a pro, you are either commissioned by a newspaper, magazine, music publicist or someone like that to make real an idea they have or you are dreaming up ideas to photograph and sell.

A good agent like Rex can be a real source of inspiration and guidance with that. As an amateur you have to find time for photography, find motivation and then find ideas. That s quite tough. I had a mate who was a complete amateur and produced work that I found dazzling, a highly talented guy. Yet he could never have earned his living as a photographer as I did. And I could never have done the type of work he did and produced the results he did.

Horses for courses again, I suppose. Report Error Abuse 23 Jul 2012 8 16AM. Way back in my 35-mm Canon EOS 5 and a few long lenses, all fixed primes days I did a bit of semi pro work for an aviation magazine. I loved it because I got in free to most major air shows and air bases. However, all they wanted was pictures of planes either static or landing but you had little time to compose or make the shot more attractive, mind you I did get the odd dramatic picture that made the press.

My pics of Argentine Air Force aircraft made the BBC news, but thats really my only claim to fame. The millions of amateur phots that used to go to those shows probably took more pleasing pictures than I did. I finished my semi pro days taking pictures of properties for estate agents, what a come down. I m strictly photos for pleasure these days. I use a G3 along with a Panny 14-45, Oly 9-18, and a Panny 45-200. I also have a couple of old Olympus cameras, E-510 and a 450.

They are worth nothing now to a dealer, so I will keep them, they still take the best Jpeg colours in my opinion. I also use a Nikon D5100 with a DX 16-85, and picture quality is outstanding but it weighs a ton and gives me neck ache. I could handle the weight years ago but not now. Because I still like APS-C, picture quality I might look for a small and light DSLR, such as a Sony A55 35 37. Its more Donky s for walkies these days for me. Report Error Abuse 23 Jul 2012 3 44PM.

Quote I also use a Nikon D5100 with a DX 16-85, and picture quality is outstanding but it weighs a ton and gives me neck ache. I had a Pentax K5 which I loved but the lenses were big and heavy so I went over to M4 3 and haven t regretted it. Funny thing is, my biggest complaint about my GH2 and G3 is that they are so small I find the controls fiddly to manipulate.

No pleasing some people. Estate agents, I wish they would use proper photographers more. They take pictures themselves and if they are sharp and decently exposed they think that is enough. Any decent pro is not selling his technical ability - even estate agents can expose and focus correctly with a digital camera. A pro is selling his eye for a picture, the ability to see what is attractive or unusual, the selling points in a house and then turn those observations into attention grabbing photographs that will help market the property.

That is the value the pro adds. As an example, I recently bought a place in France. It is the house pictured from the worst possible angle, simply a camera pointed at the place. I looked at loads of places, one of which is on the right of the pic in the link. The pic is well exposed and sharp - after all, that s enough, isn t it. Given that picture, I only viewed the place at all because I had spare time before flying home.

When I went in, there on the left in my pic was the view through from windows. I m glad the agent didn t get a professional photographer in - the house would have been sold if potential buyers had known the situation of the place. Report Error Abuse 24 Jul 2012 6 02PM. It would be very interesting to see what the various performance statistics look like if the same micro 4 3 rds lens was used.

Then we would have a true undistorted comparision of the bodies. Report Error Abuse 25 Jul 2012 9 15AM. Report Error Abuse 26 Jul 2012 8 28AM. Report Error Abuse 23 Jan 2013 7 41PM. I am constantly amazed by comments like but I wish they had the larger APS sensor. The reason most buy MFT is BECAUSE of the smaller sensor which allows smaller lighter lenses. That would totally destroy the MFT as the lenses would have to be bigger heavier to work on the larger sensor.

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