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Sony DSCH300/B Digital Camera (Black)

Sony DSCH300/B Digital Camera (Black)

Sony Digital Camera

  • Sony Digital Camera

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Sony a7K Full-Frame 24.3 MP Interchangeable Digital Lens Camera with 28-70mm Lens

Sony a7K Full-Frame 24.3 MP Interchangeable Digital Lens Camera with 28-70mm Lens

No other full frame, interchangeable-lens camera is this light or this portable. 24.3 MP of rich detail. A true-to-life 2.4 million dot OLED viewfinder. Wi-Fi sharing and an expandable shoe system. It’s all the full-frame performance you ever wanted in a compact size that will change your perspective entirely.

  • World’s lightest interchangeable lens full-frame camera
  • Full Frame 24.3 MP resolution with 14-bit RAW recording
  • Fast Hybrid AF with phase-detection for DSLR-like speed
  • Model: ILCE7K/B

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What customers say about Sony DSCH300/B Digital Camera (Black) Reviews?

  1. 19 of 23 people found the following review helpful
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Cyber Shot DSC-H 300, February 12, 2014

    This review is from: Sony DSCH300/B Digital Camera (Black) (Electronics)
    Do not confuse the Sony DSCH300/B with the Sony DSC-HX300/B like I did. First off the little bit of info Amazon has up about this camera is wrong. It does not have CMOS it has a CCD sensor. Good luck trying to find a owners manual or any info about this camera not even on Sony’s web site other than it was to be sold in Latin America only. Sony seems to not want any ties to this camera and I can see why. I have gotten better pictures from disposable cameras. I was upgrading from my old Power shot A630 8.0 that I’ve had for many years. It still takes great pictures, but I have ferrets and was hoping to get something to take better photos of them landscapes and birds. I though the 35x zoom would help with that. I am a amateur photographer but I am 60 years old and have taken thousands of pictures in my lifetime. I decided to give this camera a chance and have tried to get something at least as good as my old camera. I have tried most of the settings in an effort to get a good picture. But I have yet to get one single picture that even comes close to the Power Shot A630. Bottom line stay clear of this very disposable camera!!!


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  2. 5 of 7 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Ok, But Do Not Confuse DSCH300/B with the Sony DSC-HX300, March 14, 2014
    This review is from: Sony DSCH300/B Digital Camera (Black) (Electronics)
    The DSC-HX300 is a superb camera, but there is a danger that many here would confuse DSCH300/B with the Sony DSC-HX300/B. These are not one and the same. DSC-HX300 belongs to a totally different series than DSCH300. What is more, DSCH300 seems to be one of the poorer products put by Sony on the market and there are complaints from all over about it.

    *** Though it looks like a clone of DSC-HX300, that is a wrong impression
    *** DSC-HX300 offers 50x optical magnification while this one offers only 35x optical magnification
    *** Technical support is non-existent for this product

    Good Things:
    *** The camera is easy to use
    *** Highly intuitive
    *** The flash has to be turned on manually, which means you can conserve battery life
    *** 35x optical magnification is something significant

    I recommend that the potential buyer consider Sony DSC-HX300. I have been using it now for one year and have only good things to say about it.

    Of course, if you are on a budget, then this camera is just fine.


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  3. 168 of 187 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Sony made a 5 star revolutionary camera, December 1, 2013
    T. Hosford (Huntington Beach) –

    I picked up my a7 directly from the Sony Store on November 15th in Hong Kong. The first one I received was okay except it had a mushy delete/c3 button (it didn’t click when pressed), so I refused it and had to wait until the next day to get another one. The second body had all buttons and dials working properly, so I took it home with a giant smile on my face. I purchased the camera, body only. I also purchased the Zeiss 35mm F 2.8.

    Why I chose the a7 over the a7R.
    1. It has less megapixels. Yes, you read correctly. 99.9% of the photos I take live in iPhoto. The only thing 36mp does compared to 24mp is take up more drive space. Also, I have a 20” x 30” blown up photo in my living room that I took on my old 12mp D300 and it looks amazing. So, 24mp is way more than enough for me.
    2. It has Phase Detection Auto focus (PDAF), and the a7R does not. I wanted this faster focus because I will mainly use this for photographing my 6-month old growing up.
    3. It has the low pass filter. I don’t want to have to remove moiré in photoshop or GIMP. I don’t even want to deal with photoshop or GIMP except for maybe that .1% of photos that don’t live in iPhoto. Also, this camera is also the home camcorder, and it is very difficult to remove moiré from video. (however, from test shots I have been seeing, the a7r doesn’t appear to have significant moiré problems, so this may not be all that important.)

    Now that you understand where I am coming from, here is my review.

    This is by far the best camera I have ever owned. Just in case you got here by accident, this is the smallest and lightest full frame changeable lens digital camera ever made. Full Frame just means that all the lenses out there for 35mm film cameras will look the same on this sensor. The pictures are amazing, the autofocus is lightning fast, and everything just feels like it should. It makes taking pictures very easy and fun. I moved to Sony NEX because I would often leave my Nikon D300 in the hotel, or at home because it was so darn bulky and heavy.

    You can stop reading now. It is a 5 star camera. The rest of the review consists of my comments about the various features on the camera.

    FIT and FINISH: The a7 feels extremely well put together, and exudes quality. The a7 has two differences from the a7R build. The a7 has a polymer front plate instead of magnesium, and it has polymer dials instead of aluminum. But, I cannot tell the difference between this camera and the a7R. They feel the exactly same to me (but this was only a showroom examination). If you owned both for a while, you could probably determine the difference, but it is really hard to. The a7’s weight is about 1/3oz more (9g).

    CONNECTIONS: This camera has a standard mic in port, headphone out port, micro USB, and a micro HDMI out. It also has Sony’s new MI hot shoe. This is based on the standardized hot shoe size. There are extra contacts at the front for using all sorts of attachments, but it will also fire off a regular Nikon or Cannon flash (you will need to use manual mode, though). It also takes the regular SD cards (but will also accept the Sony memory stick type). It uses the same battery as the NEX-6, which is the Infolithium-W, so all those accessories or AC adapters and battery chargers will work here.

    BATTERY: This camera does really burn through the battery. It depletes noticeably faster than the NEX-6. You should buy an extra battery and a wall charger. The camera is designed for “in camera” charging using the USB cable. However, this means your camera is out of commission while the battery is charging (which is 310 minutes in the camera according to the user manual). The wall charger is a must… and ONLY buy Sony batteries, and only from a big box store, a Sony store, or reputable camera shop. There are fakes even on amazon (many are only “fulfilled by amazon”). The last thing you want is a fake battery melting inside your $1,699+tax camera. Six months ago one of mine (marked Sony and bought through amazon) did melt, but it melted in my wall charger and not my NEX-6. Thank goodness.

    HOT SHOE: This camera uses the new style Sony hot shoe. So, if you have a lot of “auto lock” accessories, you will need an adapter. But, the good thing is that the new hot shoe is the standard kind, so it will fire even off brand speed lights (although, you will need to use the manual metering mode on the flash… it only receives the “fire” command from the camera, not all the settings). It is the same hot shoe as the a99 and the NEX-6, and is the shoe Sony will be using on all new products that have a hot shoe.

    SHUTTER SOUND: Some have complained about the “loud shutter.” It is louder than the NEX-6, but not by…

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  4. 112 of 127 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Perfect for my needs, but not for everyone’s, December 3, 2013

    This review is from: Sony a7K Full-Frame 24.3 MP Interchangeable Digital Lens Camera with 28-70mm Lens (Electronics)

    BOTTOM LINE (if you’re in a hurry): A fantastic camera that has delivered consistently excellent results for me across a range of lenses. The A7R has a better sensor, but there have also been some shutter vibration issues with that more expensive body, which you might want to research before making your choice.

    I’m an experienced amateur street and art photographer; I don’t make a living from photography, but I aim to produce professional-quality images. I’m good with gadgets and can find my way around menus. I think anybody reviewing a camera owes it to the reader to provide this kind of context right off the bat. If you’re a wedding photographer or just want to take snapshots of your kids, your criteria and concerns are likely different from mine.

    I bought the A7 with kit lens to complement my Nikon D800 and lenses. I wanted something smaller, lighter, and less conspicuous without sacrificing too much in image quality. I sold my OM-D E-M5 and lenses to finance this purchase; the E-M5 is a great, very responsive camera but ultimately I felt the image quality wasn’t good enough for my purposes now, and certainly wouldn’t be good enough 2-3 years from now. High ISO images, in particular, had unacceptable levels of noise. Cropped images looked awful. This is also why I decided to pass on the E-M1, which sounds like a beast, performance-wise, but doesn’t improve substantially on the E-M5′s image quality, especially in low light. Only about 10% of the shots I keep were coming from the E-M5, while 50% were coming from my D800, 20% were coming from my Sigma DP2 Merrill, and another 20% from my Ricoh GR (APS-C sensor), which I take everywhere. I’ve also recently owned a Sony RX100 (first version) and a Canon Rebel T2i. The cameras just named are my current-generation points of reference.

    Before opening the box I’d read discouraging things about AF speed. I’m not sure what camera and lens those reviewers were using, but my A7 with kit lens focuses very quickly, even in low light with the focus assist lamp turned off (some have reported that turning the lamp off actually seems to help). Furthermore, focus on this lens is extremely quiet–at first I thought nothing was happening, but lo and behold, the shots were in focus. In daylight it seems to focus almost as fast as the E-M5

    High ISO noise is minimal at 1600, well-controlled at 3200, and still usable at 6400. I can’t say that about the E-M5, which I didn’t dare push past 3200 lest I get harsh chroma noise that that no amount of post-processing could redeem.

    Before receiving the A7 I also read complaints about the JPEG engine. I only shoot RAW (I’m now editing the files with Lightroom 5.3RC), so this isn’t an issue for me. I realize this camera is meant to be an entry-level full-frame, but I assume if you’re willing to pay more for full frame it must be because you want the best in image quality; if you want the best in image quality, you need to go RAW. If you want to shoot tons of casual JPEGs and can’t be bothered to post-process, there are plenty of wonderful APS-C options from which to choose, including the Fuji X series cameras, which deliver beautiful JPEGs right out of the camera. The Olympus M43 JPEGs are also very nice as long as you’re not shooting under extreme conditions.

    Image quality on the whole is excellent, standing up to comparison with my D800, with files only two-thirds the size. Sony sensors (including that in the Nikon) tend to deliver images that feel way too cold and digital to my taste unprocessed, but the D800 and A7 give me enough detail, dynamic range, and color depth to process and crop to my liking.

    The kit lens isn’t the sharpest (I prefer primes anyway), though I haven’t yet encountered the chromatic aberration noted by another reviewer. Many reviews have been lukewarm, but I think it’s an accomplishment in its own right: small, extremely light, quiet, stabilized, and great value. I wouldn’t use it with the 36MP A7R, and if one wants to shoot landscapes or portraits or night shots one obviously needs to use more specialized lenses, but this is a solid daytime walkabout zoom. I think it’s definitely worth the $300 kit price bump, though maybe not the $500 it costs when bought new separately.

    The menu system is a bit involved, but it felt familiar to me after living for a year with the RX100.

    The body is larger and heavier than the E-M5 if you do a careful comparison, but not by enough to really notice when you’re shooting. In real-world situations, it feels about the same.

    Now some CONS:

    The startup time is very slow, maybe the slowest of any camera I’ve ever used. I hope a firmware update will improve that a bit.

    Battery life is poor and there isn’t a charger included. Big deal! You can pick up a Wasabi two-pack with charger for $27. Problem solved.

    The shutter is loud. I was hoping that…

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