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CAMERA SONY DSC RX100

KEUNGGULAN PRODUK
20MP 1"-type stacked BSI-CMOS sensor
24-70mm equiv. F1.8-2.8 zoom lens
24fps burst shooting in JPEG + Raw, with full AF and AE
315-point phase-detection autofocus system
Detailed 4K video capture

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  RP 3,582,000  
Cicilan 0% Rp 597,000/Bulan 6x

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A small camera with a big sensor

A 1"-type sensor is twice as large as the sensor in the Fujifilm X10 and 2.7 times larger than most of the rest of the class. The only comparable camera to offer a sensor larger is the Canon G1 X, which offers impressive image quality but with the payoff being bulkier styling and the larger dimensions demanded by its near-DSLR-sized sensor. Sony says the 'R' in the camera's name is intended to evoke its original high-grade fixed-lens camera, the DSC-R1, though the only similarities between the two are the ability to capture Raw image data and the ambition of their designs.

In general you can divide the enthusiasts' compact sector by body style, with the Canon S100 exemplifying the conventional compact style and the G12 representing the more bulky, dial-encrusted choices with tunnel-style optical viewfinder. Sony has chosen to go down the compact route and opted for a lens that slows considerably as you zoom in, rather than the bright zooms offered by the Olympus XZ-1, Panasonic LX7 and Fujifilm X10. This is the same balance Canon has chosen with its popular S100, but of course that doesn't have a sensor anywhere near as large as the RX100's.

Despite the large sensor, the RX100 is still pocketable. It's not the smallest compact camera on the market, but it'll fit in breast pocket of a jacket, making it a genuine carry-around second camera for DSLR owners. In principle, at least, the RX100 shouldn't present the same image-quality compromise that switching across to one of the existing compact cameras would.

Shooting for the enthusiasts

The RX100's user interface makes very clear that Sony has concentrated on making a camera that enthusiasts will be happy with. The difference between this and the beginner-focused interfaces on the Nikon 1 models (and the Sony NEX cameras when they were first launched) couldn't be more stark. The RX100 doesn't go overboard with manual controls but the now commonplace lens-encircling control dial is key to its usability. Add to this a customizable function menu - allowing you to specify which settings you want quick access to, and in which order - and you have a very controllable compact. The way Sony has done this is an extension of the options added to NEX cameras but is also reminiscent of the Ricoh control interface (still probably our favorite on a high-end compact).

And these differences from the entry-level mirrorless cameras are telling. Clearly Sony believes there is a photographically-savvy audience that wants a second camera without having to battle against a simplistic user interface or invest in a second lens system. It's pretty clear it also hopes that some existing compact owners will want something small and high quality, but will recognise themselves as part of the majority that buys interchangeable lens cameras but never takes the lens off. The RX100's $650/£550/€650 price tag may well work against this, though.

Isn't that a bit expensive?

To put this price in perspective, you have to really understand the sensor size and what it means for the camera's capabilities.

[img alt="" height="335" src="https://1.img-dpreview.com/files/p/articles/2079759241/images/Sensor-Sizes.png" width="480" data-filename="images/Sensor-Sizes.png">

A large sensor is one of the most significant factors in terms of providing good image quality. The larger area simply means that, compared to a smaller sensor camera, it will be exposed to more light during any exposure with the same settings (ISO, shutter speed and F-number). And more light means a better signal-to-noise ratio.

To do this, the table below shows it against its peers, showing the area of the sensor, the size of the camera and the effective aperture of the camera. This last figure gives an idea of how much control over depth-of-field the camera will offer, by relating the aperture ranges back to the 135 film standard.


1"-type Exmor CMOS sensor (13.2 x 8.8mm, 3:2 aspect ratio)

20.2 million effective pixels

28-100mm (equiv), f/1.8-4.9 Carl Zeiss Vario-Sonnar T* lens

Steady-Shot image stabilization

ISO 125-6400 (ISO 80 and 100 expansion, up to 25,600 using multi-frame noise-reduction)

Face Recognition and Face Registration (up to 8 faces)

Rear control dial and customizable front control ring

10fps continuous shooting in 'Speed Priority' mode

3" 1.2M-dot 'WhiteMagic' LCD screen

13 Picture Effects (27 with variations)

Memory Recall feature can store up to three groups of custom settings

1080p60 video, (AVCHD) with MP4 option (50p in PAL regions)

Built-in stereo microphones

330-shot battery life (CIPA)

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