Olympus has this week announced a new camera called the Olympus Stylus SH-1, which features a 16 megapixel backlit CMOS sensor, 24x zoom and a TruePic VII image processor.

However once of its biggest features is the fitted 5-axis image stabilisation for both still images and photos, which makes it the first compact camera to include this technology to consumers in the world. This stabilisation has been specifically developed in order to apply the correct amount of correction for various types of camera shake, allowing for crisp photos, and clean cut videos.

The body itself has also been built using an aluminium alloy to keep things sturdy.

Olympus-Stylus-SH-12

But that’s not all the specs, as the camera also features a 3 inch 460k-dot rear touch LCD monitor, alongside Wi-Fi connectivity inside, allowing the user to sync with an iOS or Android device that has the Olympus Image Share application installed, allowing them to display the camera’s Live View on the phone itself, as well as remotely control the camera, and share images taken by the camera with various social media websites.

Olympus continues to explain the features in their press release:

“The complimentary Olympus Image Share app synchronizes a user’s iOS or Android mobile device and the Olympus STYLUS SH-1 so the camera’s Live View is displayed on the phone. The camera can be fully controlled remotely by touching the Smartphone display, as if it were the camera itself, and users can send selected images directly to websites and social media.

The Olympus STYLUS SH-1 is equipped with an updated Advanced Movie Mode for powerful video recording functions, including fast 240 fps (or 120 fps in 720p) High-Speed Movie, which allows users to capture subjects that move at split-second speeds, and 60-frames-per-second HD recording for smoother images of moving subjects. Photo & Movie Capture allows users to simultaneously capture full-res still photos while recording Full HD video. The Time-Lapse Movie feature compresses up to five hours of action into a 20-second time-lapse video.”

For more information hit up the source link below.

Source: Olympus

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