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Compare Olympus E-3 Prices

Price List by Country for Olympus E-3

Country International Price Price in MYR
Philippines PHP 57,110.00 0.00
Singapore SGD 1,444.30 0.00

Specs of Olympus E-3

E-3 + HLD-4 Specs

Release Date in Malaysia
ModelE-3 + HLD-4
DateDec 2007
Compatible memory cardsCF, microdrive, xd
Display diagonal6.35 cm (2.5")
Display resolution (numeric)230000 pixels
Ports & interfaces
DC-in jack
Lens system
Optical zoom17x
Digital zoom13x
Weight & dimensions
Width142.5 mm
Depth74.5 mm
Height116.5 mm
Weight810 g
Light exposure
Light exposure modesAperture priority AE, Auto, Manual, Shutter priority AE
Light meteringCentre-weighted, Spot
Picture quality
Camera typeSLR Camera Kit
Megapixel10.1 MP
Image sensor size4/3"
Sensor typeCMOS
Maximum image resolution3648 x 2736 pixels
Image stabilizer
Supported aspect ratios4:3
Focus adjustmentAuto
Flash modesAuto, Fill-in, Flash off, Red-eye reduction, Slow synchronization
White balanceAuto, Custom modes, Daylight, Fluorescent, Manual, Shade, Tungsten
Scene modesBeach, Candlelight, Children, Landscape, Night, Panorama, Portrait, Sports, Sunset
Photo effectsBlack&White, Muted, Sepia, Vivid
Camera playbackSingle image
Custom colour
Image editingResizing, Trimming
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery typeBLM-1
Colour of productBlack

Reviews of Olympus E-3
Reviewed on 2010-01-25
Rotating, swiveling LCD with live view, Very quick autofocusing,
Very heavy
Updated 12/23/08: The 10.1-megapixel E3, the top dog in Olympus's line of digital single-lens-reflex (DSLR) cameras, is an attractive package for both pros and serious amateurs. You have to be serious about your photography--and have plenty of arm stre...
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Reviewed on 2009-02-05
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Reviewed on 2008-08-14
Excellent photo quality, Pivoting LCD, Live View shooting, Fast autofocusing, Bracketing flexibility
Heavy, Cumbersome quality menus, Some awkward control combinations
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Reviewed on 2008-07-01
There’s no point denying the stronghold that Nikon and Canon currently have over the high-end enthusiast and professional digital SLR market, but that’s not to say it will stay that way forever - especially when Olympus can produce a competiti...
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Reviewed on 2008-06-08
The Olympus E-3 is certainly the most capable 4/3 DSLR to date. It has plenty of pro-features: a viewfinder with 100% coverage, built-in image stabilization, a weather-proof body and 5 FPS continuous drive. It is certainly as good as several Excelle...
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Reviewed on 2008-05-16
Solidly built, weatherproof, excellent picture quality, Live View with articulating LCD screen.
JPEG images a bit noisy above ISO 800; requires expensive Supersonic Wave Drive lenses for maximum focusing speed.
Olympus’s Four Thirds sensor limits your lens choices, but the E-3 takes excellent pictures. The Olympus E-3 is a beefy, 10-megapixel, semipro DSLR aching to beat up on the competition. But at $1,700 for its magnesium-muscled body and another $900...
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Reviewed on 2008-05-07
Good image quality, weatherproof camera body, LCD can swivel away from camera, fast auto-focus, good response times
Price is a little high, LCD could be bigger, some softness in large images, some image issues in low light and extreme light
If youre going to purchase the Olympus E-3 advanced digital camera, youll want to be sure your interests match with the cameras strengths. First, the E-3 works well in poor weather conditions, thanks to its waterproof body. Second, the cameras imag...
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Reviewed on 2008-05-01
Tough build quality, dust and splash-proof, Effective built-in anti-shake and anti-dust, Live View with fully-articulated screen, Quick handling and broad customisation.
Higher noise above 800 ISO than rivals, AF system fast but often searched, Some controls illogically placed, Very tough rival in the Nikon D300.
The Olympus E-3 is the flagship DSLR of the Four Thirds standard. Officially announced in October 2007, it comes four and a half years after its predecessor, the E-1. The original E-1 was the camera which launched the Four Thirds standard back in mid...
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Reviewed on 2008-04-24
Very good image quality; full environmental seals; tilt/shift LCD screen with live view; fast auto-focus.
Not as good as the competition at high ISO; control layout is a little cumbersome; lacks customizability; menus are too complex.
The Olympus E-3 is a very good camera and one that deserves serious consideration. More than any other mid-range DSLR on the market right now, though, you need to handle the E-3 before buying. Its size and weight are formidable enough that you’l...
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Reviewed on 2008-04-11
Video Review: Are you a friend to the Earth? Then check out GCycle... its G4s new initiative to try and get you to be a better person and recycle tech stuff!Olympus E-3 DSLRRubber grip makes it comfortable Only weighs about 2 lbs. So you wont get ti...
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Reviewed on 2008-04-09
The Olympus E-3 balances up its pros and cons into something of an equilibrium - to the point where excellent features are weighed down by standards that ought to be higher. Primarily its the tricky layout, interface and buttons that are off-putting....
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Reviewed on 2008-04-09
It's taken Olympus over 4 years to update its professional model the E-1 and release the E-3, which is a long time in digital camera terms. Although Olympus and Panasonic were the pioneers of Live View systems, the feature is now almost a standard fixture...
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Reviewed on 2008-04-01
Olympus E-3 – A Second Opinion By Mark Pinder The last six months in the digital SLR world have been very interesting. Just as I thought that technological development would start to level off, the big players, Canon and most notably Nikon, started...
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Reviewed on 2008-04-01
The past few years we have seen a lot of DSLRs from Olympus passing by but it took a long time before the successor to the E1 arrived. Apparently Olympus wanted to test a few things before surprising the professional photographer. And the new Olympus E...
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Reviewed on 2008-03-18
The comfiest eyepiece. Onetouch menu access to nearly 20 functions. The quickest focusing. Articulating LCD makes Live View a real asset, instead of an afterthought.
The back of the camera is a jumble. The 2.5inch LCD is smallish compared with competitors. Employs Olympuss XD memory card format, instead of SD, as the second memory card slot. Presently only two superfast focusing lenses in the quiver.Camera Resolution:......
Olympus has been the avant-garde of a few notable DSLR trends like dust removal, live view and the articulating LCD. Initially poo pooed, the first two are now seen on nearly all the usual suspects these days. And in those three areas the big "O" still...
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Reviewed on 2008-02-20
Excellent build quality, weatherproofing, 150,000 shot shutter life, Big, bright viewfinder with 100% view, Articulated screen, Effective sensor-shift image stabilization, Very fast focus with new SWD lenses (less impressive with other lenses, however), I......
Resolution not as good as best in class (stronger AA filter?), though you wont see it in JPEGs, Highlight dynamic range not quite as good as competitors (better than other E-Series cameras):, Some highlight clipping on bright days unless you reduce exposu......
Four years is a very long time in the digital camera market, and four years in the digital SLR market is virtually a lifetime. In the four-odd years between the launch of the Olympus E-1 - the camera that heralded the first all-new SLR system for over ...
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Reviewed on 2008-02-15
Excellent photo quality; fast performance; solid, dust- and splash-proof body; flip-and-twist LCD; large, 100 percent coverage viewfinder; built-in wireless flash controller.
Relatively low resolution for the price; smallish LCD, some clunky design aspects.
Despite some interface quirks and a slightly awkward design, the Olympus E-3 fares quite well against its midrange dSLR competition.
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Reviewed on 2008-02-13
Shop & Save Support us by shopping online for the E-3 here! Price range: $1699 - $1799View all prices for this product Your donation is also greatly appreciated.The E-3 ($1699) is the flagship camera in Olympus digital SLR lineup. It is the long-aw...
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Reviewed on 2008-02-11
and have dominated the professional DSLR market since the beginning of the digital imaging revolution, effectively condemning , Leica, and Sony DSLRs to second-tier status. Olympus and a consortium of other second-tier manufacturers introduced ...
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Reviewed on 2008-02-01
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