Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX5 prices in Malaysia

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Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX5 Specs

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX5 Specs

Release Date in Malaysia
DateJul 2010
Compatible memory cardsSD,SDHC,SDXC
Internal memory40 MB
Display diagonal7.62 cm (3")
Display resolution (numeric)460000 pixels
Field of view100%
Built-in microphone
Voice recording
Ports & interfaces
Lens system
Optical zoom3.8x
Digital zoom4x
Focal length range (f-f)5.1 - 19.2 mm
Weight & dimensions
Width109.7 mm
Depth42.9 mm
Height65.5 mm
Weight274.5 g
Light exposure
ISO sensitivity80, 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200, 6400
Light exposure modesAperture priority AE, Auto, Manual, Shutter priority AE
Picture quality
Camera typeCompact camera
Megapixel10.1 MP
Image sensor size1/1.63"
Sensor typeCCD
Maximum image resolution3648 x 2736 pixels
Image stabilizer
Video recording
Maximum video resolution1280 x 720 pixels
HD typeHD
Motion JPEG frame rate60 fps
Auto focusing (AF) modesCentre weighted Auto Focus, Continuous Auto Focus, Face tracking, Multi Point Auto Focus, Selective Auto Focus, Single Auto Focus, Spot Auto Focus
Normal focusing range (tele)0.5 - ∞
Normal focusing range (wide)0.5 - ∞
Normal focusing range0.5 -?
Macro focusing range (tele)0.3 -?
Macro focusing range (wide)0.1 -?
Auto Mode focusing range (tele)0.3 -?
Auto Mode focusing range (wide)0.1 -?
Flash modesAuto, Flash off, Red-eye reduction, Slow synchronization
Flash range (wide)0.8 - 7.2 m
Flash range (tele)0.3 - 4.4 m
White balanceAuto, Cloudy, Daylight, Flash, Fluorescent, Incandescent, Shade
Scene modesBeach, Candlelight, Children, Close-up (macro), Fireworks, Landscape, Night, Night landscape, Night portrait, Panorama, Party (indoor), Portrait, Self-portrait, Snow, Sports, Sunset
Photo effectsNeutral, Skin tones
Self-timer delay2 s
Camera playbackSingle image, Slide show, Thumbnails
Image editingResizing, Trimming
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery life (CIPA standard)400 shots
Battery capacity1250 mAh
Colour of productBlack

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX5 Expert Reviews
Reviewed on 2012-09-21
Now that Panasonic has already released the Lumix LX7. I remembered that I still haven't wrote a review ( just an unboxing ) for it's predecessor, the LX5 - which I got as a replacement for my old Panasonic ZS6, another point-and-shoot. While I love takin...
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Reviewed on 2012-05-04
Whenever we see something nice we yearn to capture the same in our camera lens however the camera needs to be exceptionally good in order to capture anything beautiful and exquisite. This is the reason that the demand for the digital cameras has grown eno...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-30
Fast, Great image quality in any light, Sharp display, Lots of controls for manual shooting, Hot shoe and digital accessory port, Camcorder-like video experience,Pricey, Bulky, LCD shows some motion blur,
If you do a lot of shooting indoors or anywhere else with sub-optimal light, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX5 ($499.99 list) point-and-shoot camera is designed for you. Its big image sensor and bright lens work together to capture light and produce clean sh...
Reviewed on 2011-03-28
The introduction of the new Nikon Coolpix P300 is the latest compact camera designed to offer manual controls and improved image quality, yet does it have the image quality to knock the Canon and Panasonic aside? We decided to compare three of the most...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-25
The adage goes that the best camera to have is the one you are carrying when you need it. It doesn't matter if your camera packs in 640 megapixels, goes up to 128,000 ISO, focuses in a nanosecond, and shoots 60 frames per second – if that camera is sittin...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-24
Excellent image quality, Excellent macro mode, Lots of options / controls, Wide angle 24mm lens, Aspect ratio options / sensor, Quick performance, especially shot to shot, focus, and shutter response, Panasonic Lumix LX5Seperate lens cap, Quite bulky, protruding lens, can be difficult to find cases
The Panasonic Lumix LX5 is the 4th version of the "serious compact" camera from Panasonic, dating way back to the , the , and (the LX4 never existed due to the number '4' being 'bad luck' in Japan). As a competitor to the larger Canon Powershot G12...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-24
Nearly two years after Panasonic rolled out the LX3, the LUMIX DMC-LX5 is entering their lineup of digital cameras this fall. This powerful compact model has a classy "retro" look and feel, and offers loads of exposure options for advanced to novice us...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-17
Excellent picture quality (sharpness, sensitivity etc.), Sleek metal design, Welldesigned controls, in line with the rest of the range, Fast lens, even in telephoto, Choice between decent auto modes and simple manual settingsSound in video mode not as good as in other Lumix cameras, Pathetic burst mode
Panasonic introduced multi-aspect sensors a couple of years ago (the LX3 already had one). This basically involves using a sensor that's too big for the lens, then only using the surface area required to take a picture of a given size. This allows the ...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-10
Very good image quality with lots of detail, Well made and good looking exterior, Very fast and very reliable AF,Annoying lens cap design, Dated interface, Cool WB tendency at default settings.
Announced last July, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX5 had a particularly tricky task in succeeding what was arguably the most popular enthusiast’s compact at the time, the much heralded and frequently in short supply, Lumix DMC-LX3. It was the LX3 after all...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-02
Ultra-wide-angle lens with F2.0 aperture, Macro mode lets you get extremely close to subject, Very fast autofocus and quiet zoom motors, Superior video capture and manual video controls, Manual controls for aperture, shutter, and focus, Very sturdy build quality, Attractive, classic aesthetics, Superb button layout for accessing manual controls,...Intelligent Auto mode produces underexposed images, Some camera settings are buried deep in menus, Limited optical zoom range
The 10-megapixel Lumix LX5 backs up its F2.0 ultra-wide-angle zoom lens (3.8X optical zoom, 24mm to 95mm) with manual controls for both still shots and video, a great macro mode that practically lets you touch the lens to your subject, fast access to f...
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Reviewed on 2011-01-28
The Panasonic LX5 mixes advanced features with portability. Equally it could sway those who might otherwise be considering an interchangeable lens GF2. With better low light performance than its LX3 predecessor and new dynamic range boosting proce...
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Reviewed on 2011-01-28
Bright lens with reasonable zoom range, good ISO performance up to ISO 800, excellent build quality, excellent multi-aspect sensor designFrustrating lens cap design, mediocre LCD screen, convoluted menu structure
The Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX5 is the best digital camera that the company has produced, with an excellent quality 10-megapixel sensor and a versatile 24-90mm lens that has a maximum aperture of f2.0 at the wide end. It can take high quality photos even ...
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Reviewed on 2011-01-26
Fast wideangle Leica zoom, Many useful hightech features, Very portable, but no optical viewfinderSome functions are not intuitive, Shoots fewer frames in a burst, Only 90mm at full telephoto
This compact, full-featured camera boasts a 24-90mm Leica D lens, targeting enthusiasts who love wide-angle photography. It's my favourite of the current range of "serious" compact cameras in terms of styling, movie-mode versatility, customization opt...
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Reviewed on 2010-12-20
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX5 (MSRP $$499.95) is one of the most hotly anticipated high-end point-and-shoot cameras of 2010. It’s crammed full of features that photo-savvy users will love, but the camera’s performance runs hot and cold. ...
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Reviewed on 2010-11-18
Like the Canon and Nikon models here, the robust metal construction of the Lumix LX5 is pitched at photo enthusiasts and could reasonably lay claim to being Panasonic’s most sophisticated non-interchangeable lens camera yet. Size and price-wise it fal...
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Reviewed on 2010-11-12
Sharp images; decent lens; ease of use given the level of sophistication; manageable dimensions; solid build; higher than average light sensitivityRecommended retail price is quite expensive so shop around; Live Viewfinder costs extra
Like the Canon and Nikon models here, the robust metal construction of the Lumix LX5 is pitched at photo enthusiasts and could reasonably lay claim to being Panasonic’s most sophisticated non-interchangeable lens camera yet. Size- and price-wise it fal...
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Reviewed on 2010-11-01
The DMC-LX5 has a hard act to follow. Its predecessor, the DMC-LX3, was so good we'd still recommend it today. So what does this one offer as an upgrade? It certainly looks the part, and is littered with the sort of features you don't normally see on a...
Reviewed on 2010-11-01
The best photos are the ones you take when no one’s expecting it, but it’s hard to be sly while holding a honking DSLR in front of your mug. That’s why we adore Panasonic’s stealthy little 10.1-megapixel sharpshooter. It has the guts of a pro rig tucke...
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Reviewed on 2010-10-29
The DMC-LX5 has a hard act to follow. Its predecessor, the DMC-LX3, was so good we'd still recommend it today. So what does this one offer as an upgrade? It certainly looks the part, and is littered with the sort of features you don't normally see on a...
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Reviewed on 2010-10-28
Like: We were bowled over by the accuracy of the white balance. Even used under mixed lighting sources the camera managed to return acceptable colour. And based on a subjective judgement it does seem that the dynamic range is better than for the LX3.Dislike: The lack of an optical viewfinder puts it at a disadvantage compared with the Nikon P7000 and the Canon G12. And there is no printed instruction manual which, for such a serious camera, is perplexing
A little gemThe low-down: This 10 megapixel compact camera with a Leica branded 24–90mm (film equivalent) lens replaces the admired LX3. The sensor has been redesigned and re-engineered to give better colour saturation and dynamic range. The lens focal ra...

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