Pixel PEN TF-364 prices in Malaysia

Compare Pixel PEN TF-364 Prices

Pixel PEN TF-364 Specs

Pixel PEN TF-364 Specs

Release Date in Malaysia
DateJun 2009
Compatible memory cardssd,sdhc
Display diagonal7.62 cm (3")
Vari-angle LCD display
Display resolution (numeric)230000 pixels
Built-in microphone
Weight & dimensions
Width120.6 mm
Depth36.6 mm
Height69.9 mm
Weight335 g
Picture quality
Camera typeSLR Camera Body
Megapixel12.3 MP
Sensor typeCMOS
Maximum image resolution4032 x 3024 pixels
Image stabilizer
Supported aspect ratios4:3
Video recording
Maximum video resolution1280 x 720 pixels
HD typeHD
Video formats supportedAVI
Auto focusing (AF) modesContinuous Auto Focus, Single Auto Focus
White balanceCloudy, Daylight, Fluorescent
Scene modesBeach, Children, Close-up (macro), Documents, Landscape, Panorama, Portrait, Sports
Live view
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery typeBLS-1
Colour of productSilver

Pixel PEN TF-364 Expert Reviews

Reviewed on 2013-10-03
Then, last spring, a friend read about a rumoured new Olympus that sounded terrific, and I tried to open diplomatic relations again. It was impossible to make contact. Somebody thought there was a bloke who speaks to the media but he was off, I was put th...
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Reviewed on 2010-05-12
Cool retro design, Micro four thirds format with interchangeable lensesMore expensive (and slower) than many DSLRs, No viewfinder, No built in flash
The Olympus Pen EP-1 is a different sort of camera. It’s not a point-and-shoot, prosumer or SLR. The design is not something new-fangled, but a tribute to Olympus’ half-frame rangefinder cameras. Back in the days, Olympus was heavily lauded for having ...
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Reviewed on 2010-03-12
Competition: Win an Olympus PEN E-P1 with pancake lensSize matters to Olympus – specifically, the smaller the better. The new Pen EP-1 is an instant design classic that promises compact camera convenience and a DSLR-sized sensor. Is this Olympus’ first...
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Reviewed on 2010-01-27
Olympus E-P1 Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF1, Great build Retro design, Lovely retro design Cool arty modes, Good colour rendition Good noise performance, Excellent continuous shooting mode Nice auto white-balance system, Nice Art modes Sharp imagesOlympus E-P1 Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF1, Optional optical viewfinder No High ISO NR, Some Art modes can be slow Electronic viewfinder is optional
Two retro Micro FourThirds cameras go head-to-head in this ePHOTOzine test.Boasting a 12Mp LiveMOS sensor, a sensitivity range from ISO100-6400 and Art/Scene filters, the Olympus E-P1 at £548.99 with the 14-42mm lens was the first retro styled camera t...
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Reviewed on 2010-01-04
Not a writing instrument as you may think from the title, but a DSLR camera, this designed to look like an SLR of a long time ago. It takes brilliant images in daylight; alas I cannot tell you about night time shots as no flash was supplied....
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Reviewed on 2010-01-01
The Olympus PEN E-P1 is an elegant camera with an appealing retro design. The camera utilises the new mirror- and prism-less Micro Four Thirds system, which allows the E-P1 to be very compact and lightweight. Besides the compact Micro Four Thirds lense...
Reviewed on 2010-01-01
Olympus E-P1 at a glance: 12.3-million-pixel Live-MOS sensor 3in, 230,000-dot LCD screen Contrast-detection AF (including face detection) 3fps continuous shooting ISO 100-6400 (equivalent) Scores: Features - 7/10 Build and handling - 6/10 AWB/colour -...
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Reviewed on 2009-12-17
Amateur Digital SLRs Olympus’ E-P1; The Return Of The Olympus Pen By Joe Farace • January, 2010 “The object of photography is to express what is in your heart and mind.”—Yoshihisa Maitani, designer of the Olympus Pen camera The original Olympus Pe...
Reviewed on 2009-12-09
The Olympus E-P1 is an interchangeable lens digital camera. It uses a Four-Thirds sensor along with the Micro Four-Thirds lens mount. This is now the second such camera with a compact design similar to the reviewed Panasonic Lumix GF1. The Olympus...
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Reviewed on 2009-12-07
Very good image quality; nice design and small size; compatible with Micro Four Thirds lenses.Slow auto focus; no built-in flash; ISO ratings are a little fast.
While many digital camera manufacturers are adding features to their SLRs and point-and-shoot cameras, Olympus (and Panasonic, with its Lumix DMC-GF1 () created the E-P1, a camera that delivers SLR-like quality in a size that’s closer to a point-and-sh...
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Reviewed on 2009-11-17
After the introduction of the micro-four-thirds format in August 2008 and the Panasonic DMC-G1 as well as the DMC-GH1, Olympus - the co-inventor of the initial four-thirds system - presents their first micro-four-thirds digital interchangeable lens c...
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Reviewed on 2009-11-16
The Olympus PEN E-P1 Micro Four-Thirds camera is a beautiful piece of hardware and something photo geeks can’t help but want. After all, it has lots of history behind it, it’s one of the best looking digital cameras on on the market, and it packs much ...
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Reviewed on 2009-11-13
Nostalgia isn’t what it used to be. We used to looked back at past technologies with fond memories, but be grateful that we lived in the modern world. Now, it seems, some of us want a piece of both the past and the present, with gadgets combining an ol...
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Reviewed on 2009-11-09
Solidly built, nostalgically styled 12.3megapixel cam that rewards a considered approach to picturetaking. Tidy images up to ISO 1600. Manual controls. Mated with the lowprofile 17mm f2.8 lens ($300), this is a street shooter's dream. Excellent image......Lores LCD a real disappointment. Complicated menus. External flash only ($200). Subpar lowlight, ultrahighISO shots.
Canon EOS 5D Mark II Canon PIXMA iP4700 Printer Gitzo GM2561 Traveler Monopod and Quick Release Ballhead Datacolor SpyderCube Calibration Tool Samsung HMX-R10 Camcorder Olympus E-P1 CameraOlympus brings back sepia-tinged memories of film with its retr...
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Reviewed on 2009-11-01
Compact body with DSLR-sized sensor, Built-in stabilisation works with any lens, HD movie mode and HDMI port, Broad customisation and Level Gauge.Leisurely autofocus system, No built-in flash or viewfinder, Average resolution screen, Collapsing kit zoom mechanism can annoy.
The Olympus E-P1 is a compact camera with a 12.3 Megapixel DSLR-sized sensor and removeable lenses. Announced in June 2009, it’s the first Olympus camera to employ the Micro Four Thirds standard the company jointly developed with Panasonic. Unlike th...
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Reviewed on 2009-10-14
Rock solid build, fun effects filters, image quality on a par with SLR cameras, dimensions mean it can be used like a glorified snapshot modelNo optical viewfinder or flash provided, plus the same outlay would buy an entry level DSLR and a couple of lenses – albeit one without HD video
Olympus doesn’t presently offer a DSLR, in the conventional sense, with HD video capability, but, like Panasonic’s GH1, it does offer what is technically classified as an ‘interchangeable lens camera’. This means the internal mirror mechanism has been...
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Reviewed on 2009-10-12
Various manufacturers have tried to resurrect the concept of the old 35mm rangefinder over the past few years. None have been wildly successful and all have been very expensive. The idea of a digital rangefinder-style camera is to bring the quality and...
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Reviewed on 2009-10-05
This camera is reviewed as part of our group test of Digital SLR HD Video Cameras Olympus doesn’t currently make a digital SLR – in the conventional sense – with HD video capability. What it does offer, like Panasonic with its GH1, is a device that’s t...
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Reviewed on 2009-10-04
The E-P1 probably the embodies the nicest concept we have seen recently. Unfortunately there are also plenty of technical drawbacks...
Reviewed on 2009-10-01
The retro look and metallic touches are irresistible. The image quality is excellent, comparable with the fine E-620. Colours are over-saturated in default mode but that is easily corrected. This is, in effect, an SLR that fits in the pocket. ...The E-P1 is slow! Auto focus, even after the 1.1 firmware upgrade, is sluggish and the shutter is not as responsive as an SLR. ...
We fell in love with the E-P1 the moment we took it from the box. So we bought one. We know that for years we have been advising readers not to buy cameras without proper viewfinders and now look what we've done. Well, we were right — an LCD is no sub...
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