Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 Price in Philippines & Specs

Recommended at Lazada
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₱ 10,154.00

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Cheapest Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 Price in Philippines is ₱ 10,154.00

The Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 is now available in Philippines. The cheapest Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 price in Philippines is ₱ 10,154.00 from Lazada. Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 price details are updated November 2018.

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 Price Guide

Price List by Country for Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2

Country International Price Price in PHP
Malaysia MYR 1,598.40 ₱ 20,083.00
Philippines PHP 10,154.00 ₱ 10,154.00
Thailand THB 1,746 ₱ 2,789.00

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2 Specs

Release Date in Philippines
DateJun 2010
Compatible memory cardssd,sdhc,sdxc,xd
Display diagonal7.62 cm (3")
Vari-angle LCD displayYes
Field of view100%
Built-in microphoneYes
Voice recordingYes
Wind filterYes
Ports & interfaces
USB version2.0
Lens system
Optical zoom2x
Digital zoom4x
Weight & dimensions
Width124 mm
Depth74 mm
Height83.6 mm
Weight371 g
Light exposure
Light exposure modesAperture priority AE, Auto, Manual, Shutter priority AE
Light meteringCentre-weighted, Spot
Picture quality
Camera typeCompact camera
Megapixel12.1 MP
Sensor typeLive MOS
Maximum image resolution4000 x 3000 pixels
Still image resolution(s)2992 x 2992
Supported aspect ratios3:2, 4:3, 16:9
Video recordingYes
Maximum video resolution1280 x 720 pixels
HD typeHD
Motion JPEG frame rate30 fps
Video formats supportedM-JPEG
Focus adjustmentAuto
Auto focusing (AF) modesFace tracking
Auto Focus (AF) lockYes
Flash modesAuto, Flash off, Red-eye reduction, Second curtain synchro, Slow synchronization
White balanceAuto, Cloudy, Custom modes, Daylight, Flash, Shade
Scene modesChildren, Close-up (macro), Night, Night portrait, Sports, Sunset
Camera playbackSingle image, Slide show
Playback zoom (max)16x
Image editingResizing, Trimming
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery life (CIPA standard)360 shots
Battery capacity1250 mAh
Power requirements110-240V AC
Colour of productBlack

Reviews of Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G2
Reviewed on 2010-05-17
Responsive touchscreen, Sharp and detailed photos, Easy to use auto functions, Followfocus in video mode.
Average ISO performance
The Micro Four Thirds (MFT) standard sure has grown since its debut in late 2008 with the Panasonic G1 . From a single camera and two lenses at launch, we now have four MFT cameras from Panasonic, three from Olympus, eleven lenses total from both companie...
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Reviewed on 2010-03-07
The Micro Four Thirds digital camera system looks set to stay, as Panasonic reveals their latest cameras in the line - the Lumix DMC-G2 and the DMC-G10. The G2 is the update to the very first Micro Four Thirds camera released to market, the G1 which debut...
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Reviewed on 2014-06-17
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Reviewed on 2011-06-01
This camera in Panasonic’s Micro Four Thirds series is highly desirable from a number of angles, not least of which is the touch screen system. And you can buy it in three body colours: black, red and blueThe test camera was supplied with the f3.5/14-...
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Reviewed on 2010-12-01
The promise of Micro Four Thirds system cameras is that you get the light weight and portability of a smallish point-and-shoot camera with the lens interchangeability and functions of an advanced D-SLR. Panasonic goes one step further with the new G2...
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Reviewed on 2010-10-13
The Panasonic G2 is one of the many Micro Four Thirds system cameras available now. As you may know, Micro Four Thirds cameras don’t have a mirror like traditional DSLRs. Instead, the G2 and other Micro Four Thirds cameras utilize a live view system ...
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Reviewed on 2010-09-01
Panasonic managed to be the center of attention with the Panasonic G1. The camera was received enthusiastically worldwide, and was especially praised for its general high quality. The expectations were thus a bit higher for the Panasonic Lumix DMC-G2. ...
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Reviewed on 2010-07-12
Reliably good image quality up to ISO 800, usable up to ISO 3200, Accurate metering and focus, Good JPEG resolution (though stick to raw for best results), Fast and responsive in use, Good ergonomics all around, excellent build quality, nice handling, Touch screen adds a couple of very useful features, doesn't replace extensive external controls, Very useful status panel and quick menu allow di...
Out-of-camera JPEG color not as appealing as best competitors, New kit lens not as good as predecessor, ISO 6400 verging on the unusable, High ISO default noise reduction a bit too high, Dynamic range still not as good as best APS-C competitors, User interface looking a bit dated (and possibly a bit daunting to the first time user), Some touch-screen menus a bit fiddly,...
lens section by Andy Westlake, additional content by Richard Butler and Barnaby Britton). Panasonic's G1 was not only the first product of the Micro Four Thirds standard, it was also the world's first interchangeable lens camera to turn its back on...
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Reviewed on 2010-07-08
The G2 is one of two new Panasonic Micro Four Thirds cameras for 2010. The Panasonic G2 introduces an innovative and intuitive touchscreen control system that lets you focus and track your subject and take and review your pictures, all by tapping and ...
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Reviewed on 2010-06-28
Review Date: June 28, 2010 Photoxels Editor’s Choice 2010 – Compact DIL/DSLR This Panasonic Lumix DMC-G2 Review is based on a production model. All sample images are unretouched, except where specified. The Panasonic Lumix DMC-G2 adds touchscreen f...
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Reviewed on 2010-06-21
Small size, Light weight, Electronic Viewfinder, Swivel Screen, Touch focus mode, Sharpness of images taken at low to moderate ISO sensitivities, Panasonic Lumix G2:
Fiddly buttons, Slight lag when taking an image, Maximum bulb exposure of four minutes
Panasonic Lumix G2: Click on the thumbnail for the larger image.Panasonic's latest entry to the Electronic Viewfinder, Interchangeable Lens (EVIL) market sports a 12.1 megapixel Live-MOS sensor, Dual Live View via the swivelling LCD screen or built-in ...
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Reviewed on 2010-06-18
The G2 has plenty to offer with an articulating touch screen LCD, high-resolution EVF, and HD video recording. It delivers the solid image quality we've come to expect from Panasonic's MFT cameras. The is a relatively small, DSLR-like camera that u...
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Reviewed on 2010-05-07
Very good photo quality (though see issues below), Compact, well designed body with interchangeable lenses; comes in three colors, Flipout, rotating 3inch touchscreen LCD display with high resolution, great outdoor / low light visibility, Generally wellimplemented touch features for focus, phototaking, menu navigation, and image playback, Large, high resolution electronic viewfinder, Firstrate li...
Camera tends to slightly underexpose and clip highlights, Redeye a problem; digital correction feature did not help, at least for me, Touch features don't add a lot to the shooting experience; too easy to accidentally change focus area, Unremarkable continuous shooting mode, Movies created with AVCHD Lite codec are difficult to share and edit; frame rate isn't true 60 fps; Motion JPEG movies have...
The Lumix DMC-G2 ($799) is the latest Micro Four Thirds camera from Panasonic. Panasonic took their DMC-G1 and split it into two new models: the G2 reviewed here, and the stripped-down DMC-G10. The G2 has most of the same features as its predecessor (...
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Reviewed on 2010-05-05
Rear control dial is in better position, Articulating, high-resolution 3:2 LCD, High-resolution EVF, IR sensor switches between EVF and LCD, Good shape to grip, Soft, warm rubber finish, 20g lighter than its predecessor, but camera still has good heft,......
Grip area is somewhat slick, Rear EVF protrudes far behind the camera, making it harder to fit into small spaces, Kit lens has no IS switch (camera menu only); plastic mount, Lots of geometric distortion in uncorrected RAW at wide-angle, which contribu......
by Shawn Barnett, with Mike TomkinsThe original Micro Four Thirds digital camera finally has a successor in the Panasonic G2. Panasonic has seen fit to leave the basic profile alone, despite what we've perceived as a market preference for the smaller, Pan...
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Reviewed on 2010-04-26
Nice touch-screen implementation; articulated LCD; relatively fast; pretty good EVF
Images a little noisier at midrange ISO sensitivities than they should be, too easy to accidentally move focus points with touch screen
Panasonic may have been first company to market with its interchangeable-lens camera, but its early models made some missteps. Most notably, the relatively reasonably priced Lumix DMC-G1 lacked video capture capability; with this update, the Lumix DMC-...
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Reviewed on 2006-01-01
Panasonic DMC-GH2 Review March 2011| Barnaby Britton (with additional material by Richard Butler and Uwe Steinmuller) When Panasonic first launched the GH1, its second Micro Four Thirds camera, it was widely seen as simply being a G1 with video shooti...
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Reviewed on 2014-05-26
First to turn the concept of an interchangeable lens camera without an optical viewfinder system into a reality, Panasonic has seen a few competitors arrive since it showed off the Lumix G1 at the 2008 Photokina.Still looking very much like a D-SLR even t...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-11
Like the GF1 and Olympus E-PL1, the G2 is a Micro Four Thirds camera. It looks like a traditional DSLR, though, which means it has a tough task. It doesn’t offer the size or weight reductions of other mirrorless cameras, it’s bigger and heavier than ei...
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Reviewed on 2010-08-10
Rotating, tilting LCD screen. Good image quality. HD video
Touchscreen can hinder some shooting options. Can't disable the touchscreen. Noise and over-processing issues at high ISO levels
Nearly two years after their inception, interchangeable lens cameras are starting to break into the mainstream camera market. Strictly speaking, the G2 is a Micro Four Thirds camera but as that term doesn't really mean much to consumers, manufa...
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Reviewed on 2010-06-02
Good image quality, tilting LCD, high-definition video recording
A bit expensive
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