Panasonic LUMIX DMC-GF2 Price in Philippines

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Panasonic LUMIX DMC-GF2 Specs

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-GF2 Specs

Release Date in Philippines
ModelDMC-GF2 + G VARIO 14-42mm
DateJan 2011
Compatible memory cardsSD,SDHC,SDXC
Display diagonal7.62 cm (3")
Display resolution (numeric)460000 pixels
Field of view100%
Built-in microphone
Ports & interfaces
Weight & dimensions
Width112.8 mm
Depth32.8 mm
Height67.8 mm
Weight386.1 g
Weight (imperial)0.804
Dimensions (W x D x H) (imperial)112.8 x 32.8 x 67.8 mm (4.44 x 1.29 x 2.67")
Light exposure
ISO sensitivity100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200, 6400, Auto
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
Image stabilizer
Supported aspect ratios3:2, 4:3, 16:9
Image sensor size (W x H)17.3 x 13 mm
Video recording
Maximum video resolution1920 x 1080 pixels
HD typeFull HD
Motion JPEG frame rate30 fps
Analog signal format systemNTSC
Auto focusing (AF) modesContinuous Auto Focus, Face tracking, Multi Point Auto Focus, Single Auto Focus
Auto Focus (AF) lock
Flash modesAuto, Red-eye reduction, Slow synchronization
White balanceAuto, Cloudy, Custom modes, Daylight, Flash, Shade
Scene modesChildren, Night, Night landscape, Night portrait, Party (indoor), Portrait, Sports, Sunset
Photo effectsSkin tones
Self-timer delay2 s
Camera playbackMovie, Single image, Slide show, Thumbnails
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery life (CIPA standard)320 shots
Battery capacity1010 mAh
Colour of productBlack

Panasonic LUMIX DMC-GF2 Expert Reviews
Reviewed on 2013-06-06
As I discovered on a trip to central Africa recently, the GF2 feels superb and the photos it produces are astonishingly sharp and luminous – in a special league. But despite the GF2 being wonderful in most ways, I can only give it a qualified recommendati...
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Reviewed on 2011-12-05
Like Samsung’s NX100, the GF2 from Panasonic is a small hybrid lacking an inbuilt or electronic optical viewfinder; you have to shoot it like a compact.The GF2 feels solid and comfortable, with build quality that’s well ahead of the NX100. There’s not ...
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Reviewed on 2011-08-10
Great value for money (cheaper than the other GF cameras), Compact without removing too many controls or features, Extremely fast focus, continuous shooting, Good controls / buttons on the back, Good build quality with metal body, Low noise up to ISO1600,...Slippery front grip (front grip improved on GF3), 14mm kit lens not great for macro, No mode dial, IS is lens based
The is an update to the , the GF2 compacts the camera by 19%, removing the mode dial and introducing a touch screen, which was seen as a backwards step by many. People loved the GF1, and wanted a more advanced compact from Panasonic, but instead had t...
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Reviewed on 2011-07-15
Fast autofocus, * Touch-focus controls for video and stills, * Very small for an interchangeable-lens camera,Underexposed images in Auto mode, * Touchscreen is ineffective for some controls, Price when rated: 700
More than any device in recent memory, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF2 is a showpiece for the benefits and drawbacks of a touchscreen interface. Although the camera's touchscreen UI introduces a few groundbreaking features to the compact interchangeable-le...
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Reviewed on 2011-05-20
Fast autofocus, Touchfocus controls for video and stills, Very small for an interchangeablelens camera,Underexposed images in Auto mode, Touchscreen is ineffective for some controls,
More than any device in recent memory, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF2 is a showpiece for the benefits and drawbacks of a touchscreen interface. Although the camera's touchscreen UI introduces a few groundbreaking features to the compact interchangeable-le...
Read More >
Reviewed on 2011-05-13
While Panasonic further extends the range of its Micro Four Thirds cameras with the recently announced Lumix DMC-G3, this new arrival with its bulging bridge form factor won’t be for everyone. Keeping up with Olympus with its PEN models, the Lumix DMC-...
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Reviewed on 2011-05-01
If you’re passionate for a mirrorless, interchangeable lens digicam, this Micro Four Thirds model may be your opportunity. World’s smallest and lightest Digital Interchangeable Lens System Camera? Panasonic thinks so.The review camera was supplied wit...
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Reviewed on 2011-04-18
One-touch HD video recording; lightweight yet sturdy with lens attached; image quality exceeds expectation; fast and responsiveLoses the useful shooting mode dial of its GF1 predecessor and overall doesn’t feel quite as revolutionary – more a subtle refinement
Both a cheaper and more compact alternative to its sibling the GH2 is the GF2, and a closer competitor for the Olympus E-PL2. There’s no body-only option. It upgrades the acclaimed GF1, for a while the finest CSC available. Like Olympus, Panasonic has...
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Reviewed on 2011-04-01
While nobody expects compact system cameras with their dinky interchangeable lenses to replace DSLRs in every respect, they do presently offer the best alternative if portability is as high on your agenda as image quality. We rated the GF2’s previous i...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-18
Excellent build, Fast, responsive AF, “iA” offers some degree of control,Dated and cluttered interface, lacks manual video control, Relatively average image quality
On Sept 2, 2009, Panasonic offered photographers an unashamedly enthusiast friendly compact system camera (CSC) known as the GF1. Thanks to its copious amount of physical controls, a cleverly designed pop-up flash, serious appearance, and impressive fe...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-17
The Panasonic GF2 is one of the most hotly anticipated Micro Four-Thirds cameras to hit the market since the format’s inception in 2008. Fans of the well-received Panasonic GF1 have been eagerly awaiting Panasonic’s update, but the GF2 is largely a su...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-17
Panasonic's newest Micro Four Thirds camera, the DMC-GF2, packs in Full HD video recording and an interchangeable lens system into a very compact body. The camera has a few more video controls and features than its predecessor, the Panasonic GF1, and it...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-11
The Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF2 delivers excellent performance for its class, in a relatively compact, comfortable design with a streamlined, usable touch-screen interface implementationPanasonic's JPEG processing remains subpar for this class of camera, and the GF2's inability to lock the focus area from accidental screen presses--a flaw of all the company's touch-screen ILCs--remains a huge point of frustration. It also has a disappoin...
There's so much to like about the Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF2 that the few, unfortunately serious, flaws with the camera seem to loom as even larger detractions. On the upside, it preserves much of the really nice design characteristics of the GF1, incorporat...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-09
Interchangeable lenses, Very compact body for a Micro Four Thirds camera -- nearing Sony NEX territory, but with a built-in flash, Prominent front-panel grip makes for more comfortable hand-holding, 3-inch LCD is very sharp with good resolution (460K-d......Orange and yellow shifted to green in JPEGs, Demosaicing errors in fine detail such as hair, High ISO performance hasn't improved over predecessor, Lowest NR setting still blurs fine detail at low ISOs, 14mm has poor macro performance, and high geometr......
Excluding protrusions, the Panasonic GF2 measures 4.4 x 2.7 x 1.3 inches (113 x 68 x 33mm), versus 4.6 x 2.5 x 1.3 inches (117 x 63 x 33mm) for the Sony NEX-3. The NEX-5, meanwhile, is 4.4 x 2.4 x 1.6 inches (111 x 60 x 40mm). An important detail hidden b...
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Reviewed on 2011-03-03
Very sharp autofocus, Extremely easy to use, Small camera body can be used onehanded, LCD is sharp and touch screen is handy, Nice design, and four body colors is nice for an advanced cameraA viewfinder would be nice in some circumstances, Camera can be uncomfortable to hold when popup flash is extended, Maximum resolution only available in 4:3 ratio, LCD can be a little tough to see in bright sunlight, Advanced photographers will want more advanced features than GF2 has...
If you want the power and image quality of an interchangeable lens camera, but you don't want the bulk of a DSLR camera, you'll want to consider a digital interchangeable lens (DIL) model. And the smallest DIL on the market is Panasonic's Lumix DMC-GF2...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-21
While most cameras with interchangeable lenses feature bulky mirror mechanisms (SLRs), the Panasonic GF2 is a lot smaller. It doesn't have any internal mirrors, helping to keep the design incredibly compact, something which is further helped by a touchscreen rather than hardware buttons. Build quality is also impressive, with metal used for the body of the Panasonic GF2. It gives it a premium fee...The biggest issue with the Panasonic GF2 is the presence of noise in darker conditions and higher ISOs. Although this isn't an issue in a cheap camera, at over £500 the Panasonic GF2 is mixing with some serious rivals, and entry-level DSLRs from Canon and Nikon have it beaten in low lighting conditions....
The Panasonic GF2 is currently the world's smallest camera with an interchangeable lens. It boasts touchscreen control, and an aluminium casing that reeks of quality. Read on to find out if it can compete with bigger DSLRs. The goodWhile most cameras w...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-16
When the first micro four thirds camera from Panasonic came out in 2008, it was a mixed bag of reactions with its bulkiness of a professional camera and uncertainity of a new technology back then. Through the years of constant research, Panasonic laun...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-08
Panasonic’s LUMIX GF1 worked its way into the kit-bags of several on the SlashGear team, charmed by its compact size and solid picture and video quality. Now the Micro Four Thirds camera has a successor, the Panasonic LUMIX DMC-GF2, packing the same se...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-08
Good, easytouse iA mode, Control with buttons or touchscreen, Nice screen (definition, viewing angles), Picture quality up to 800 ISO, decent video, Compact design when used with a 'pancake' type lensA few more buttons might be nice?, Partly but not entirely touchcontrol (e.g. main menu), Image quality above 1600 ISO, Noisy shutterrelease, Images aren't automatically rotated unless you use a stabilised lens
The first thing we noticed about the GF2 was that the mode selection dial has vanished! It has been replaced by an iA button with a bright blue ring around it (nice and subtle then!), for switching between Auto Intelligent mode (which works well around...
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Reviewed on 2011-02-03
Compact, especially with 14mm lens attached. Touchscreen is a cut above previous Panasonic versions and actually usable. Good overall image quality. Very good lookingTwitchy continuous autofocus during video recording. Relatively low resolution screen. No remote/cable release port
The GF2 is Panasonic's upgrade to the successful : a compact, interchangeable lens camera that uses the Micro Four Thirds specification. This means that lenses are interchangeable with those from the Olympus Pen cameras. The GF2 uses a Four Th...
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