Digital Cameras 2013

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Panasonic Lumix FX35
Panasonic Lumix FX35
4.0
1

Hey! You should know that this product has been discontinued. Here are our current recommended cameras in the Point and Shoot Digital Cameras category.

Panasonic Lumix FX35

C+
We've given the FX35 a grade of C+.

Editor's Review

The FX35 is old by digital camera standards. Take a look at a new Panasonic point-and-shoot model, like the FH20. The specs are more impressive, and it costs less. Here's what we had to say about the FX35 when it was released in January 2008:

The Panasonic Lumix FX35 is a mid-range point & shoot camera with two big hooks: an extra-wide 25mm lens and HD (1280x720 pixel) video recording and output. While it lacks manual controls, the camera's solid, stabilized 4x optical zoom and easy operation, paired with the abovementioned marquee features, make it an enticing gadget camera. The FX35 also automatic shooting mode that chooses the best ISO setting, shutter speed, image stabilization, and so on in order to produce evenly exposed images in all conditions. In total, this is a good buy for the consumer who wants to just grab and go, and not have to worry about a secondary video recorder.

Specifications

  • 10.1 megapixels
  • 4x optical zoom / 4x digital zoom, 25mm wide-angle lens
  • Optical Image Stabilization
  • 30fps movie mode with sound
  • HD output
  • Auto exposure
  • Auto focus
  • 2.5-inch self-adjusting LCD screen
  • Secure Digital storage (with 27mb internal memory)
  • Lithium-ion battery
  • Part Number: DMC-FX35S
  • UPC: 037988987634
  • Release Date: Jan 30, 2008

Shop for FX35 Accessories

Panasonic Lumix FX35 Reviews

Panasonic Lumix FX35 Reviews by Digital Camera-HQ Users

  • 5.0 out of 5
FX35 Lumix (E — 09/27/2009)

It's a great camera. It's small, and the photos turn out awesome! love the big screen. Love the sleak black body. Love that taking night portraits, it flashes twice—once for the background, once for foreground, so that fore-and backgrounds are equally well-lit. DON'T move until you see the 2nd flash, while taking night portraits. Can't think of anything bad abt it.

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