Sony Cybershot T100 Brief Review

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REVIEW SUMMARY

Specifications

  • 8.1 megapixels
  • 5x optical zoom / 6x digital zoom
  • Auto focus and exposure
  • JPEG file format
  • ISO 80-3200
  • Lithium ion battery
  • 3 inch LCD
  • Memory Stick / Pro Duo storage (31MB internal)
  • HD Sensitive / HD output capability
  • Release Date: 2007-02-28
  • Final Grade: 0 F

F

Sony Cybershot T100
8.1 megapixels; 5x optical zoom / 6x digital zoom; Auto focus and exposure; JPEG file format; ISO 80-3200; Lithium ion battery; 3 inch LCD; Memory Stick / Pro Duo storage (31MB internal); HD Sensitive / HD output capability
By , Last updated on: 5/18/2014

This ultra stylish addition to Sony's Cybershot line features a slim metal body available in a range of color options. The Sony T100 uses the same BIONZ image processor used in Sony's DSLR A100 model, allowing for optimized photo quality with low noise levels and realistic color. A Carl Zeiss Vario-Tessar zoom lens provides 5x optical zoom. This camera looks like a worthy upgrade for Cybershot
lovers- it features High Definition Smart shooting and output, Super Steady Shot and High Sensitivity to decrease image blur, Face Detection, and an extra-large LCD. All this in a super-slim and stylish body that is less than half an inch thick!

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Sony Reviews

Sony has been at the forefront of the market for consumer electronics for the past 30 years by offering innovative imaging products in response to changes in the market. Sony has made cameras that are ideal for casual users, hobbyists, and professional photographers through their dedication to implementing the most current technology with a sleek and minimal style, resulting in an end result of the highest quality.

Sony was the first to put a full-frame sensor inside of a mirrorless camera, the A7 and A7R, and a little later, the A7S. While the first-of-its-kind cameras aren't without flaws, Sony executed their ideas fairly well and made some pretty solid cameras to start the new line.

Speaking of first-of-its kind, Sony also designed a “camera-without-a-camera,” the QX10 and QX100. These cameras have a sensor and lens, but no operating system—instead, consumers use their smartphone via wi-fi or NFC to operate the camera. While the cameras certainly have flaws (mainly in the slow response due to operating through wi-fi), we still have to applaud Sony for the way they've responded to the rise in smartphone photography (plus the cameras have actually sold remarkably well).

Sony has also been highly successful with the RX compact camera line that began with the RX100, a compact camera with a 1” sensor, excellent image quality and full manual modes. The camera has since seen some solid updates, and remains a good option. Sony also added the RX10, a camera with a 1” sensor but instead of focusing on compact size, adds a much bigger zoom.

While their focus is on more advanced models, it’s usually a pretty safe bet to pick up a Sony compact, even a budget priced one, and still get a lot of bang for your buck. We're also big fans of Sony's designs, making their cameras easy to use and adjust, like the HX400 that has an automatic sensor on the electronic viewfinder as well as a control ring around the lens.

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