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|Screen||3" LCD (920,000 pixels)|
|AC Power Adapter||SAC-6 (Optional)|
|Battery||1x BP-51 Rechargeable Lithium-Ion Battery Pack|
|Dimensions (WxHxD)||6.4 x 2.6 x 4.0" / 16.2 x 6.7 x 10.2 cm|
|Weight||16.40 oz / 465 g|
|Lens||10 elements in 8 groups
EFL: 50mm (35 mm equivalent: 75mm)
Aperture: f/2.8 to f/16
|Focus Range||Normal: 8.90" (22.60 cm) - Infinity|
|Memory Card Type||SDXC
|Pixels||Actual: 33 Megapixel
Effective: 29 Megapixel
|Sensor||APS-C (23.5 x 15.7 mm) Foveon|
|File Formats||Still Images: JPEG, RAW|
|Max Resolution||5424 x 3616|
|External Flash Connection||Hot Shoe|
|White Balance Modes||Auto, Color Temperature, Custom, Daylight, Flash, Fluorescent, Incandescent, Overcast, Shade|
|Self Timer||10 Sec, 2 Sec|
|Exposure Modes||Modes: Aperture Priority, Manual, Program, Shutter Priority
Compensation: -3 EV to +3 EV (in 1/3 EV steps)
|Exposure Metering||Center-weighted, Evaluative, Spot|
|Shutter||30 - 1/2000 second|
The Sigma dp3 Quattro can capture incredibly sharp macro photos, but its Foveon image sensor isn't cut out for low-light shooting.
Incredibly detailed images at low ISOs. Short telephoto lens with 1:3 macro magnification. Crisp rear LCD. Solid control scheme. Add-on optical viewfinder loupe available.
Slow performer. Lens omits image stabilization. Subpar image quality at higher ISOs. Funky design can be a turnoff. No video support or built-in flash. Short battery life.
The Sigma DP3 Merrill is totally schizoid. On one hand you have exceptional still photo quality that comes close to full-frame editions. On the other you have a frustratingly slow, poorly featured camera that only a select group of photographers could love.
Great, sharp pictures – almost full-frame quality, Sigma lens, 46-megapixel sensor
Poor battery life, Agonizingly slow, Laughable movie quality, Second-rate LCD display
The Merrill UnleashedIn August 2012,SIGMA Corporationreleased a wonderful line of compact cameras, a mix between view cameras, great sensor and great lenses. Like all things on this planet, nothing is perfect and Michael pointed out very precisely what is good and what is wrong with it in...
The Sigma dp3 Quattro, like the other Sigma dpx Quattro cameras, delivers impressive pixel level image quality, thanks to the unique Foveon sensor. The camera produces much better JPEG images than previous versions of the camera, however for the best results converting the raw files is recommended.
4fps continuous shooting, Easy to use QS menu system, 2 batteries included, Much improved white balance performance, Exceptional pixel level detail, Very good colour reproduction, Improved noise performance compared to previous Sigmas, Dual-axis electronic level
No video mode, No auto panoramic shooting mode, Sigma Photo Pro 6 raw processing is slow, Chromatic aberrations and image artefacts in JPEG images, Significantly larger than previous versions, Slow shot to shot time, Limited usable ISO range - noise at ISO800
Essentially identical to the previous two Quattro cameras, the new DP3 Quattro extends the family by offering a 75mm equivalent short-telephoto lens that also doubles up as a useful tool for macro photography.
The dp3 Quattro is a nice addition to Sigma's compact camera line-up and adds a longer focal length option to the existing dp2 Quattro model. Both cameras operate in a rather small niche and neither is likely to have broad appeal.
This is a highly specialized camera...and if you use it the way it was designed to be used, it will blow you away with its image quality. It's not a traditional "point-and-shoot". It's a very slow camera, and, from my perspective, was designed to be used on a tripod.
All i can say is FANTASTIC.This is an excellent camera.. Anyone with experience of film cameras will like this. I set my ISO at 100 and mostly use F8 to give reasonable depth of field and i can hold the camera steady down to 1/30 of a second, slower speeds would probably need a tripod.