Full Comparison of the Panasonic Fz70 and Panasonic Fz80

The first camera (the Lumix DMC-FZ70) has a lower minimum ISO setting, which means that it has more possibilities to photograph in natural light than the second. A higher maximum ISO lets you to capture high-quality images in low-light conditions. Zoomed all the way out, the fixed lens provides an ultra-wide (20mm full-frame equivalent) view on the subjects in front of the camera. At its greatest extension, it has a telephoto lens that is beyond extreme for its class.

More Panasonic Lumix Dc comparisons are available here.

Overall, the two cameras have the same identical sensor size, albeit they do not have the same number of megapixels. Because of its additional 2MP, you can rely on the Panasonic FZ80 to provide you with more information. Increasing the resolution of your images will allow you to crop them much more aggressively. As a result of its age, the FZ70 will be at a disadvantage in terms of sensor technology.

Unfortunately, both cameras have fixed displays, which means that they cannot be tilted or flipped in any manner. Another consideration is weight, which is particularly significant when choosing a camera that you will be carrying about with you all day. The Panasonic FZ70 weighs 10g less than the Panasonic FZ80, however we don’t believe this will make a major difference in terms of performance. The following is a side-by-side comparison of the rear views of the Panasonic FZ80 and Panasonic FZ70. The front view size comparison of the Panasonic FZ80 and Panasonic FZ70 is shown in the table below. If you’re more concerned with the quality of your shots, you may configure the FZ80 to take images in the Raw format.

Arguments for Choosing the Panasonic Fz80 Over the Panasonic Fz70.

In addition to the Play, Delete/Q.Menu, and Display buttons, there’s a button to change focus modes just to the right of the rear display, which is located just Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ80 vs Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ70 below those. A four-way control is also included, with Menu/Set in the middle and direct adjustments for ISO, White Balance, Drive/Self-Timer, and Focus Area on each side. Larger sensors are more effective since they have a larger surface area for capturing light than smaller sensors.

Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ70

If you have the means to spend more on a superzoom camera than that, you should consider acquiring one with a 1-inch sensor, such as the Panasonic FZ1000 or any member of the Sony RX10 series, as an example. Imatest was used to determine the sharpness of the lens of the FZ80. At its widest angle and maximum aperture of 3.6mm f/2.8, it has a field of vision that is comparable to that of a 20mm lens on a full-frame camera.

Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ70 vs Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ80

Because there is no eye sensor, you’ll have to manually switch between the EVF and LCD using a button on the controller. The maximum aperture is f/5.3 when the lens is set to the 140mm equivalent setting. When you zoom in even farther, to the 235mm equivalent focal length, the maximum aperture is reduced to f/5.5, but the resolution is still impressive at 2,007 lines. Beyond that, testing is impossible in our lab since there is just not enough space to back up from the test chart while still keeping it in frame. A micro HDMI port and a micro USB port can be found on the body of the camera, with the latter of these being utilized for in-camera charging.

Photographs may be copied from the camera to your phone for editing and sharing, and it also provides complete manual control as well as a live stream so that you can manage the camera with your phone as a remote control. To the left of the eyecup is a mechanical release that raises the pop-up flash, which is one of the few controls on the back. The LVF/LCD toggle button, the AF/AE Lock button, and the rear control dial are all located on the right side of the camera.

Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ80 vs Panasonic Lumix DMC FZ70

When subjected to a center-weighted sharpness test, it achieves a score of 2,078 lines per picture height, which is more than the 1,800 lines we expect from a camera of this kind with an 18MP image sensor. Burst photography is possible at around 10 frames per second at full 18MP resolution in either Raw or JPG format. You may take up to 13 Raw+JPG photos, 15 Raw shots, or 52 JPG shots at a time, with a buffer clearing period of around 15 seconds after a Raw burst and approximately 8 seconds after a JPG burst for JPGs.

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