Olympus ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 14‑42mm 1:3.5‑5.6 Price in Singapore & Specifications

Compare Olympus ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 14‑42mm 1:3.5‑5.6 Prices

Olympus ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 14‑42mm 1:3.5‑5.6 Specs

Release Date in Singapore
ModelOM-D E-M10 Mark II + M.ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 14-42mm F3.5-5.6 EZ
DateAug 2015
Compatible memory cardsSD,Eye-Fi,SDHC,SDXC
Display diagonal7.62 cm (3")
Vari-angle LCD displayYes
Display resolution (numeric)1040000 pixels
Display aspect ratio3:2
Second displayNo
Built-in microphoneYes
Built-in speaker(s)Yes
Voice recordingYes
Wind filterYes
Audio formats supportedPCM
Noise reductionYes
Ports & interfaces
USB version2.0
USB connectorMini-USB A
HDMI connector typeMicro
Weight & dimensions
Width119.5 mm
Depth46.7 mm
Height83.1 mm
Weight342 g
Weight (including battery)390 g
Lens diameter6.06 cm
Lens length2.25 cm
Lens weight93 g
ISO sensitivity (min)100
ISO sensitivity (max)25600
ISO sensitivityAuto,1600,25600,100,200
Light exposure modesAuto, shutter priority AE, manual, aperture priority AE
Light exposure correction±5EV (1/2; 1/3 EV step)
Light meteringEvaluative (Multi-pattern), spot, Centre-weighted
Light exposure controlProgram AE
Auto Exposure (AE) lockYes
Picture quality
Camera typeMILC
Megapixel16.1 MP
Sensor typeLive MOS
Maximum image resolution4608 x 3456 pixels
Image sensor size4/3"
Still image resolution(s)4608 x 3456\n640 x 480
Image stabilizerYes
Image formats supportedJPG,MPO,RAW
Supported aspect ratios3:4,16:9,4:3,3:2,1:1
Total megapixels17.2 MP
Image sensor size (W x H)17.3 x 13 mm
Wi-Fi standards802.11g,802.11b,Wi-Fi 4 (802.11n)
Data networkNot supported
Video recordingYes
Maximum video resolution1920 x 1080 pixels
HD typeFull HD
Video resolutions640 x 480,1280 x 720,1920 x 1080
Video formats supportedAVI,H.264,MOV,MPEG4
Focus adjustmentAuto/Manual
Auto focusing (AF) modesSingle Auto Focus,Tracking Auto Focus,Continuous Auto Focus,Face detection
Auto Focus (AF) points800
Auto Focus (AF) assist beamYes
Flash modesAuto, Flash off, manual, Red-eye reduction, Fill-in, Slow synchronization, Second curtain synchro
Flash guide number5.8 m
Flash sync-speed1/250 s
Flash exposure compensationYes
Flash exposure correction±3EV (1/2; 1/3 EV step)
Shoe mounting pointYes
Shoe mounting point typeHot
White balanceAuto, custom modes
Scene modesDocuments, Night portrait, Sunset, beach, Snow, Panorama, Fireworks, Portrait, Children, Sports, Night, Landscape
Photo effectsVivid,Black&White,Sepia
Self-timer delay2,12 s
Camera playbacksingle image, movie, Slide show
Dioptre correctionYes
Diopter adjustment (D-D)-4 - 2
Languages supportDanish, Finnish, Spanish, Dutch, French, Swedish, Czech, German, Turkish, Greek, Latvian, Lithuanian, Hungarian, Estonian, Ukrainian, Italian, Korean, Thai, Japanese, Romanian, Norwegian, Polish, Traditional Chinese, Slovenian, Russian, Portuguese, Simplified Chinese, English, Slovak
Live viewYes
Direct printingYes
Image editingtrimming, Resizing
GPS (satellite)Yes
Camera file systemDPOF,DCF,PRINT Image Matching III,Exif
Anti-dust functionYes
Eye relief1.92 cm
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery life (CIPA standard)320 shots
Battery typeBLS-50
Fastest camera shutter speed1/4000 s
Slowest camera shutter speed60 s
Product colourSilver

Reviews of Olympus ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 14‑42mm 1:3.5‑5.6

Reviewed on 2016-12-24
The Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II is something very different. With a rapid-fire frame-rate and advanced AF system, it's a mirrorless camera optimized for high-speed photography, a situation that most mirrorless cameras fall flat in. It also has in-body optic...
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Reviewed on 2015-12-29
Like many updated or refreshed models, the Mark II version of Olympus' OM-D E-M10 camera raises the question of whether it's worth the upgrade. There are definitely improvements but is it worth your dollars to go with the newest and latest?From the outsid...
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Reviewed on 2015-11-04
The OM-D name represents Olympus' top Micro Four Thirds interchangeable lens mirrorless camera series.The entry-level model of this series is the OM-D E-M10. And its Mark II version is here.Among the improvements are a built-in five-axis image-stabilisati...
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Reviewed on 2019-05-02
High shooting speed, Best image stabilization for photo and video, Good hybrid auto focus, Good 4K video, Double SD-card slots, Good resistance to wind and weather,
At introduction, the most expensive Micro Four Thirds camera, AF tracking not yet as good as the best DSLRs, With the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark 2, you will get shots you would have thought impossible, The Olympus OM-D E-M1 is a new generation of mirrorless c...
The Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II was without a doubt one of the big stars at the Photokina 2016. It was primarily the remarkable speed of the camera that drew attention. The E-M1 Mark II can photograph at 60 frames per second in full resolution in RAW and jpeg. This astronomical speed is only possible with single auto focus, and the camera only keeps that up for a short time before the buffer fills up. But with continuous auto focus, the OM-D E-M1 mk2 still achieves 18 shots per second. These are speeds that even the most expensive and fastest SLR cameras for professional sports photographers do not achieve. And there is more. Much more.
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Reviewed on 2017-09-13
Like its predecessor, the E-M1 Mk II features the body-integral 5-axis image stabilization but improvements have resulted in a reduction in camera shake of up to 5.5 stops (up to 6.5 stops with certain Olympus optically-stabilized lenses), up from the alr...
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Reviewed on 2017-05-09
All photos ©Josh Miller Photography ( Editor's Note: You can see the full-resolution test images we shot with the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II in Iceland at this URL: ) I recently had the chance to take the new Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II along with my re...
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Reviewed on 2017-05-05
Last updated: May 10, 2017The $500-900 category (based roughly on US MSRP) features quite a few strong offerings, some of which should satisfy first-time camera buyers with easy-to-use interfaces and point-and-shoot style functionality. Others are aimed m...
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Reviewed on 2017-02-02
Incredibly fast continuous shooting, consistent AF during burst shooting, excellent image quality, comfortable ergonomics, WiFi, 4K video recording, incredible stabilization, good battery life for a mirrorless camera
Fairly lowresolution sensor for the price, ISO performance trails competition, lacks log mode for video, cumbersome menu
Olympus had one overriding goal with the development of the E-M1 Mark II: to offer autofocusing and continuous shooting speeds that surpass what flagship DSLRs (think Nikon's D5 or Canon's 1D X Mark II) can deliver. Add in improved image stabilization, 4K...
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Reviewed on 2016-11-23
Marketleading image stabilization for both still and video shooting, Hybrid AF system is quick and generally tracks subjects well, Weathersealed body is sturdy and has wellplaced buttons and dials, Incredibly customizable, New 20MP sensor increases resolu...
Expensive, Noise reduction in JPEGs a little strong, UHD 4K not as detailed as DCI; 1080p video is soft, Subject tracking can be unreliable during burst shooting, Customization options can be overwhelming, Placement of I/O ports can impede LCD rotation, M...
Olympus' OM-D EM-1 has been one of our favorite mirrorless cameras since its introduction in 2013. It impressed us with its build quality, image quality, ridiculous amount of manual control (that's a compliment) and boatload of features. Three years later...
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Reviewed on 2016-11-09
The $500-900 category (based roughly on US MSRP) features quite a few strong offerings, some of which should satisfy first-time camera buyers with easy-to-use interfaces and point-and-shoot style functionality. Others are aimed more at seasoned-enthusiast...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2016-11-08
Good image quality, Lightweight digital shooter, Separate shutterspeed and F-stop dials, Adjustable LCD preview screen, Feature-packed electronic viewfinder (EVF), Interchangeable lenses
Acquired taste EVF, Shorter battery life
If you don't like the look and feel of a traditional DSLR camera, the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II takes equally high-quality photos, but you don't have to lug around all the extra bulk.This camera is a mirrorless shooter that features a 16.1 megapixel sens...
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Reviewed on 2016-05-09
The $500-800 category (based on US MSRP) features quite a few strong offerings, some of which should satisfy first-time camera buyers with easy-to-use interfaces and point-and-shoot style functionality. Others are aimed more at seasoned-enthusiasts, offer...
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Reviewed on 2016-01-27
Extensive/sophisticated feature se, Most buttons are customizabl, Top-notch image qualit, Good performance
Features/dials/buttons can be overwhelmin, Continuous AF/tracking accuracy is errati, No 4K video
Feature-laden but affordable, the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II mirrorless camera offers a lot of bang for the buck. This mirrorless camera ($799 with lens, $649 body only) combines features from the higher-end Olympus E-M5 II , such as 5-axis image stabiliz...
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Reviewed on 2015-11-25
Compact, but comfortable to use, Large, sharp EVF, Tilting touch-screen display, 8,6fps continuous shooting, Built-in flash, 5-axis stabilization system, Wi-Fi
Accurate tracking requires slower burst rate, Wacky power switch, No mic input
Olympus has always impressed with its OM-D line of mirrorless cameras. They feature chic, retro-inspired styling, excellent ergonomics, integrated EVFs, and cutting edge features. The OM-D E-M10 Mark II ($649.99, body only) keeps that tradition alive in t...
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Reviewed on 2015-11-24
The OM-D E-M10 Mark II offers some unique but useful features in a smaller-than-a-dSLR design
The grip could be bigger and its continuous shooting can't keep up with the competition. Plus, you really need to read the manual unless you're running on full auto
The Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II joins the ranks of cameras such as the Panasonic Lumix G7 and Fujifilm X-T10 whose manufacturers hope to lure entry-level dSLR buyers away from bread-and-butter models like the Nikon D5500 and Canon EOS Rebel T5i/700D . And...
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Reviewed on 2015-11-19
This camera is the follow-up to the EM-10 from 2014 and features a similar 16-Mpix Live MOS sensor, but gains a similar (but not identical) 5-axis body stabilization system that helped make the upper-level OM-D models so popular. Read on to find out how w...
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Reviewed on 2015-11-16
Excellent value for the money; Professional-grade ergonomics; Incredibly good image quality for its class; Solid performance specs across the board; Loaded with features,
Kit lens may not be quite as sharp as previous kit lens from this line; Below average battery life; Somewhat confusing menu systems,
In addition to useful features from the predecessor like Live Bulb, Live Time and Live Composite modes, the Olympus E-M10 II is the first in the line to have a 4K video timelapse mode, which allows for up to 999 frames at 5 fps that the camera will combin...
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Reviewed on 2015-10-15
Great ergonomics, Excellent autofocusing abilities, Pretty versatile RAW files, but you'll need to do extra work that you don't need to necessarily do with larger sensor cameras, New settings that make things more simplistic,
I think it's time for a new sensor with more than just phase detection points, The Olympus OMD EM10 Mk II is honestly a really great camera. It will deliver excellent images in the hands of most folks and its simulated OVF mode is also great for many phot...
The Olympus OMD EM10 Mk II is the newest addition to the company's lineup of Micro Four Thirds OMD cameras–and it brings with it a host of changes to the system that have been added into the higher end models via firmware updates. There are also a number...
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Reviewed on 2015-10-13
Editor's Note : Lab Review lab tests and comments are supplied by BetterNet, Shutterbug 's TIPA-affiliated testing lab and edited by George Schaub. Shutterbug is the sole US representative within TIPA, a worldwide association of photo and imaging magazi...
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Reviewed on 2015-10-12
Compact body with decent control system, Very effective built-in stabilisation that works with any lens, Large viewfinder image and tilting touchscreen, Fast AF with great face detection. Works well in low light, Built-in Wifi with decent mobile app, Inno...
Resolution at the lower end of its peer group. But still good, Continuous AF becomes less confident with fast subjects, Timelapse and miniature movies encoded at low frame rate, No input for external microphone, Menu system confusing at times, Continue: I...
Successor to the popular OMD EM10, the Mark II becomes the new entry-level OMD with the EM5 Mark II and EM1 positioned above it. But while the original EM10 felt like a cut-down product in some respects, Olympus has been more generous on the feature-front...
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