Panasonic Lumix DMC-G10
Reliably good image quality up to ISO 800, usable (just) up to ISO 3200, Accurate metering and focus, Good JPEG resolution (though stick to raw for best results), Fast and responsive in use, Good ergonomics all around, excellent build quality, nice handli
Good value, variety of MFT lenses available
Looks and feels like a miniSLR. Lightweight and easy to use with one hand. Comfy tactile finish and good ergonomics. A credible, beginner, interchangeablelens camera. Dedicated iA button for nobrainer shooting.
D-SLR image quality. Camcorder-like 720p30 HD video recording. SDXC card support.
Fastest in its class thus far; well-built; intelligent design for enthusiasts, with lots of direct-access controls.
Price, Good Image Quality, Lightweight.
Poor EVF compared to G1/GH1/G2, No automatic EVF/LCD switch, Fixed LCD screen, Out-of-camera JPEG color not as appealing as best competitors, New kit lens not as good as predecessor, Image quality at ISO 3200 poor, ISO 6400 verging on the unusable, High I
No frills, high ISO image quality
Pointless electronic viewfinder. Decidedly average autofocusing in lowlight conditions.
Poor low-light performance (images are noisy above ISO 800). Microphone picks up lens noise during video capture. Proprietary USB cable.
Mediocre EVF; no dedicated record button; overly noisy JPEG photos.
Poor ISO performance, Slow AF performance in lowlight, Purple fringing in highcontrast scenes.
By Macworld Australia on August 23, 2011
With so much quality competition in the entry-level end of the camera market – and excellent contenders in the high- end point-and-shoots – portability isn’t really enough.Related Tags: camera, guide, images, panasonic, panasonic lumix...50
By T3 Magazine on November 08, 2010
The G10 provides the best choice for those wanting an affordable entry point into the Micro Four Thirds system plus a...80
By Good Gear Guide on September 28, 2010
The Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G10 is an entry-level interchangeable lens camera that has heaps of features, but it could still use a couple more. At $899 with a 14-42mm zoom lens, this Micro Four Thirds camera isn't cheap, but it's small, it has...75
By PC Authority on September 09, 2010
Fantastic video quality and very good stills, but we’ve seen most of it before...83
By Digital Photography Review on August 09, 2010
For this Quick review we ran some basic studio tests to confirm that the G10's still image quality is as good as identical to the G2. To get all the in-depth information that you expect from a dpreview review on the Panasonic Lumix DMC-G10...70
By What Digital Camera on July 23, 2010
Released in tandem with the flagship Lumix G2 model, the Lumix G10 sits at a lower rank in the G-series hierarchy, offering a slightly lower-spec model that boasts the most affordable price point yet. Panasonic Lumix G10 Review - FeaturesAlthough not...86
By PhotoRadar on July 20, 2010
Be in no doubt, the Panasonic G10 offers remarkable value for money – providing a portable system camera, with a good range of creative tools, at a price and size that will attract a lot of people. For this reviewer’s money, the SLR styling,...80
By Macworld UK on July 09, 2010
Despite the double-digit model number, the G10 comes across as a pared-down version of the G2, for those who want an even more affordable, smaller-format Micro Four Thirds camera that still looks and handles like a regular DSLR. Because it is £130...80
By DPexpert on July 08, 2010
The G10 should be high on the list of desirable cameras for anyone looking to upgrade from a compact to a camera which will give much better image quality without increasing the bulk and mass unnecessarily. Panasonic and Olympus reckon that the Micro...-
By Trusted Reviews on June 28, 2010
There's no doubt now that mirrorless system cameras are here to stay, with Samsung, Olympus and Sony all now heading down the trail that Panasonic blazed with its revolutionary G-Micro system, and more sure to follow. The original Lumix G1, the...80