“Responding to a problem that possibly doesn’t exist. The QX1 permits you to practice your phone with exchangeable lenses and a DSLR sized sensor.”
Sony’s QX100 and QX10 digital cameras announced a fresh and sensibly rare idea into the market. They look similar to lenses that you would fit onto a camera body, but they essentially have a sensor constructed in. They’re intended to fasten to your smartphone and communicate with it wirelessly, implicating that the phone performs as the camera’s screen to combine your image.
It seems like a bizarre idea, but deceptively they demonstrated prevalent enough for Sony to take it one-step more and create the QX1. Here we have an APS-C sized sensor and an E-mount so that you can adjust the lenses on the unit.
That sensor is a 20.1 million pixel back-illuminated CMOS device, the similar kind as found in Sony’s variety of solid classification cameras. There’s also a Bionz X processor – the company’s utmost cutting-edge and also found in top-of-the-line cameras such as the A7R.
To communicate with your phone there’s in-built Wi-Fi and an NFC chip. Images may be transported to the phone or stored on a Micro SD card installed in the QX1. Like preceding cameras in the QX series, the camera can at present shoot in raw format. This means that photographers retain greater control over images in post-production than before.
Using a battery from the E-mount system, Sony claims that the QX1 is capable of shooting around 440 shots from a single charge. As you’re relying on your phone to control the camera, it’s worth noting that your phone’s battery life is also something to take into consideration. You can focus and shoot with the QX1 independently of a phone, but you won’t be able to see what you’re photographing.