مين اللي قال كدة بس و لله الحمد الكاميرات الاليمبوس ممتازة جداً كمكونات و اداء يفوق بمراحل النايكون و الكانون
المشاركة الأصلية كتبت بواسطة khookhaa
جودة الصورة مزهلة بفضل الله
و يوجد علي النت أمثلة للصور و جودة ونقاء الألوان
و دة مجرد كلام بسيط عنها من موقع Dpreview ممكن حضرتك تراجعة جيداً و تشوف رأي الموقع في الكاميرا و تحدد بنفسك
When the E-500 was announced in September this year the reception was noticeably more positive than for the E-300. The E-300's primary problems were its unusual design/layout and (as soon as reviews arrived) pretty average high ISO performance. It had five months as the highest pixel count 'affordable' digital SLR, until Canon announced the EOS 350D (Digital Rebel XT). So here we are about eight months later with the camera we'd always wanted Olympus to produce, a quality compact affordable digital SLR with an Four Thirds system lens mount. I'll re-iterate the point from my E-300 review, this is the kind of camera Olympus should have used to launch the Four Thirds system
Pick up the E-500 and it feels immediately familiar, good ergonomics, a comfortable hand grip and a 'normal' pentaprism viewfinder mean that although its a whole new mount/sensor system it feels like a traditional SLR (and that's really important). The more traditional body feels stiffer and better put together than that of the E-300. The E-500 is the lightest (body only) digital SLR available at the moment, but not the smallest, and honestly that's not a bad thing. The EOS 350D (Digital Rebel XT) is just a little too small, mostly lost to the hand grip which can feel thin and cramped. The E-500 has clearly been designed by people who really go out and use the cameras.
Image quality is on the whole very good, resolution essentially as good as the EOS 350D (Digital Rebel XT), although perhaps not as per-pixel crisp, and an Olympus-like contrasty tone / vivid color look to images. My only disappointments are with the way the cameras image pipeline deals with highlights which can look 'hard clipped', the over-processed looking sharpening and noise at ISO 1600. The E-500 still has (essentially) the same sensor as the E-300 and despite improved noise reduction it's still no match for Canon's excellent CMOS sensor at higher sensitivities (above ISO 400). Hence if you find yourself shooting a lot of ISO 800 and 1600 images you may wish to think harder about the Canon offerings. Other negatives include the small viewfinder which can make it difficult to visualize focus distance, and the not-so-instant-startup (1.7 sec power on).
Dive into the E-500s menus and you soon realize this camera offers far more from a features point of view than the competition, you just don't find features like this on a $699 camera; manual flash power, flash bracketing, manual focus bracketing, test picture, customizable buttons and dial, custom mirror-lockup, in-camera RAW development, lens shading correction. So despite some shortcomings, and assuming you can forgive the small viewfinder view you'll be hard pushed to argue with the 'value proposition' the E-500 represents. As a bonus you can always put some of the savings towards one of the excellent Olympus E system lenses (of which there are now considerably more to choose from).