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Panasonic LUMIX LX10 4K Digital Camera, 20.1 Megapixel 1-Inch Sensor, 3X LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX Lens, F1.4-2.8 Aperture, POWER O.I.S. Stabilization, 3-Inch LCD, DMC-LX10K (Black)

$497.99

SKU: B01LZHIX13

$497.99

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Panasonic LUMIX LX10 4K Digital Camera, 20.1 Megapixel 1-Inch Sensor, 3X LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX Lens, F1.4-2.8 Aperture, POWER O.I.S. Stabilization, 3-Inch LCD, DMC-LX10K (Black)

From the manufacturer

Panasonic LUMIX 4K Digital Camera DMC-LX10K Panasonic LUMIX 4K Digital Camera DMC-LX10K

The Heart of 4K

Inside the Panasonic LUMIX 4K Digital Camera DMC-LX10K beats the heart of a photographic enthusiast. And with a 1-inch, 20.1-megapixel 4K sensor, LEICA lens and more, you’ll feel it in every image.

Features & Benefits

Large 1-Inch 20.1 Megapixel Sensor Captures 4K Picture QualityLarge 1-Inch 20.1 Megapixel Sensor Captures 4K Picture Quality

F1.4-2.8 LEICA DC Lens Provides Beautiful EffectsF1.4-2.8 LEICA DC Lens Provides Beautiful Effects

Macro Photography Captures Spectacular Close UpsMacro Photography Captures Spectacular Close Ups

Large 1-Inch 20.1 Megapixel Sensor Captures 4K Picture Quality

The 1-inch 20.1 megapixel high-sensitivity MOS sensor records 4K and high-quality photos in super-sharp detail. Combined with the Venus Engine, ISO12800/Extended ISO25600 recording with stunning picture quality is possible.

F1.4-2.8 LEICA DC Lens Provides Beautiful Effects

Photo creativity is based on light, and it all begins with the lens. With the LUMIX DMC-LX10K, a crystal-clear F1.4-2.8 24-72mm LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX lens provides a decisive edge even in low light and adds a beautiful bokeh effect.

Macro Photography Captures Spectacular Close Ups

With a minimum focusing distance of 3cm (wide) and 30cm (tele), capturing spectacular close-up details, even handheld, is possible thanks to a proven POWER O.I.S. (Optical Image Stabilizer).

Features & Benefits

Ultra High-Speed Focusing for Increased Image StabilityUltra High-Speed Focusing for Increased Image Stability

4K Video Captures 4X the Resolution of Standard Full HD4K Video Captures 4X the Resolution of Standard Full HD

4K PHOTO Action Records and Saves High-Quality Images4K PHOTO Action Records and Saves High-Quality Images

Ultra-High-Speed Focusing for Increased Image Stability

Fast-action focusing is never a problem thanks to the DFD (Depth From Defocus) that instantly calculates the distance to the subject and quickly establishes a focus lock for 6 fps burst AFC or 10 fps burst AFS.

4K Video Captures 4X the Resolution of Standard Full HD

The Panasonic LUMIX DMC-LX10K unleashes 4K technology with 4K video capture mode that captures up to 4X the resolution (3840 x 2160) of standard Full HD. It makes for amazing quality for your fast-paced action and exciting scenes.

4K PHOTO Action Records and Saves High-Quality Images

4K video technology enables Ultra HD photography with the innovative 4K PHOTO feature. Simply capture ultra high-resolution 4K video at super-fast 30 frames per second, then press Play, Pause and Save to extract the exact instant you want from individual 4K video frames to create a 4K still image.

Features & Benefits

Shoot Now, 'Post Focus' Later for Creative FreedomShoot Now, 'Post Focus' Later for Creative Freedom

Lens-Mounted Control Ring Adds the Control You WantLens-Mounted Control Ring Adds the Control You Want

Built-In Focus Stacking to Control Depth of FieldBuilt-In Focus Stacking to Control Depth of Field

Tilting Selfie Display for Easy Self-PhotographyTilting Selfie Display for Easy Self-Photography

Shoot Now, ‘Post Focus’ Later for Creative Freedom

Panasonic’s 4K technology ‘Post Focus’ feature allows you to set your desired focus points after the photo has been taken. Plus, selecting several focus points via the Focus Stacking feature provides greater depth of focus creative freedom.

Lens-Mounted Control Ring Adds the Control You Want

A lens-mounted aperture ring adds precise control of the bright LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX lens (F/1.4-2.8). Plus, dual control of the lens ring and rear dial adds manual control of shutter, zoom and focus.

Built-In Focus Stacking to Control Depth of Field

Focus Stacking mode enables you to adjust in-focus areas after shooting by easily combining multiple images in the LUMIX DMC-LX10K. A great benefit when shooting macro images.

Tilting Selfie Display for Easy Self-Photography

The large 3-inch (approx. 1040K-dot) touch-screen monitor tilts upward to capture selfies and make ground level photography easy. When flipped up 180 degrees, selfie settings are automatically set.

Features & Benefits

Bracketing Focus and Aperture for Added Creativity Bracketing Focus and Aperture for Added Creativity

Light Composition Produces Luxurious Nighttime ImagesLight Composition Produces Luxurious Nighttime Images

Full HD High Speed Video for Dramatic Slow-Mo PlaybackFull HD High Speed Video for Dramatic Slow-Mo Playback

4K Live Cropping Allows Stable Panning4K Live Cropping Allows Stable Panning

Bracketing Focus and Aperture for Added Creativity

Focus Bracket and Aperture Bracketing provide additional creative options. Select the mode that matches the situation or conditions, then choose the best photo after shooting.

Light Composition Produces Luxurious Nighttime Images

The Light Composition function builds an image from video by choosing and saving bright pixels to produce a dramatic image of situations like fireworks or nighttime scenery.

Full HD High Speed Video for Dramatic Slow-Mo Playback

Record high-speed videos at 120 fps in FHD quality for scenes that can’t be seen with the naked eye and play them back in dramatic slow motion.

4K Live Cropping Allows Stable Panning

With 4K Live Cropping, only the recording frame moves while the camera maintains a fixed position, allowing for stable panning.

Specification: Panasonic LUMIX LX10 4K Digital Camera, 20.1 Megapixel 1-Inch Sensor, 3X LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX Lens, F1.4-2.8 Aperture, POWER O.I.S. Stabilization, 3-Inch LCD, DMC-LX10K (Black)

Product Dimensions

1.65 x 4.15 x 2.36 inches

Item Weight

10.9 ounces

ASIN

B01LZHIX13

Item model number

DMC-LX10K

Batteries

1 Lithium ion batteries required. (included)

Customer Reviews

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Best Sellers Rank

#6,515 in Electronics (See Top 100 in Electronics)#37 in Digital Point & Shoot Cameras

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer

No

Date First Available

September 19, 2016

Manufacturer

Panasonic

Country of Origin

China

10 reviews for Panasonic LUMIX LX10 4K Digital Camera, 20.1 Megapixel 1-Inch Sensor, 3X LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX Lens, F1.4-2.8 Aperture, POWER O.I.S. Stabilization, 3-Inch LCD, DMC-LX10K (Black)

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  1. Tom S

    This review probably comes far too late to help folks, but I suppose it’s better late than never. I didn’t give the camera 5 stars on any of the features, but still gave the camera 5 overall. This is because of its overall ability to give good shots in extreme conditions and because it has withstood very heave abuse.I purchased my LX-7 over seven years ago. I only lightly used it for the first five years with perhaps 1,000 photos taken, but it first saw extreme abuse after the first year of owner ship. I don’t know how it happened, but the camera fell into an ice chest and soaked in ice water for at least an hour before being found. I figured it was ruined, but tried to fix it anyway. I pulled the battery, removed the lens cap and shook water out of it. I then used compressed air and blew it, then packed it in a baggy with an industrial desiccant pack for 2 weeks. It fired up, working perfectly, and it still does!Starting in the summer of 2019, I began a photo project on a museum battleship that involved videoing and photoing all accessible compartments, voids and tanks. This was in an extremely dirty, rusty, hot environment. I knew before I started that the camera probably wouldn’t survive, but decided that I needed its compact size and capabilities badly enough to use it anyway. The camera has dropped onto a steel deck more than once, and knocked into steel bulkheads and against edges of deck openings while climbing ladders and crawling into tight spaces. Over the next 1-1/2 years, I took more than 15,000 photos under extremely difficult conditions and it still works flawlessly. The only issue I had was that the lens didn’t retract when the camera was turned off on 4 or 5 different occasions. I gently tapped the camera body on a hard surface and pushed on the lens when I turned it on and back off. That seems to have fixed it.Because of the large number of photos, I didn’t want to do anymore editing than necessary. So, I bracketed exposures +/- one stop. My use of led floods mixing with incandescent ship’s lighting meant that color shifts were common, so I regularly reset color temperature. This proved extremely easy and quick to do. Knowing the color of the incandescent and led flood allowed me to ballpark it, then eyeball the display to get it closer. I am really pleased with how close I could get corrections.Many shots were in extremely dim conditions and the floods couldn’t adequately reach in some areas. I found that shooting up to 800asa still gave acceptable results, but focusing and shake could be issues. While I would like to see better performance there, I don’t think it is a camera deficiency since I likely exceeded the ability of most cameras.

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  2. Frank N. Hawkins

    I give it five stars with the understanding that no camera is perfect. But it deserves five stars because it performs well within or better than expected. With the F1.4 Leica lens, it works great indoors without a flash and performs extremely well outdoors for landscape shots. It has a lot of features packed into it including 4k video, which I have no interest in. But it does shoot bursts in a way that enables the capture of sharp photos in a fast moving situation. The camera is small enough to fit in my back pocket. I use it as a back up to my Lumix FZ1000, which has the great telephoto lens.

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  3. Ragnarock

    It took me about three months to choose between this camera, RX100 V, and the G7X Mark 2. I watched a bunch of video reviews and read a bunch of phototography/videography reviews. This is the best point and shoot camera on the market for several reasons, especially if you plan on vlogging with it. The reality is that most videos you watch on the LX10 has someone shooting it straight out the box that doesn’t know how to use it. The autofocus is not as good as the RX100V, but it is not lacking as much as people would make it seem. I would say the majority of people who complain about the autofocus don’t know how to use the camera.One of the biggest issues with the RX100 V that no one mentions is that it overheats when you try to shoot 4k and it also overheats when shooting at 1080 when you go 60FPS or higher. The LX10 can shoot up to 15 minute increments of 4k footage without overheating and you can continually shoot the footage back to back for as long as you like. The LX10 also has a touchscreen that RX100 V doesn’t possess. The G7X can only shoot in 1080. By buying the LX10 you are basically future-proofing your ability to shoot in 4k/1080 for the next few years.The LX10 is half the price of its competitors and the only thing it is missing is super slow motion. You can still shoot slow motion videos (120 fps) with it and a host of other videos like stop motion. I have vlogged with it for the past few months and it is great.The best review of this camera can be found on YouTube by Maarten Heilbron.Watch this review of the camera and you will see why this is the best point and shoot camera currently on the market.The only things you need to add are a windscreen if you are shooting outdoors to ensure top notch audio and a ND filter which you can buy cheap.You can find both by watching a quick video on YouTube by Reha Alev.I bought this camera, the Lumix G7, and Olympus TG-870 for different reasons, but all for vlogging. I use and prefer the LX10 more than any other. I also bought a black silicone case for it off Amazon and cut a bit of the silicone off to fit the windscreen on top.

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  4. Music Lover 80

    I wanted a camera primarily to take photos (so vloggers, this review may not help you). I just purchased this camera after returning a Canon G7x Mark II that I hated–focus issues mainly, but also, macro/close up photography is important to me, and the Canon was horrible. The LX10 on the other hand is a macro/close-up machine, so if that’s important to you, this camera has it all over the Canon. Additionally, the autofocus on the Canon was spotty–couldn’t seem to make up its mind and was slow finding focus–the LX10 is sharp and quick. I’ve been playing with this thing for a few days now and I LOVE it. The menus/buttons are intuitive, the touch screen is really good, it takes great photos, and I’ve barely scratched the surface for what this can do. Highly recommend this camera.

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  5. Traveler

    I purchased and directly compared the LX10 to the Sony RX100 III ($200 more) and the Sony a6000 (similar price with stock zoom lens), shooting the same scenes minutes apart, using ~out of the box JPEG because when I take 1500 photos on vacation, I am not going to spend the time to process Raw images. I did read the manuals and made minor adjustments to the factory presets to maximize image quality. I examined all photos at 100% crop. All three cameras produced great photos. However I kept the LX10 because it was as sharp or sharper in general to both Sonys under standard daylight conditions (cloud and sun) and in low light (dawn, dusk) it was definitely sharper than either Sony, primarily because the faster lens allowed lower ISO and smaller aperture, and the image stabilization is superb and allows sharp photos even at shutter speeds well under 1/60 sec. The a6000 would probably deliver better image quality/detail under low light conditions if I was willing to spend many thousands of dollars on comparable fast zoom lenses and carry them around, but I am not. Since taking the LX10 on vacation, I have come to appreciate that some features of the LX10 that are not available on the two Sonys are truly helpful, i.e. touch screen to focus, and 4K video. I also felt the colors were truer on the LX10 though that is modifiable in-camera for all of them.Cons of LX10: the Lumix Leica lens was not quite as consistent as the Sony Zeiss lens across the frame with some aberration noted at frame edges with the lens wide open; however stopping down the lens essentially eliminated that problem, and again the image stabilization makes that possible. I purchased 3 different LX10 cameras to see if manufacturing tolerances were to blame and found all to be similar in that regard though not identical. Difficult to add hood and filters. Purple streaking: I did see this on a few pictures out of ~1500, bright overcast skies.I bought a screen protector and case and both work well. The case adds more grip also.Update 2 years later: still think this is a great camera.In the photo set, LX10 vs a6000 are photos 1-4; LX10 vs RX100 III are photos 5-8.Photo 1: LX10, ISO 80, f4.5, 1/20. 2: a6000, ISO 320, f5.6, 1/80. 3: LX10, ISO 80, f4.5, 1/15. 4: a6000, ISO 400, f5.6, 1/80.Photo 5: LX10, ISO 80, f4.0, 1/13. 6: RX100 III, ISO 80, f2.8, 1/15. 7: LX10, ISO 80, f2.8,1/50. 8: RX100 III, ISO 80, f2.8, 1/25.

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  6. Dutch

    Menus are quite complicated. The camera is very capable. 4k (UHD) video is beautiful. The ability to manual focus is great, very fast lens, amazing ability to control the shot. Though complicated menus take a long time to master. The weak link is that the video lens range equates to something like 35mm-85mm. Good, not great flexibility. The compact size is disarming to subjects. I reeally wish this camera had an audio-in jack.

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  7. Neal Alfano

    The best point and shoot camera I’ve ever owned. I’m a big Nikon guy but feel they are lacking in options with this range of camera. It was a toss up between this and the Sony RX100v, but I went this direction due to the articulating screen and a few other minor things. Both cameras are great, but for my use I went with the Lumix LX 10.

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  8. Robbster

    Initial impression is excellent. My context is that this is the first camera I’ve purchased for personal use since the Panasonic GM1, which is a m4/3 interchangeable lens camera with a very compact body, so that is my main point of comparison. I also had a original Sony RX100, but it was lost at a conference, so needed a small every day carry camera. I do more indoor natural light shots than out, and pretty much never use a flash, so that frames my needs a bit. Based on early results, the LX10 is a great replacement for the RX100 and beats the GM1 as a travel/EDC camera. Key findings so far:*The lens on the LX10 beats the larger m4/3 sensor + stock lens on the GM1 for everyday indoor photography. To compare, I did a quick set of shots on P(rogram) setting on both cameras in a unevenly lit room at night, just to see what the P algorithms produced when left to their own devices. The GM1 was equipped with the very nice compact zoom kit lens, 12-32mm f3.5-5.6 max aperture. P sets shutter speed, aperture, and ISO automatically. Both cameras took the shot at 1/60th s with their lenses wide open, but the ISO on the LX10 was 640 while the ISO on the GM1 was 3200. Totally to be expected given the much slower f3.5 vs. f1.4, but cameras are systems, not individual components, and the 3200 ISO on the GM1 really increased the noise, lowered the detail and hurt the color fidelity much more than in the shot from the LX10. Now, of course, I could have put a fast lens on the GM1, I certainly own plenty of m4/3 lenses including fast primes, BUT, that’s the point, really, that the very fast lens on the LX10 opens up a much wider operating window compared to the kit GM1, and to match it, I’d have to give up the zoom and use a fast prime, again lowering the versatility and speed of operation for my kind of indoor/low light shooting, so that is worth something to me.Other quick points:Size – the retractable lens on the LX10 makes it much easier to pocket and carry the LX10 vs. the GM1, even though the body of the GM1 is a bit smaller, due to the added depth from the 12-32mm lens.Speed of operation – the 12-32mm lens on the GM1 must be manually extended before taking the first shot, making it much tougher to capture fleeting scenes.4K video – Not an option on the GM1. Not that I need it much just yet, but looking forward to that move in the not too distant future. I did test the 4K video on the highest data rate setting, and was able to capture and playback just fine from my very recent PNY UHS1/U3 card  PNY Elite Performance 128 GB High Speed SDXC Class 10 UHS-I, U3 up to 95 MB/Sec Flash Card (P-SDX128U395-GE) . I panned an indoor scene and watched the focus adjust, and, after one big focus hunt right at the beginning, the LX10 did a very nice job, pulling from 10ft focus to less than a foot at the end of the pan, and stopping right on focus of the close object without hunting. Pretty impressive.Other points of comparison:*LX100. I briefly owned and returned the LX100 before buying the LX10 as it was just too big for the every day carry role. Further, the effective resolution due to sensor crop on the LX100 was a disappointment in the few test images I took, and the default JPEG settings left me flat, which surprised me given my preference for Pany standard JPEGs.*LS100. Own this camera for work, and the 10x zoom is really handy, but the slower lens shows indoors, even wide open.There are many more features to test and that will be fun, but, net, for me, the LX10 is the better choice, given priority for indoor or low light outdoor shots. I’ll continue to use my GM1 and Olympus EM5 m4/3 cameras with appropriate lenses for the more challenging shots (e.g., the 2015 All Star Game, where 300mm zoom was essential paired with the EM5), or the LS100 where I need quick access to more zoom range outdoors, but the LX10 is now my EDC camera, especially when I know I’ll want a mix of indoor + outdoor, or just indoor. Highly recommended if your priorities are similar.

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  9. RJ

    (Update) Came back from Alaska after using this camera. For context I’m a professional Photographer/Filmmaker but I don’t want to lug my DSLR or even Mirroless bodies on trips, I want something small, quick and full of features. The LX10 did not disappoint. Even in 2019 this camera is a beast. The bokeh is gorgeous, extremely sharp lens, handles noise at high ISO very well not until you get around 3,000ISO where you notice anything. If you’re looking for an affordable advanced point and shoot with a flip screen in 2019 I just don’t see how you beat the LX10 especially at this price point. Only thing that sucks is the handheld video. Tripod it’s great but handheld is shaky. The actual 4K quality is phenomenal, but if you’re walking or on a boat your iPhone is gonna have better stabilization. Photo’s though, will blow you away.For the money you can’t beat the LX10. The image quality is absolutely phenomenal on par or possibly better than the RX100. The touch screen/menu is definitely far superior and easy to use. You can customize a ton of buttons and touch screen menus to get it setup just how you like. Touch to Focus/Shoot is fantastic and works just like my Nikon D500. It’s not as slippery to me as others have mentioned but do be careful. The selfie mode with the flip screen is great, I was worried about the focal length as some YouTubers mentioned it’s pretty zoomed in but if you hold your hand out straight you will everything from the chest up, it’s about the same as my iPhone XS Max when using the front facing camera. Also you can touch the screen in selfie mode to take a photo which is nice. 4K video is great as mentioned. I got this for $497 on Amazon and Panasonic included 3 year warranty if I ordered before 3/31/2019 which was awesome. This camera fits perfectly between my iPhone and my D750 and for traveling this is going to a great companion!

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  10. JKB0076

    How do you know a camera is great? Not only does it hold it’s value well over a year later, it’s actually gone up in value. Not only that but it’s still being talked about and still runs with the current cream of the crop.I shoot FF(recently switched from Nikon d600 to Canon 6D) as a hobbyist. I picked up this P&S just over a year ago to fill a couple of gaps. First being we needed a P&S for my wife that worked well on auto. Second we needed a decent quick and go video recorded. Both gaps were filled brilliantly. More so with the video. This camera takes exceptional pictures but what it even does better is takes HD video. It’s just gorgeous to watch. Also the iAuto works wonders. The jpegs are super which is nice because this is how my wife is going to shoot.The other pluses of the P&S is the manual abilities. It’s nice for myself because when I don’t want to be loaded down with the heft of a DSLR I have an alternative that is going to give me options. The raws are nothing short of fantastic. Lots to work with being sharp, contrasty, and nice saturation.I can certainly recommend this camera even at it’s current(higher 🙂 ) price!I uploaded a couple of samples to view.

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    Panasonic LUMIX LX10 4K Digital Camera, 20.1 Megapixel 1-Inch Sensor, 3X LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX Lens, F1.4-2.8 Aperture, POWER O.I.S. Stabilization, 3-Inch LCD, DMC-LX10K (Black)
    Panasonic LUMIX LX10 4K Digital Camera, 20.1 Megapixel 1-Inch Sensor, 3X LEICA DC VARIO-SUMMILUX Lens, F1.4-2.8 Aperture, POWER O.I.S. Stabilization, 3-Inch LCD, DMC-LX10K (Black)

    $497.99

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