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Sony NEX-6L/B 16.1 MP Compact Interchangeable Lens Digital Camera with 16-50mm Power Zoom Lens and 3-Inch LED (Black)
 


Sony NEX-6L/B 16.1 MP Compact Interchangeable Lens Digital Camera with 16-50mm Power Zoom Lens and 3-Inch LED (Black)

Who says you can’t have it all? The NEX-6 features a wish list of features and still fits in your pocket. And it’s fast, too. Make quick changes with a handy DSLR-like dial. Focus and track fast-moving subjects with the speed and accuracy of phase and contrast detection. It even shoots 16.1MP photos at a blistering up to 10fps. It’s the end of compromise as we know it.

  • Pocket camera with professional-grade performance
  • 16 MP APS-C sensor with up to 10 fps shooting and Full HD video
  • Fast Hybrid AF includes phase-detection for DSLR-like focus
  •  Bright XGA OLED viewfinder for 100% coverage
  • Wi-Fi® sharing and downloadable camera apps

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What customers say about Sony NEX-6L/B 16.1 MP Compact Interchangeable Lens Digital Camera with 16-50mm Power Zoom Lens and 3-Inch LED (Black)?

  1. 51 of 53 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Yes! Yes! Yes! Yes! Yes! Meh… Huh?, November 6, 2012
    By 
    Michael McKee “mystic cowboy” (Port Townsend, WA United States) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)
      
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Bottom line, the NEX 6 is a well designed camera that’s easy to use and takes good quality photos. The finish and balance of the camera are excellent and – for the most part – it’s a joy to use.

    This is Sony’s 8th NEX camera in just over two years. You can’t say that they aren’t serious about the camera line. The NEX 6 is an enthusiast’s camera. It’s for photographers who are looking for more manual controls than are available in the NEX 3 or 5 models. It has a similar 16 MP sensor to the others and the same very good image quality. You aren’t gaining better picture quality in getting the 6 vs one of the NEX 3 or 5 models. So if you are moving up from a phone camera or a point and shoot, you might find one of the other models closer to what you are used to than the NEX 6.

    On the other hand, if you are looking at the NEX 6 as second camera, or even as a replacement for a bigger one, the 6 is much more portable than a DSLR the extra dials and buttons on the NEX 6 will speed up camera mode and exposure changes. So, on to the specifics

    The first yes is the inclusion of an electronic viewfinder (EVF), similar to the one in the NEX 7. That’s a great inclusion and makes the 6 more versatile. It’s seems similar to the NEX 7 EVF and the same pixel dimension. The EVF is sharp and clear. It works well on this size camera.

    The second yes is the addition of a flash shoe, a real one that accepts all sorts of manual flashes. It’s a change from the old reversed Minolta/Sony flash shoe, so if you have old Sony flashes you will need an adaptor. The newest Sony flashes are built the new flash shoe. The camera also has a built in flash, instead of the screw on model on my old NEX 5n. Flash sync is a slow 1/160, which a bit disappointing but at least the camera will now support more flashes and off camera flash.

    The third and fourth yeses encompass the inclusion of a mode dial and a camera top control dial. These aren’t the same as the NEX 7 dials but will be immediately familiar to experienced camera users. The control dial and the mode dial are stacked on the same spindle. I wasn’t sure how that would work, but in practice, just fine. The only thing I would have like to have added is the ability to use the back panel control dial for more functions, like exposure compensation in A or S modes. That’s not currently possible and can’t be customized. This may change with a firmware update. My fingers are crossed. Sony still includes the some very helpful camera modes like sweep panorama and hand held twilight, along with a bunch of others. The inclusion of a mode dial makes accessing these faster and easiser.

    The fifth yes is the new position for the movie button. The button on my NEX 5n is where I often push it accidentally. In fact, I seldom spent more than a half hour shooting without accidentally starting a movie. The button on the NEX 7 is even easier to mistakenly activate. The problem on the 7 is so bad that Sony made a software update to deactivate the movie button entirely. On the 6, Sony has simply moved the button to a location where your right thumb won’t rest naturally on it. The movie button is a little awkward to use now, but not too much so.

    The meh, is the new lens. Oh, it’s an improvement over the old kit lens, mostly. The size is perfect for a NEX camera. The lens looks great and when it’s closed nobody will remark that you look like you have a lens with a little bit of camera behind it. Build quality is good. Finish is good, However, this is not the high optical quality kit lens for the NEX 7 that many of us have wanted. It’s decently sharp for a kit lens, but it’s still a kit lens and it has a kit lens’ slow aperture.

    Sony still includes the some very helpful modes like sweep panorama and hand held twilight, along with a bunch of others. The inclusion of a mode dial makes accessing these faster and easiser.

    On the down side focus is a bit slower than with the old kit lens. Sony has done some sort of magic with the NEX 6 sensor that’s supposed to make it focus more quickly. That may be so, but it’s not my experience. When I place the NEX 6 and the NEX 5n side by side in tripods and activated the shutter button, the camera with the old kit lens generally reached focus more quickly than the one with the new lens. This isn’t a scientific test with instruments, but the new lens didn’t wow me with it’s focus speed. My other problem with the new lens is that it has a zoom motor instead of direct gearing for zoom. I guess that this is a requirement of the collapsing lens and it’s compactness. The lens doesn’t have the tactile feedback of a non-motorized lens. It’s also a bit slower to zoom. On the plus side, zooming is smoother during movie shooting. Also the new lens seems to provide a bit more shake control than the old kit lens while shooting movies. For stills, they are both good.

    The huh is for Sony…

    Read more

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  2. 20 of 21 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Nearly perfect – a pocketable camera for high image quality, November 10, 2012
    By 
    Michael Sandman (Brookline, MA United States) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Sony NEX-6L/B 16.1 MP Compact Interchangeable Lens Digital Camera with 16-50mm Power Zoom Lens and 3-Inch LED (Black) (Electronics)

    In 1973 I bought a Rollei 35 – a 35mm camera with a collapsible 40 mm f/3.5 lens. It cost $200, equal to about $1,000 today. It was fully manual – no auto- anything. There was an optical viewfinder but no rangefinder. It took great pictures and fit in a coat pocket. Now we have the Sony NEX-6, only marginally larger than the Rollei, effectively for the same price when you adjust for inflation.

    Even though I have a Canon 5D Mark II, a wonderful DSLR, the size and weight are a big deterrent to taking it with me routinely. So I wanted a camera designed in the spirit of the Rollei 35 – to fit in a coat pocket, have a sensor big enough to make 11 x 14 enlargements, have a zoom lens with a 24mm field of view, and a have a built-in viewfinder, not an add-on, and not just an LCD. Until now (11/2012) the options were the Sony NEX-7, upcoming Fuji X-E1 and the larger Olympus OM-D, all at $1300 or more.

    Based on using one for a few days, the NEX-6 is close to perfect for my purposes – a digital reincarnation of the Rollei 35. But it won’t be right for everyone.

    The heart of the NEX-6 is an APS-C size sensor, the size in the vast majority of DSLRs. It’s 1.5 times the size of a the “4/3rds” sensor found in similar Olympus and Panasonic cameras and 3 times the size of the sensor in Nikon 1 cameras. As a result, the image quality is excellent up to ISO 1600 and not bad up to ISO 6400. A new Sony kit lens gives a field of view equal to 24-75mm on a 35mm camera. The lens focuses quickly and collapses to a small size, so the camera fits in a coat pocket or the corner of a backpack. There are some complaints on Internet forums about the lens vignetting and about distortion at the wide end. The camera corrects distortion in JPEGs by itself. Although the raw images are not corrected, they’re easily correctable in Photoshop etc. and there’s a far less distortion than the complaints led me to expect. (Until Adobe and Apple provide the usual updates to their file processing software, you have to open raw files in Sony’s included Image Data Converter and save them as TIFFs if you want to do heavy duty editing.)

    All shooting parameters are readily adjustable. There’s a standard “PASM” dial for selecting the shooting mode. The initial setup menu is complicated and not entirely logical but you can configure the controls very flexibly. Most notably, you can program the Fn button to call up the six parameters you change most frequently – ISO, drive mode, metering mode… There are 16 parameters to choose from. The LCD can display a full set of shooting parameters and you can adjust each one with the control dial on the back, so you after initial setup don’t have to go into the menu to change settings.

    The viewfinder is electronic, not optical as with a DSLR. It’s like a little LCD with 2.1 million dots. It’s sharp and very responsive, but not as good as an optical viewfinder in low light. (To get the full value of the viewfinder, be sure to adjust the diopter wheel to suit your eye.)

    You charge the battery via a USB cable, not a charger that plugs into the wall, so it’s inconvenient to charge a spare battery. (There are inexpensive aftermarket charges on Amazon & elsewhere; it’s probably best to buy a “genuine” Sony if you want a spare battery.) Battery life is not great. The camera tries to autofocus continuously, which eats battery life. Supposedly Sony is going to fix that with a firmware update. The camera also has WiFi, which reduces battery life. WiFi lets you control the camera remotely with a smart phone and upload photos. Setting it up is non-intuitive and badly integrated with the rest of the menu system. Sony’s instructions for WiFi setup are useless. Error messages appear to be literal translations from Japanese, so it’s like going back to reading something from a 1960 made-in-Japan radio. The LCD does not have a touch screen, so entering WiFi SSIDs and passwords is done using a clumsy method similar to an old touch-tone keypad, even though there’s a QWERTY soft keyboard available for entering data elsewhere in the menu system. Overall, WiFi setup is very clumsy. Once it’s done it does open up some interesting options. Example: with the remote control app you can see the image from the camera on you phone or tablet and use it for precise focusing, and trip the shutter, of course.

    The positives – especially the excellent image quality and the ease of setting a wide range of shooting parameters — greatly outweigh the few negatives. If you already have a small DSLR like a Canon Rebel or Nikon 3200 or similar, the size advantage from an NEX-6 is marginal. But if you have a “pro-sumer” or full-frame DSLR and you want a highly capable camera you can easily take almost everywhere, the NEX-6 is a worthwhile choice.

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