Sony offers their own flashes, electronic viewfinder and microphone that fit the hot shoe. This is from the JPG straight from the RX100 Mk IV. Fill-flash, colors and exposure are awesome right out of the camera! Credit: Sean Captain/Tom’s GuideISO 2000, f/3.2, 1/80 sec., 70mm Sony attributes this high performance to what it calls an Exmor R CMOS sensor, a term you will see all over the camera’s marketing. The camera shoots up to 1080p at 24/25, 25/50 or 30/60 fps, depending on your local standard. Autofocus The autofocus on the RX100 II seems quite good for a camera in this class.
Menu 2 Record Setting: 60p 28M(PS)This is for video only. Precision made simpleSimply rotate the control ring around the lens to adjust settings with ease. It turns smoothly with clear feedback on the LCD for precise adjustment, just like an SLR camera. Flash Mode: Fill-flashThis fires the flash at a low power level, allowing it to recycle faster for the next shot and also save camera battery. Versus the Sony RX100 Mark III The only real difference between the Mark IV and Mark III is $200. This Mark IV adds only minor tweaks to the perfectly good RX100 Mk III. Some of the tweaks are: 4k video added. 16 FPS, up from 10 FPS, in still shooting. The camera’s HDR mode brings out more detail in light areas, but since HDR takes and combines several images, it can cause some blurring if you or your subjects move. So keep that in mind when choosing whether to use it.
Photo: Shingo Ishida Sony RX100 II, F3.2, 1/160. Shot using UWL-04 Fisheye Lens. Better, the sensor and electronics do a better-than-average job of sharpening the JPG images as-shot. It’s certainly sharper than most of Sony’s DSLR lenses, which are pretty bad! Auto White Balance also works great in every condition I tried it.