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Olympus Evolt Wahiawa HI

When you look through the Olympus E-330's optical viewfinder, you see a dim view of reality, but you see it at the speed of light. If you open your left eye while looking through the viewfinder with your right, you'll see everything in real time. 186,000 miles per second doesn't slow down when refracted, so you see exactly what's happening before you capture. You won't get exactly what you see, because of shutter lag, but it's pretty close.

Ritz Camera
(808) 943-6391
Ala Moana Center 1450 Ala Moana Boulevard Space#1207
Honolulu, HI
 
olelo Community Television
(808) 696-1003
85-251 Farrington Hwy
Waianae, HI
 
Jewel Masters
(808) 696-4999
85-847 Farrington Hwy
Waianae, HI
 
GE Company Other Operatbons
(808) 852-6851
2312 Kamehameha Hwy
Honolulu, HI
 
Ic Supply Inc
(808) 839-1966
2978 Ualena St
Honolulu, HI
 
RadioShack
(808) 622-2048
823 California Ave Ste A11
Wahiawa, HI
 
Honson Co Inc
(808) 638-1118
PO Box 399
Waianae, HI
 
Waianae Pawn Broker Inc
(808) 696-0002
85-993 Farrington Hwy
Waianae, HI
 
Electrical Equipment Co LTD
(808) 848-2884
1717 Colburn St
Honolulu, HI
 
Industrial Electronics
(808) 847-4300
1353 Mookaula St
Honolulu, HI
 

Olympus Evolt

Olympus Evolt E-330 DSLR Review

Reader Score: 7.71 (out of 10)
Review: 'As the market for digital SLRs gets more crowded, we can expect more and more attempts at product differentiation. Companies are always looking for that something extra to make their product stand out from the crowd of traditional products, whatever they be. No company has gone to greater lengths to be different in the SLR space than Olympus, though, and they've continued the trend in the E-330, delivering the first SLR with a live view.

When you look through the Olympus E-330's optical viewfinder, you see a dim view of reality, but you see it at the speed of light. If you open your left eye while looking through the viewfinder with your right, you'll see everything in real time. 186,000 miles per second doesn't slow down when refracted, so you see exactly what's happening before you capture. You won't get exactly what you see, because of shutter lag, but it's pretty close.

Put a digital sensor, a computer processor, and a set of other electronics running on a digital clock in between, and you get a slight delay. Add that delay to your shutter lag delay, and you end up with a pretty peculiar shooting experience, especially when shooting action.

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