Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black

Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black

Score - 90
Highly Recommended
 score info
The PD Score is calculated using the number of user ratings and the average ratings given by the users.This one score is useful to determine how good a phone is as it is completely based on the general ratings of verified users.
Lowest Price
22,990
25,990 11.54 % off
Amazon
Out of Stock
Key Features
  • Type Point & Shoot
  • Optical Sensor Resolution 20.4 MP
  • Optical Zoom 50x
  • Built in Flash Yes
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  • Overview
  • Price List
  • Expert Reviews
  • User Reviews
  • Price History
  • Specification

Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black Price List in India

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Price Disclaimer

  • Price of Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black in the above table is in Indian Rupee.
  • The latest price of Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black was obtained on Jul 14, 2016
  • The Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black is available in Amazon, Flipkart, Homeshop18, Snapdeal, Giffiks, Ebay.
  • The lowest price of Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black is 22,990 in Amazon, which is 45.69% less than the cost of Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black in Ebay ( 42,330)
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  • Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black prices varies regularly. Please keep on checking our site to find out the latest prices of Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black.

Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black - Expert Reviews

Overall Review

Sony Cyber-Shot range is one of the most famed product range, and well loved too. Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot is the flagship superzoom for Sony. Styled to perfection like a normal DSLR, the device sits comfortably above Sony CyberShot HX200, and flaunts all of its features if not bettering major portions in them, the zoom is extended to a whooping 50x measuring 35mm at an equivalent range of 24-1200mm. So as to match this increase in the zoom range, Sony has made sure to improve the Optical SteadyShot stabilisation of the device, which it claims is now twice as effective as before. The sensor on this device also seems much upgraded, with the increased resolution measuring 20.4 Megapixels. This newly flaunted sensor also brings in an highly increased sensitivity which ranges right up to 12,800 ISO. Now, for movie recording purposes, the quality offered here is simply fabulous, with the best in time 1080p50/60 recording feature, modes being AVCHD and MP4 which are essentially the same as before. The 3-inch tilting LCD screen which was somehow the highlight of the predecessor is still retained alongside the 201k dot EVF of Sony CyberShot HX200. One drawback that we could point out was that where the earlier reviewed Sony HX200 had been offered with a V suffix which denoted the GPS capability of the device, this feature is absent this time around. Sony CyberShot HX300 also lacks the simple built in Wi-Fi, which is something Sony only thinks to be worthwhile putting on smaller compacts as well as the higher end NEX mirrorless devices. We are quite sure this time that Sony CyberShot HX300 will undoubtedly prove to be a really fine and popular model, quite like its predecessor and though in the modern times there has been some serious competition in the superzoom range from Canon, Fujifilm, Olympus and Panasonic, only devices which can actually match the 50x zoom range of Sony Cyber-Shot HX300 are Canon SX50 HS and Fujifilm FinePix SL100.

Design and Build Quality

Talking about the design and styling features of the camera, Sony CyberShot HX300 essentially shares the same DSLR type body styling which was flaunted earlier on its predecessor, but then, it is bigger, bulkier and all-in-all a bit more muscular. Measuring at 130mm x 93mm x 103mm and weighing in comfortably at 650 grams when fitted with battery and card, the device is precisely around 1cm wider, 7mm taller and 1cm wider than its predecessor. The major rival to this camera, Canon PowerShot SX50 HS which was also the world’s first camera to sport 50x zoom measures 123mm x 87mm x 105mm and weighs 595 grams. So it is roughly 10 percent lighter than our reviewed device and also significantly smaller round the grip. When you compare the dimensions, you may think, and rightly enough, that Sony CyberShot SX50 HS was 2mm thicker than Sony HX300, but then Sony measures quite different than Canon, and this includes from the edge of the screen, and not including the eyecup. If you manage to measure the dpth of HX300 at the widest point which includes the eyecup, same as Canon does, this comes out at 114 mm which is like nearly 1 cm thicker than rival Canon SX50. Obviously, if you are a sane person you will not try to fit either of the two devices in your pocket, so you may find yourself hanging them around your neck or in a camera bag on any fine day. Just to give a detailed measure of the size and weight of the device when it comes into context, Canon’s EOS 100D measures 117mm x 91mm x 144mm and weighs in at 612 grams with the lens kit mounted. Obviously, the kit lens on Canon is a 3x zoom on 100D not vaguely high 50x but then there are always vast varieties of mirrorless cameras and even a DSLR which measure smaller and lighter than Sony HX300m, these bridge camera size advantage is not nearly as much significant as it once was. Well personally we felt that Sony CyberShot HX300 was an amazing fit. Even with some really small hands you are bound to find Sony CyberShot HX300’s grip as both secure as well as comfortable. Also it is really deep enough to provide plenty of room for your fingers – now on the smaller grip of Sony CyberShot SX50 HS there is no real depth, such that the tips on your fingers are butting right against the front panel and then you have to leave a gap right in between the palm of your hand and the side of camera body.

 

Focus and Face Detection

Focus is simply an integral part of any well mannered camera and our reviewed device certainly does not disappoint us in this section and provides us with 3 options, which are the default Multi-AF, Centre AF along with the Flexible Spot AF. Also added to that is an AF tracking mode which is easily initiated within the modes that are supported by pressing on the centre button of a 4 way controller, which is done once to activate the screen and second time around to lock the target of the AF right on the subject. Sony CyberShot HX300 also brings in Face Detection which can be easily configured so as to give top priority to children or adult faces. Under some fair lighting conditions, Sony CyberShot HX30’s AF is fairly swift, and the double beep on it only indicates that focus on the device has been achieved almost right around the incident when the shutter release is even half pressed. It is typically just like a fraction slower than PowerShot SX50 HS, but the difference is just theoretical and has zero practical meaning. In less lightening conditions though our camera fails. These are the situations where switching right to centre of flexible spot AF usually provides the answer and in the situations when the light levels are too low for any AF condition to work properly.

 

Lens and Image Stabilization

Talking about the most hyped section of reviews, Sony CyberShot HX300 has a 50x zoom lens with an equivalent range measuring 24-1200mm, which will take you on a joy right straight down to super wide angled mode to ultra- telephone in under three seconds. This is certainly a spectacular range to have right at the tip of your index finger, being said that this range can hardly be found in any DSLR and certainly not in any sort of a superzoom device. Sony CyberShot HX200 had a 30x zoom, measuring 27-810m, and believe us it was quite astounding, but then it lacked the super wide angled coverage of much of the competition and was simply thrashed by Canon’s 40x SX40 which has an improbable range of 24-80mm. But then, there are only a few current models that can match the potential of the 50x range that our star offers, within the expections are obviously Canon SX50HS and also Fujifilm's Finepix SL1000.

Screen and Menus

As mentioned before in the Overall Review segment, our reviewed device features a big 3 inch 921,600 dot articulated screen along with a 0.2 inch 201,600 dot LCD EVF of the predecessor. As we have already mentioned before, this electronic viewfinder can easily be adjusted so that it does not stress your vision trust us, we had to reset it continually, but one thing that is noticeable quite clearly with the absence of a dedicated optical sensor by the right of the eyecup is that it automatically switched the view, from screen to the EVF. Sony CyberShot HX300 needs to be manually switched using a button on the top panel and then clearly is going way back, however you put it. The screen however, provides a fairly contrast filled detailed view and mostly does an excellent job in almost every condition, but the bright sunlight of course. But we cannot blame Sony CyberSHot HX 300 as this is sort of a universal camera screen bug.

Battery

Now, in the combined battery and card compartment which is accessed via a door located right at the bottom of the grip, Sony CyberShot HX300 takes in the same NP-BX1 battery as Sony CyberShot HX50. This, in truth is a real small and light battery as compared to NP-FH50 fitted right in Sont HX200, and has a rated output of 1240 mAh and provides nearly enough power to last for 310 shots as per the CIPA standard conditions. This is almost just a nickel short than the rated 315 shot battery life of SX 50 HS, but the sad part here is that it really is a huge step down from the 450 rated shots of Sony CyberShot HX200 and its NP-FH50 battery. There are some other drawbacks in the device, which are a consequence of battery swap that NP-BX1 is not a perfect Info Lithium model, and hence unlike NP-FH50 it will not be able to show to you exactly the digital power remaining, just the basic four segment indicator.

Video Mode

The same excellent movie modes of the predecessors with a choice of AVCHD or MP4 forms of encoding which is fairly consistent across the upper end of Cyber-Shot range are available on the compact. Now in the AVCHD you can choose from the available 4 options, best undoubtedly being 1080p50.60 at 28 Mbps. Following this is 1080i50/60 at with two quality choices of 24 and 17Mbps and finally there is an unorthodox 1440 x 1080i50/60 option at 9Mbps. Now, if you switch to the MP4 encoding, the options become 1440x1080, 720x1080 and 640x480 all at 25fps.

Sensors

The sensor on Sony CyberShot HX300 has a big and effective 20.4 MP sensor which is more than capable of producing images with a maximum size of 5184 x 3888. The JPEG format files are compressed right at a single compression setting and produces files which differ in size, depending on the content of the image, roughly between 4 and 7 MB. The ISO sensitivity range is 80 ISO to 12,800 ISO with 6400 and 12,800 ISO setting being produced using composite shooting and the “Pixel Super Resolution Technology”. The range of shutter speed is 30 – 1/4000.

Pros

50x optical zoom
Good image quality
Optical SteadyShot
Full 1080p HD video recording
DSLR style camera
10 fps continuous shooting
Decent battery life
Tilting screen

Cons

No Wi-Fi or GPS option.
* Lacks eye sensor for EVF.

Lacks built-in ND filter.
Lacks RAW shooting mode.
Limited customisation options.

Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black - User Reviews

4.5
OUT OF 5
Very Good , Based on 285 ratings
5 179 
4 79 
3 14 
2 5 
1 8 
Share Your Experience Write A Review
5
Mr. Bikash Roy
by Rohan Dutta on 2013-08-07

whatever you said is fine... but as far as buying this with 25000 goes, this point and shoot camera is easy to use and gives great picture quality. most people don't know too much about lenses etc.... so what is the point of buying a DSLR if we dont know how to use it??? rather this easy to use point and shoot camera with excellent picture quality is better option for most people.... DSLRs worth 25000 are for amateur photographers on a budget..... this camera is more for people who want good quality pictures when they go to vacations without all the hassles that come with a DSLR. this is an excellent product for the casual photographers market. for others-go ahead and buy this camera if you don't want the hassles of a DSLR. excellent all round performance with awesome auto modes. you will not be disappointed if you are looking for a high range point and shoot. the cannon SX50HS is slightly better.... but at almost 5k more than this. so as far as I am concerned this is the best overall.

4
NExt BeSt Thing to SLR
by ashutosh dubey on 2013-09-24

HI all,
Purchased the camera in august ,one of the main reason to choose it instead of Canon SX50 was manual ring and bigger aperture 2.8 instead of 3.5 in canon.I got it for 21433 as cash back offer was going around at that time.

I used both the camera before buying Sony.To be honest Canon image quality was a bit better but not good enough for extra 4500 i have to pay!!

Pros:
1.The zoom is just wow, 50x is massive though quality degrades.
2.Grip of the camera is really good, i mean the best in segment.
3.battery is good.
4.In scenes the defocus mode is aawsum , i will share my flickr link,check that.
5.menu is really easy to navigate.
6.Low light photography is good.
7.The bag hat comes for free is really good.


Cons:
1.When cropped to 100% its too grainy!!
2.You have to learn how to get better pictures, auto mode not sufficient.
3.the 60fps video mode is stored in not so common format,so it didn't ran on my LED,working fine with PC.
4.You need to but class 10 card for video.


So basically its on you what you choose, both canon and Sony are good buy , but dont expect them to work line SLR, they just look too grainy when 100% cropped.

My Flickr link: /100422962@N08/
Please feel free to ask question, will try to answer them.

5
I am Just loving it-
by Sudeshna Guhathakurta Sarkar on 2013-08-29

Mr ROY gave 2 star for this camera, I don't know why,either he doesnt know how to use the camera or he didnt buy the camera.Anyways,lets come to the point. I am a wildlife freak, was planing to buy a camera, but was confused which one to choose.DSLR or Sony Cyber shot. Then after much research and hopping around shops, I found that buying DSLR would cost at least 25k, and buying lens for zoom you need to spend some more buck .. n for nature lovers like me...300mm lens is the minimum I would need, which would burn my pocket as I am not a professional photographer. I choose this camera because, of its zooming power. I could even see the dent in the moon with its zoom without any blur. With full zoom you need to keep it in a tripod or someplace. The clarity is perfect. I have posted some pictures in my blog and you cannot distinguish between DSLR and this camera. Excellent photo quality and like DSLR you need to change shutter, focal, ISO henceforth to get the best shot. Pixel does matter n also the zoom,At night you can take pictures beautifully. You will get the best night shot not to dark not to bright. with sports mode you can get the best birds in flight motion. Please don't underestimate this camera, it is as powerful as DSLR but at less price.

5
Great
by Swapnil Talekar on 2013-07-13

At first, I was very confused between The Canon SX50 HS and the Sony HX300....
Canon and Sony both have the 50x Optical zoom.... The Sony has the optical steady shot to help you even at the highest zoom range in the camera... Whereas the Canon has the DIGIC 5 processor to handle noise excellently...
The Sony Has a 150x digital zoom and the Canon has a 4x digital zoom....
The Canon has a 12.1 MP with a CMOS sensor and the Sony has a 20.4 MP with an Exmor CMOS sensor.....
The lens of the Canon camera is the made by themselves whereas the Sony has Carl Zeiss Lens.....
The Canon has a Flip out LCD display, and the Sony has a Vari-angle Display....
Shutter speed the Sony has a 1/4000 sec speed and the Canon has a 1/2000 sec speed....
And What I really liked in the Sony HX-300 is the manual Zoom ring which is also the the manual Focus ring... Gives a DSLR feel
So after checking out all of these I think that the Sony is the winner......
But both the cameras Are great in their own ways But if you ask me.....
I'd suggest the Sony HX-300 and extra points are that the camera has extra effects which we usually go online upload the pic and edit and get it done....

5
Best in Class and Value for Money
by VINAYAK KOTIKAL on 2014-05-03

First of all the build is solid and feels like u r holding a DSLR. The operations are quite simple. The zoom quality is simply superb. The photo quality is too good , off course the size of photo is ~8mb.
The flash in the night is well managed and u will get clear pictures. if you are a traveler, this is one is made for you, Hassle free operation , no need to change lenses unlike a DSLR. one more advantage is that no need to carry a separate charger as it works with universal USB chargers which u will be using for your phones.

4
The most honest review.. I have bought this product and used it for almost a year..
by Rahul Sinha on 2014-03-21

First of all who says this not a good product and suggests fellow buyers to better go with a DSLR cameras - Do you even know that these cameras are class apart and targeted to completely different target markets? And if you think this cameras is not capable of taking good photos, go and check my flickr account: photos/99091748@N05/ (add flickr website in front). All the photos in there are taken from Sony HX300. This camera is for them who have just decided to get involved into photography. And do not have sufficient resources to buy different lenses required for DSLR's. This camera has all manual controls. For buying a macro lens or a telescopic zoom lens, you need to invest 20-30k. This camera comes by default with all these (Obviously, proper lenses have far better optics for taking sharp images). But to learn to take different kind of photos using one single lens, and hence saving money, is a smart choice. Coz for beginners what matters is learning about different modes, physics behind cameras and photography, and above all how to use different settings in different lighting conditions. If you are able to learn all these in 25k (I got my camera for 21k one year back, so look for good deals), I think you are using your money well. I am not saying that for this you have to compromise on quality. You can check the image quality on my flickr account. Once you know how to use manual mode, and have saved enough money to buy yourselves a good quality DSLR’s (not the entry level DSLR), and separate lenses, go and buy one. Now about this camera, some PRO’s and CON’s: Pro’s: Optical zoom allows you to do good bird photography. Camera takes good macro photographs Image stabilization lets you enjoy moon photography without using tripod. And believe me images are sharp enough even at digital zoom. Check out my photographs on flickr. Good color saturation, and in camera settings for various color settings. Cons: Images are grainy and have speckles at 100% zoom. Low battery life Cannot attach external flash Final verdict: If you are planning to buy an entry level DSLR, and not planning to invest much on lenses, or planning to use basic 18-55 lens for learning various kind of photography, buy this camera instead. It gives you flexibility to learn more than an entry level DSLR’s. If you want to take good macros, buy a raynox DCR250 filter, and see how this camera amazes you.

1
All HX300 owners are requested to send this message to Sony India
by Shreya Patel on 2014-05-10

One of the costliest digital camera without GPS & Wifi.

I have purchased HX 300 6 months back from local dealer of Sony. Surprisingly in the camera of Rs. 25,500.00 there is no facility of GPS and wifi.

Now we come to know that Sony has launched HX400 with my desired facilities. Is it possible to upgrade my HX300 so it become enable with GPS and wifi. I am ready to pay reasonable charges also.

As a Sony brand we are expecting such services in free of cost at other companies are also offer such favorable services to retain customers.

5
Awesome Camera
by Ganesh Gorde on 2014-05-10

I would like to say here that this is the best camera one beginner can have.

And thanks to Flipkart for such great deal with discounts. Thanks again...!!!!!

5
Fastest delivery and Awesome product
by Ravi Shinde on 2013-08-17

Delivery :

Flipkart delivered it on second day. Hats Off.

About Product :

The most important thing is the warranty (as lots of people gets confused about warranty while buying products online). It has 2 years of Sony India warranty (confirmed it with Sony authorised service centre).

I have searched a lot before buying this and I was confused between this and a entry level DSLR (Canon 1100D). If you are a pro and ready to pay extra for lenses, buy a DSLR. But if you like to take hassle free pictures on the go with high quality and features...BUY this. Because there is no point in comparing this with a DSLR.

This camera comes with whole bunch of manual settings, manual zoom and focus...gives a feel of SLR. You can attach different filters and lens hood (looks cool and protect your lens). Picture quality is excellent (check out flickr groups for images). 50x optical zoom works great, digital zoom goes up to 200x (just perfect for wildlife photography). Picture quality in night and low light is amazing (thanks to Exmor R CMOS sensor).

Build quality is solid but not heavy. Overall this is an excellent product with a brand name SONY. The looks are killing and feels great in hand.

Provided SONY bag is very good.

HIGHLY RECOMMENDED.

4
its a SONY thing..freaking cooolllll
by Ashok on 2013-07-27

hi all. i bought this product two weeks earlier..and i find really cool to use this camera. especially the 50x optical qoom is very fine..and the advanced optical steady shot is up to the standards. cant xpect a more frm sony in this compact size and weight. overall a superb product and the EVF is a pretty gud to make a powerful appreance like a SLR..

View all 67 Reviews

Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black - Price History

Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black Specifications

General Features
  • Brand Sony
  • Announced 2013, September
  • Model Name DSC-HX300
  • Type Point & Shoot
  • Color Black
Camera Features
  • Optical Sensor Resolution 20.4 MP
  • Sensor Type Exmor R CMOS Sensor
  • Shutter Speed Range ISO Auto: Approx. 0.5m-8.5m(W)/Approx. 2.4m-3.5m(T), ISO3200: up to Approx. 12.0m(W)/Approx. 5.1m(T)
  • Sensor Size 1/2.3 Inches
  • Maximum Shutter Speed 1/4000 sec
  • Minimum Shutter Speed 4 sec
  • Optical Zoom 50x
  • Digital Zoom 4x
  • Audio Video Interface V Output
Lens
  • Lens Type Carl Zeiss Vario-Sonnar T
  • Auto Focus Contrast Detection AF
  • Manual Focus Yes
  • Focal Length Still Image: 4.3 - 215 mm (35 mm Equivalent to 24 - 1200 mm) Movie: (35 mm Equivalent to 26.5 - 1325 mm)
  • Aperture Range f/2.8 (W) - f/6.3 (T)
  • Color Filter Primary (RGB) Color Filter
Convenience Features
  • Shooting Modes Advanced Sports Shooting, Anti Motion Blur, Backlight Correction HDR, Beach, Fireworks, Gourmet, Handhold Twilight, High Sensitivity, Landscape, Night Portrait, Night Scene, Pet, Snow, Soft Skin, Soft Snap
  • Microphone Stereo Microphone
  • Continuous Shots Up to 10 fps
  • Self Timer 2 sec, 10 sec
  • Delete Function Yes
  • Metering Center-Weighted, Multi-pattern, Spot
  • Supported Languages 19 Languages
Image Enhancements
  • ISO Rating Auto / 80 / 100 / 125 / 160 / 200 / 250 / 320 / 400 / 500 / 640 / 800 / 1000 / 1250 / 1600 / 2000 / 2500 / 3200 / 4000 / 5000 / 6400 / 8000 / 10000 / 12800
  • Image Stabilizer Optical
  • White Balancing Auto, Cloudy, Daylight, Flash, Fluorescent, Incandescent, One Push Set
  • Red Eye Reduction Yes
  • Face Detection Yes; Up to 8 Faces
  • Macro Mode 1 cm
  • Exposure Compensation -/+2.0 EV in increments of 1/3 EV
Display
  • Display Type XtraFine TFT LCD
  • Screen Size 3 Inches
  • Image Display Resolution 921600 dots
  • Video Display Resolution 1920 x 1080 pixels (Full HD)
  • Supported Aspect Ratio 16:9, 4:3
  • Additional Display Features Angle Adjustment
Connectivity
  • HDMI Yes; HDMI Micro Connector
  • USB Yes
Images & Video
  • Image Format JPEG (DCF, DPOF)
  • Video Format AVCHD, H.264
  • Audio Formats AC3
  • Video Recording AVCHD - 1920 x 1080 (28M, PS)AVCHD - 1920 x 1080 (24M, FX)AVCHD - 1920 x 1080 (17M, FH)AVCHD - 1440 x 1080 (9M, HQ)AVC MP4 - 1440 x 1080 (12M)AVC MP4 - 1280 x 720 (6M)AVC MP4 - VGA / 640 x 480 (3M)
Media & Software
  • Memory Card Type SD, SDHC, SDXC
  • Inbuilt Memory 48 MB
  • External Memory Yes
  • Upgradeable Memory Yes
Flash
  • Built in Flash Yes
  • External Flash Yes
  • Flash Modes Advanced, Auto, Rear Slow Sync, Slow Sync Flash
  • Flash Range (ISO Auto) : Wide : 0.5m - 8.5m, Telephoto : 2.4m-3.5m, (ISO 3200) : Wide : 12.0m, Telephoto : 5.1m
Power Source
  • AC Adapter AC Adapter AC-UB10C
  • Battery Type Rechargeable Li-ion Battery
  • USB Charge Yes
Dimensions
  • Dimensions 129.6 x 93.2 x 103.2 mm
  • Weight 623 gms
Other Features
  • In The Box Camera, Rechargeable Battery, Battery Charger, USB Cable, Reference Manual
  • Additional Features 21.1 Total MP, 35 mm Equivalent Focal Length: 28 - 1850 mm Movie 16:9 Aspect Ratio SteadyShot Active), 35 mm Equivalent Focal Length: 34.5 - 2300 mm (SteadyShot Active), 3D Still Image, 5 Steps LCD Brightness Setting, Auto Focus Illuminator, Auto Macro, BIONZ Imaging Processor, Center Weighted AF, Detectable 8 Faces, Download, Effects (Simple / Nostalgic / Stylish / Active), Exposure Compensation: +/- 2.0 EV in increment of 1/3 EV, Face Detection (Mode (Auto / Off / Child Priority / Adult Priority), Face Selection (Key, Flexible Spot AF, Flexible Spot AF (Face Tracking Focus), Flexible Spot AF (Tracking Focus), Focal Length: 35 mm Equivalent Focal Length: 26 - 1300 mm Still Image 16:9 Aspect Ratio, Focus Mode (Multi-Point AF, Illustration), Manual AF, Miniature, Movie, Music, Partial Color, Picture Effect (HDR Painting, Playback (Slide Show Video Output, Pop Color, Rich-tone Monochrome, Selected-face Memory), Soft High-key, Spot AF, Toy Camera, Tripod Receptacle, Water Color
  • Warranty 2 Years
Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-HX300 Point & Shoot Black
4.5/5 (285 ratings )
22,990
Out of Stock
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