Showing posts with label camera. Show all posts
Showing posts with label camera. Show all posts

The Sony Alpha NEX-5N

The product: 
Sony's thin and light NEX-5N has the same basic form as its predecessor, but sports a new 16.1-megapixel sensor that's capable of capturing up to 10 frames per second and Full HD video at 60p. A new touchscreen adds a few new functions, and the NEX-5N continues the line's excellent image

The Canon PowerShot SX50 HS

What you should know: 
For the Canon PowerShot SX50 HS, the lens basically tells its whole story: a 50x zoom that goes from 24mm to 1,200mm.

That's an extraordinary range that is quite capable of pulling into frame something miles away and snapping a shot. Or capturing wildlife from afar. Or helping your neighbors find their car keys inside their house from inside your house. OK, that last one's a bit of an exaggeration, but you get the idea. And while you'll want to use a tripod for the sharpest results, Canon's optical image stabilization is excellent, allowing you to use the zoom with the camera held only in your hands.
What it offers: 
If you simply must have the longest zoom in the room, the Canon PowerShot SX50 HS satisfies.
The advantage: 
The Canon PowerShot SX50 HS has an extraordinary zoom range with excellent image stabilization and fine photo quality for a megazoom; plenty of shooting modes, from full auto to full manual; raw image capture; and a hot shoe for adding an external flash.
The unfavorable: 
Its lens and high ISO picture quality make it less desirable for shooting indoors or in low light, especially without a tripod. A couple of things about the design of the controls might make shooting frustrating for some users. Outside of its long lens, its features and performance are slightly behind competing models.
The price:
$375.00 to $449.99

Sony New Camera lenses for Wide-Angle and Telephoto Models

Designed for serious videographers, the high-quality lens offers a generous 11x magnification range and whisper-quiet power zoom mechanics, focusing and aperture operation. This allows for smooth cinematic transitions when adjusting zoom level or manual settings during shooting. It features a comfortably positioned zoom lever that works with a switch on the lens barrel, allowing zoom speed to be selected in three different steps – from slow, beautiful shifts in perspective to dramatic crash-zoom effects. Zoom can also be controlled directly from compatible NEX-VG900, NEX-VG30 and NEX-FS700 (requires firmware update) video cameras.

The new lens also has built-in Optical SteadyShot™, which cuts the effects of camera shake and minimizes camera blur while shooting handheld at slower shutter speeds. Additionally, Active Mode further enhances stabilization at the wide end of the 11x zoom range ensuring smooth, stable footage even if the shooter is in motion.

The new E 20mm F2.8 (SEL20F28) wide-angle prime lens will be available this April for about $350.

The new E PZ18-200mm F3.5-6.3 OSS (SELP18200) motorized telezoom lens will be available this March for about $1200.

The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS

What you should know: 
The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS is not for everyone. It's big and bulky. It doesn't have the best shooting performance or image quality. And it certainly doesn't have all the latest and greatest features found in many of Canon's higher-end PowerShots.
But, here's why I like it. For about $150 ($80 less than its original price), you get a competent point-and-shoot camera that does more than just automatic snapshots. That makes it a nice fit for those who want to learn more about controlling shutter speed and aperture without a big investment. Its 16x zoom lens with image stabilization gives you some good framing flexibility. And although some might prefer a high-power rechargeable battery, the SX160 IS' two AA batteries make it very convenient when traveling or for infrequent photographers.

What it offers: 
The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS has a large selection of shooting options from full manual to full auto; big, easy-to-press controls; and the convenience of AA batteries.
The advantage: 
The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS is a good, inexpensive travel-zoom option for those wanting more control over results or who are just getting into photography and don't want to empty their wallets.
The unfavorable: 
The SX160 IS will eat through alkaline batteries; shooting performance is good, but not fast; and picture quality drops off above ISO 400, so it's not a great choice for handheld low-light shots.
The price:
$139.99 to $261.98

The Nikon Coolpix P7700

What you should know: 
This isn't a camera you use for burst shooting. It can only take six shots -- either raw or JPEG -- and though it's rated for 8fps that's at the default Normal quality rather than the better Fine setting. While it tested out at 7.9fps for the default, for Fine or raw it's a more sedate 3.3fps. That would be a fine speed if it could handle more than six shots.
The LCD remains visible in sunlight, and one of the advantages of the articulated screen is the option to twist it when it gets hard to see.
the P7700's performance as adequate; it's as slow as the Canon PowerShot G1 X, but I've cut it some slack in rating it because it's $200 cheaper. Though it seems to bog down at times, overall it feels responsive enough that this shouldn't interfere with getting a shot. It takes about 1.8 seconds to fire up, focus, and shoot, which is pretty typical for this class. The time to focus and shoot in good light runs 0.4 second and in dim rises to 1.1 seconds; the latter is really a bit too sluggish. It can shoot two sequential JPEGs in about 1.5 seconds, but with raw it takes an abysmal 3.2 seconds.

What it offers: 
It's a solid enthusiast "compact" that will please a lot of shooters, but the Nikon Coolpix P7700 doesn't quite deliver at midrange ISO sensitivities and its image-processing overhead might annoy impatient photographers.
The advantage: 
A comfortable shooting design and nice photos in bright light number among the strengths of the Nikon Coolpix P7700.
The unfavorable: 
The P7700's performance is sluggish, and despite being the largest camera in its class it no longer has an optical viewfinder.
The price:
$426.95 to $499.00

The Sony's new F5/55 4K

What you should know: 
After a few of years of denial that 4K was even necessary and thousands of RED camera sales, broadcast giants Sony began to get their act together and move toward 4K image capture. The stunning F5 and F55 cameras are the culmination of those efforts and more interestingly, an indication of a complete, and necessary, change of attitude at Sony.

What it offers: 
The F5 and F55 are identical 5 lb. (2.3 kg) rectangular bricks – to distinguish them the F55’s lens mount is silver rather than black – but their technical capabilities are different. The base camera bodies feature 4K (4,096 x 2,160 pixel) super 35 mm sized sensors with 14 stops of exposure latitude that can shoot 2K and HD to two internal SxS Flash memory card slots using various MPEG2 and MPEG4 compression codecs. The F55 can also store compressed 4K to the internal cards. Both cameras can shoot 4K uncompressed RAW (film-style digital negative) to the latching modular AXS-R5 recorder that uses new AXS solid state drive cards.

The advantage: 
The big workflow enhancer is that both HD and 4K images can be captured simultaneously, allowing for the rough editing of material using the HD proxies while the 4K RAW files are archived, color-corrected etc. This is a very attractive feature for producers and directors on busy sets.
Additionally the F55 possesses an electronic frame shutter (often called a "global shutter") that completely removes the wobbly effect that can be seen when fast panning a camera with a progressive CMOS sensor chip. The F55 can output 4K through its connectors and can shoot HD up to 180 frames per second for slow-mo effects. The F55 also utilizes a more "filmic" color filter array over its sensor than the cheaper F5.

The unfavorable: 
The cameras won’t be available until February 2013, many features will require (free) firmware updates throughout the year and prices are not yet announced, though are estimated at US$35,000 and $20,000 for the F55 and F5 respectively.

The price:
estimated at US$35,000 and $20,000 for the F55 and F5 respectively.

The Canon EF-S 17-55mm f/2.8 IS USM

What you should know: 
The 17-55mm lens maintains an f/2.8 aperture throughout its entire zoom range—capturing four times the light as the standard 18-55mm lens when zoomed all the way in. Gathering this much light requires a substantial amount of glass—the lens is 4.4 by 3.3 inches (HD) in size, weighs 1.4 pounds, and uses relatively large 77mm filters. The front element doesn't rotate when zooming or focusing, so using a polarizing filter to eliminate reflections is possible, and the lens does include a hood to help reduce flare.
Canon EF-S lenses cannot be mounted to full-frame cameras, so you won't be able to take this lens with you if you decide to upgrade to a EOS 5D Mark III $2,679.00 at 42nd Street Photo—this is one area where Nikon has an edge, as its full-frame lineup can use APS-C lenses at a reduced resolution in a special crop mode.

What it offers: 
If you're looking to upgrade your 18-55mm kit lens, the Canon EF-S 17-55mm f/2.8 IS USM is a good, but expensive, way to go.

The advantage: 
Very sharp at wider angles. Fast aperture. Minimal distortion.

The unfavorable: 
Big. Expensive. Soft at 55mm.

The price:

The Canon PowerShot G15

What you should know: 
The G15 improves a bit on the G12's performance, though still not enough to consider it "fast." It takes about 2.3 seconds to power on, focus, and shoot, which is relatively typical for this type of camera. The biggest boost is in bright-light autofocus, bringing its shot lag down to 0.2 second; in dim light it remains relatively unchanged at 0.6 second. Image processing remains its weak point, though once again it's not notably slower than most of its competitors: two sequential JPEGs take about 1.9 seconds, rising to 2.6 seconds for raw and 2.9 with flash enabled.
The G15 maintains the line's excellent photo quality, although it still doesn't quite match that of Sony's RX100.

What it offers: 
The Canon PowerShot G15 continues the G-series tradition of solid advanced compacts, but doesn't rank as best in class by any particular measure.

The advantage: 
In addition to a great, fast lens, the Canon PowerShot G15 has a nice, streamlined shooting design and produces very nice photos.

The unfavorable: 
It's humbled by a somewhat limited feature set and ho-hum performance.

The price:
$499 to 542.00


The Samsung Galaxy Camera

What you should know: 
Like many point-and-shoots, the more light you have when shooting with the Galaxy, the better your photos will be. If you're considering this for daylight shooting, you'll likely be very satisfied with the results.
Video quality is very good and the optical image stabilization is certainly nice to have if you're tired of the shaky clips from your smartphone. However, like its photos, video does get softer and noisier the less light you have. The zoom does work while recording movies, but it was a bit jerky when moving in and out.
The camera does have a continuous shooting option that can fire off up to 20 shots at up to 4 frames per second.

What it offers: 
Outside of its relatively high cost of ownership and average point-and-shoot picture quality, the Samsung Galaxy Camera definitely delivers the shoot-and-share experience of a smartphone with the features of a compact camera.

The advantage: 
The Samsung Galaxy Camera's feature set is tough to beat, combining the power of a high-end Android OS 4.1 Jelly Bean device with a giant HD-resolution touch screen and the 21x zoom and 16-megapixel resolution of a compact camera.

The unfavorable: 
If you're looking for great picture quality for the Galaxy Camera's $500 price tag, you're probably going to be disappointed. Its battery life is fairly short. To get the most from it, you'll want to pay for a monthly data plan.


The Sony Alpha NEX-5R

What you should know:
Little has changed the kit lens still sports the close to de-facto 18-55mm range, equivalent to 27-82.5mm on a regular 35mm camera. Maximum aperture at wide angle is F/3.5, and at full telephoto it's F/5.6, with minimum aperture ranging from F/22 to F/32 depending on the level of zoom -- a very decent range. Zooming is fully manual, although there's a powered lens if you prefer, and you can take focus in hand, too, with a manual focus ring at the front of the barrel.
The NEX-5R can act as a password-protected wireless hotspot to which you can connect an Android or iOS device to download your images directly.Sony Alpha NEX-5R test photo
What it offers:
The two most compelling features however -- Bracket Pro and Multi Frame Noise Reduction -- each cost £3.99. Bracket Pro lets you bracket photos by shutter speed, aperture, focus or flash, and Multi Frame Noise Reduction, which features on the high-end Alpha SLT cameras, lets you shoot several images in low light which are then combined to create a high sensitivity equivalent image with low noise.

The benefits. 
The NEX-5R is one of those cameras that's great fun to use, and really encourages you to head out and take more shots. Build quality is excellent, the built-in features are great.
It does have the edge on the Samsung NX210 -- just -- in terms of human interface and usability, and it boasts a wider range of native lenses, too. By the end of November there will be 11 E-mount lenses to choose from. The Samsung NX system currently comprises six lenses, plus three hoods and adaptors, the latter of which do open up access to Pentax K-mount accessories.

The price:
The NEX-5R is considerably more expensive at around £600 to £670, depending on where you shop -- a price that represents a 20 per cent hike on that of an NX210. That difference is significant, and may sway your hand when it comes to making a choice.

The Belkin’s Wi-Fi NetCam

If you are looking for a wireless security camera, here it is..

The Belkin NetCam Wi-Fi Camera with Night Vision makes it easy to check in on your kids after school or watch your pet at play--right on your mobile device. The camera connects to your Wi-Fi router without the need of a computer.

Wide-angle video
Shows you more of the room so you know what’s really going on.

Easy mobile-device setup
Set up your camera from your iPhone, iPad, or Android device in minutes. No need for a computer.

Night Vision
Infrared lets you see clearly when there’s little to no light.

Mobile-device recording 
Save live video to your smartphone or tablet.

Email alerts
Enjoy peace of mind with movement-detection notifications.

Currently, the NetCam WiFi Camera is available through Belkin's website and for US$129.99, with other retailers set to receive it in the coming months as well.

Antenna Form FactorInternal
Radio Frequency Band802.11b/g/n
Interface Connector TypeRJ-45
Interface10/100Base-TX Fast Ethernet,
CodecsMJPEG, JPEG for still images
Resolution160x120, 320x240, 640x480
Frame RateUp to 30 frames
Still Image CaptureSupport VGA and 0.3MP resolution. JPEG still Capture
Video FeaturesAdjust image size and quality. Flip and mirror image
Image SensorVGA 1/4" CMOS sensor
LensFocal length: 3.1mm, F2.6
View AngleHorizontal: 64°, Vertical: 48°, Diagonal: 80°
IR ModeAlways on, Always off, Auto mode
Ambient Light Sensor560nm luminance detector
Audio InBuilt-in microphone, -38 dB ± 2dB
Audio CompressionG.711, PCM
ButtonsReset Button
SwitchSetup Mode

Main Product Image

The Nikon Coolpix S800c

Looking for another experience in capturing scenes using handy cameras, here it is..

The S800c can capture three-shot bursts at 7.9 frames per second. However, focus and exposure are set at the first shot, so if your subject is moving, chances are good all three shots won't be in focus. The camera also has 60fps and 120fps bursts; the former captures up to 25 images at a resolution of 1 megapixel, and the latter grabs up to 50 VGA-quality shots at a press of the shutter release. There's a substantial wait while the camera stores all those photos, but if you're trying to capture a specific moment in time, this is your best bet with this camera. Also, with all of these modes, the focus, exposure, and white balance are set with the first photo. If you have a fast-moving subject, like someone running, there's a good chance your subject won't be in focus for all of the photos.

The advantage:
 The Nikon Coolpix S800c is a good-looking point-and-shoot running on Android with a nice touch screen, Wi-Fi, GPS, and full access to the Google Play store and all the apps and content you'd find on other Android devices.
The unfavorable: 
The S800c feels like a camera with an Android smartphone tacked on, and a slow and old one at that. Battery life is very short. Photo quality isn't any better than its far less expensive line mate, the Coolpix S6300.
The offer: 
The Nikon Coolpix S800c marries an above-average point-and-shoot with the functionality of an Android device with mixed results.

The Canon EOS Rebel T4i

Don't just acquire a camera, be sure that you posses a gadget that is capable of stilling images the way you want it to be.
Overall, the photo and video quality of the T4i still rates as excellent, though at high ISO sensitivities it's slightly surpassed by the T3i; it looks like either the blue channel in the new sensor just isn't as sensitive as the previous one or Canon's processing the heck out of it. JPEGs are fine up through ISO 400 if you're not a pixel peeper; if you are, you'll find even slightly out-of-focus areas start to show some artifacts as low as ISO 200. At high ISO sensitivities the noise reduction is relatively intelligent, with suppression artifacts only in the dark areas and on some high-contrast edges. I suggest you don't use the default Auto Picture Style when shooting JPEG in low light, because it boosts the contrast and you really lose a lot of shadow detail. If you shoot raw, you've got latitude up to about ISO 1600, but you'll end up applying a lot of luminance NR to get rid of the hot pixels.
The advantage: The Canon EOS Rebel T4i delivers extremely good photo and video quality plus improved performance in Live View shooting over the T3i -- as long as you buy the more expensive 18-135mm STM kit. Plus, the camera has a more streamlined shooting design than its predecessor.
The unfavorable: The feature set remains rather blah, and its photos aren't as good as the T3i's at high ISO sensitivities.
The offer: A fine camera, the Canon EOS Rebel T4i's more expensive 18-135mm STM kit (or body with another STM lens) is the only version that merits an unqualified recommendation. You can probably find better alternatives if you just want a sub-$1,000 dSLR for still photography.

The Nikon 800 mm Lens

If you are not satisfied with your Nikon Camera lens performance, it is now here a better and bigger lens for you..
Nikon has developed  its longest autofocus lens ever made, this 800mm f5.6 monster. That’s where most of us are going to stop reading because the only way we will be able to afford this is if it fell off a truck. The price is expected to be  near $10,000.
The lens will feature all of Nikon’s latest lens technology as we would expect including VR, dust and water resistance. 


The NIKON D7000

If you think that it is time to change or upgrade your camera, then here is an option..
The Nikon D7000 is recommended to anyone, but especially to photographers who are either tired of the lack of functions on their point and shoot or who need something more than the low-end DSLR they currently own. Besides for buying new lenses, shifting up to the larger body is the best step anyone can take.

The Samsung Galaxy Camera

Getting to know about Samsung Galaxy Camera, some of its features and capability..
The camera's 16-megapixel sensor uses backside-illuminated (BSI) technology for better low-light performance. The lens starts at a wide-angle equivalent of 23mm; it zooms smoothly but not rapidly through its 21x range to 483mm on the telephoto end.
Has the full Android operating system, photographers can use the usual range of apps: Facebook, Flickr, Instagram, Pinterest, Google+, and the like.
Samsung supplies its own Photo Wizard and Video Wizard software and another tool designed to get good group shots. The camera also has some cloud-based backup services, and offers the same photo-sharing features found on some Galaxy phones: AllShare Play (for sharing with other Samsung devices on the same network) and Share Shot (for sharing photos with other Galaxy S3 and Galaxy Note phones nearby).

The SAMSUNG Sophisticated MV900F SMART Camera

Samsung Electronics America Inc., a market leader and award-winning innovator in consumer electronics, is now shipping the MV900F, the newest digital camera among the company’s Wi-Fi SMART camera offerings. Building on the popularity of its predecessor, Samsung’s MV800, the MV900F’s innovative 180-degree MultiView display makes it easy to capture creative self-portraits from any angle, and now with the addition of Wi-Fi connectivity – also easy to share images with friends and family. Priced at $349.99 (MSP) and available for purchase at retailers nationwide, the MV900F comes in sophisticated white and black.
“Samsung’s MultiView cameras are among the most successful compact cameras and now with the addition of Wi-Fi and innovative features like Gesture Shot, the MV900F packs enough punch to make it a category leader.
Integrating Wi-Fi technology into the MultiView line, the MV900F instantly connects with Facebook, Picasa, Photobucket and YouTube without the need for any wires or cables. With just the touch of the dedicated SMART LINK button, or through the intuitive touch screen, sharing and securely storing pictures is a breeze.
 The F2.5 bright lens captures crisp, detailed photos even in low light environments, a powerful 16.3M pixels BSI CMOS sensor that produces high-quality photos and video, and a wide 25mm lens for fully framed images, the MV900F is a high-performing and versatile camera. Plus, the 5x optical zoom makes shooting from long distances a snap.

Now Available, SAMSUNG’s EX2F SMART Camera

Have a Clever Handling and Creative Control
The EX2F delivers top-caliber image quality, thanks to a number of features. The industry-leading advanced f/1.4 24mm wide-angle lens and wide aperture deliver clear images and video even in very low light conditions. The EX2F excels in dim atmospheres with a 1/1.7-inch 12-megapixel BSI CMOS sensor to achieve crisp, blur-free images regardless of the lighting. The EX2F also incorporates full manual control as well as Aperture and Shutter Priority modes. 

Snap Bright Images in Low-Light Conditions
The EX2F’s f/1.4 24mm wide-angle lens is roughly four times as bright as an f/2.8 camera lens, and the lens unit now consists of 11 elements in nine groups, with four aspherical lenses and two high refractive lenses. This combination allows for an increase in the amount of light on the sensor, resulting in an increase in both image quality and zoom ratio. 
Share in Real-Time
With images so good they have to be shared, the EX2F takes the combination of high-quality imaging paired with connectivity to a new level. Integrated Wi-Fi connectivity enables users to connect to wireless networks without the need for any additional cards or devices, making it seamless to share and store photos and video directly from the camera.

Panasonic GH3

The GH2 was an expensive consumer camera with some really nice video features; the GH3 is an updated version designed to meet the needs of the indie and pro videographers who somewhat unexpectedly gravitated to the GH2.
It's practically an entirely new camera: new body, new sensor, new autofocus system, new OLED LCD and EVF, new video codec, useful new still and video features, and Wi-Fi connectivity. The body's now dust-and-splash sealed over a magnesium alloy chassis, with a more streamlined control layout. According to Panasonic, the sensor plus the new version of the image-processing engine have an optimized low-pass filter for reduced moiré, an expanded dynamic range with the company's most recent noise-reduction algorithms, and improvements in white balance for more accurate color.

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...


3D Headset (1) 3D printer (1) absolute (1) accessories (1) Acer (2) Afinia (1) Alcatel (1) Amazon Kindle (1) Android (18) angry birds (1) Anti-virus (4) Apple (9) applications (1) Apps (2) Aston Martin (1) Asus (6) Asustor (1) attack (1) Audi (1) AVR (1) beats (1) Beetle (1) Belkin (1) bend (1) Bently (1) Bently GT (1) bike (2) BlackBerry (1) bluetooth (1) bmw (2) browser (2) budget (1) buying (1) Cam (1) camcorder (1) camera (19) Canon (4) car (12) cars (33) case (1) cell phone (6) change (4) changing mind (1) charger (1) chevrolet (1) Chromecast (1) climate (1) COLIN FURZE (1) computer (6) computers (5) contents (1) Dell (2) Denon (1) desktop (2) device (1) Dodge (1) download (12) drive (1) earphones (4) education (1) energizer (1) Explorer (1) Facebook (2) Facebook Home (1) fastest (1) Ferrari (2) firefox (1) fitly (1) Ford (2) future (1) gadget (20) gadgets (7) Galaxy (1) Galaxy Note 8 (2) Galaxy S4 (1) game gadgets (3) Games (1) gear (1) Globe (2) Golden rule (1) Google (5) Google Glass (1) guide (2) guts (1) handicam (1) hard to change (1) Harman Kardon (1) HD headphones (1) HDMI cable (1) headphones (14) health (1) Honda (1) hp (2) HTC (5) hub (1) Hyundai (1) IdeaPad (1) iMac (1) investment (1) iOS (1) iPad (4) iPhone (3) iPhone 5 (7) iPhone 5S (1) iPod (3) JBL (1) Jeep (1) Jet (1) jetpack (1) Jobs (3) JVC (1) keyboard (2) kindle (2) kingston (1) Lamborghini (1) laptop (21) LCD (1) LED Monitor (1) lenovo (3) lenses (1) lexus (1) LG (3) life (2) Lumia 920 (2) Lykan (1) Lyons Motor Car (1) MacBook (2) management (1) Mark Zuckerberg (1) McAfee (1) McLaren P1 (1) mega (1) Memo Pad (1) mercedes benz (1) Microsoft (1) mind (1) mini galaxy (2) Mobile (3) money (1) monitor (4) Monoprice (1) Moshi (1) Moshi Keramo (1) motorcycle (1) mouse (1) need (1) Nero (1) news (20) nexus (2) Nexus 7 (2) Nikon (3) Nintendo (1) Nissan (2) Nokia (5) Noontec Zoro (1) notebook (1) NVIDIA (1) OS (1) (1) pad (2) PadFone (2) Panasonic (2) people (1) Phillips (1) Phone (22) playstation (1) printer (1) project (1) radio (2) Receiver (1) Rolls-Royce Phantom (1) routers (2) runner (1) Samsung (28) satellite (1) science (1) search (1) Server (1) Sharp (1) Skype (1) Smartphone (37) softcase (1) software (1) Sony (14) Sony Play Station (1) sotfware (1) speaker (7) spoken (1) Stay Alight (1) steve jobs (1) stroller (1) Subaru (1) T-mobile (1) tablet (9) technology (1) tent (1) thinkpad (1) time (1) tire (1) Toshiba (1) touch (2) truck (1) Tupsu (1) TV (13) twist (1) Utilities (1) V-Moda Remix (1) vehicle (6) video (2) ViewSonic (1) virtual (1) volvo (2) watch (2) WeVideo (1) winamp (1) windows 10 (1) Windows Phone 8 (1) wireless speaker (1) word (1) Xperia (6) xps 18 (1) Yahoo (1) Yamaha (1) ZTE (2)