The Casio Tryx is a full-feature point-and-click camera released by Casio in January 2011.
The EX-ZR100 incorporates a 12.1 megapixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor which will help users capture high-resolution, low-noise images even in dimly lit environments. The camera also features sensor-shift image stabilization to help reduce the blur associated with hand movement for even better results. The sensor-shift stabilization technology also allows users to capture impressive 1920Ã—1080 full-HD video at 30 frames-per-second (fps) with continuous auto focus. In addition, the EX-ZR100 features a built-in stereo microphone, and even offers users the ability to leverage the cameraâ€™s full optical zoom and capture digital still images with high-speed burst shooting (10 megapixel), all while recording video.
The cameraâ€™s high-performance CMOS sensor is complimented even further by Casioâ€™s advanced EXILIM ENGINE HS with dual core processors, which further enhance the digital imaging experience for consumers. Together, the EXILIM ENGINE HS with dual core processors drive the high-speed capabilities of the EX-ZR100 and are responsible for the cameraâ€™s industry leading, .37 second shot-to-shot time, slow-motion video recording as well as high-speed burst shooting. With burst shooting, consumers can capture 30 10 megapixel images at a maximum speed of 40 shots per second. Adding even more versatility, the EX-ZR100â€™s Pre record Continuous Shutter will begin pre-recording images when the shutter button is pressed halfway, ensuring users will not miss a single critical moment even if theyâ€™re a little late in snapping the photo. All photos and video can be reviewed on the cameraâ€™s high-resolution three-inch LCD (460k).
The new EX-ZR100 encompasses a number of unique shooting modes, such as slow-motion video recording, Slide Panorama, and Casioâ€™s HDR-ART technology, which consumers can use to build on their creativity and better express themselves through images. With slow-motion, users can record fast-action events at a maximum speed of 1,000fps (224Ã—64), revealing detail thatâ€™s simply too fast for the naked eye to see. Additional high-speed frame rates include 480fps (224Ã—160) and 240fps (432Ã—320).