ស៊ីហ្គេមបានបញ្ចប់ទៅហើយ ឃើញថាកាក់កបគ្រាន់បើដែរ ក្នុងឱកាសការងារមិនប៉ុន្មានថ្ងៃនេះ។ មិនចង់ក្លាយជាមនុស្សសម្ភារៈនិយមទេ តែសម័យនេះទៅហើយក៏មិនចង់ធ្វើខ្លួនឲ្យបុរាណពេកដែរ។ ពីមុនទូរស័ព្ទសម្រាប់ប្រើ បានត្រឹមម៉ាតេហៅចេញកើត ទទួលការហៅចូលបាន គឺគ្រប់គ្រាន់ណាស់ទៅហើយ តែពេលនេះចង់ធ្វើខ្លួនឲ្យក្លាយជាយុវ័យខ្លះ ក៏ត្រឡប់មកជ្រើសរើសប្រើទូរស័ព្ទម៉ាកimobileស៊េរី៦៤០ ដែលប្រើស៊ីមពីរ និងអាចមើលទូរទស្សន៍បានទៀតផង ។
ក្រៅពីទូរស័ព្ទនេះក៏បានទិញកាម៉ារ៉ាបែបTouch Screen ម៉ាកSonyថ្មីមួយទៀត ស៊េរីDSC-T700 ដែលទើបតែចេញបានមួយឆ្នាំ។ ដំបូងមិនចង់បានអាមួយទនេះទេ គឺចង់បានអាបែបធំៗរបស់អ្នកកាសែត តែដោយត្រូវដកលុយទៅទិញទូរស័ព្ទថែមមួយគ្រឿងទៀត ក៏ផ្អាករៀនឲ្យបានចេះថតតាមស្តង់ដាសិន សឹមគិតរកទិញអាស៊េរីល្អជាងនេះ។ ក្រោយពីបានសាកល្បងប្រើវាមកក៏ឃើញថាទិញលើកនេះមិនខុសបំណងដូចពីមុនៗទេ ព្រោះអាមួយនេះមានកម្មវិធី PMB(Picture Motion Browser)និង Music Transfer ដែលមានសមត្ថភាពខ្ពស់ក្នុងការបង្កើតSlideអមដោយបទចម្រៀងMP3ដោយខ្លួនឯង។ ម្យ៉ាងទៀតវានៅមានប្រព័ន្ធថតរូបដោយស្វ័យប្រវត្តិទៀត ដែលទោះបីជាអ្នកមិនចេះថតរូបក៏អាចប្រើប្រព័ន្ធនេះ ឲ្យថតយកត្រូវប្លង់ស្អាតដោយខ្លួនឯងដែរ។
ជាចុងក្រោយ សម្រាប់អ្នកដែលចង់ទិញកាម៉ារ៉ាថ្មី ខ្ញុំមានសំណួរ១០យ៉ាងមកផ្ញើ ដែលធានាថា ពេលអ្នកយល់ច្បាស់ពីតម្រូវការរបស់ខ្លួនហើយ ការទិញកាម៉ារ៉ារបស់អ្នក នឹងមិនធ្វើឲ្យខុសបំណង ឬស្តាយក្រោយឡើយ៖
1. First things first – How much should you spend?
Your budget will determine which camera you choose. Its easy to find a decent point-and-shoot camera for around 150 and the price is always coming down. If you want more from your camera than auto-mode youll need to be more flexible with your purse strings. If youre after manual controls, high-quality lenses and large megapixel counts you should expect to pay anything from 200 up to 500. Youll pay anything over 500 for top-class digital SLR models but youll need to know a thing or two about photography to get the most out of them.
2. What are you going to use it for?
What kind of photographer are you? If you are like the majority of people, youll normally take snapshots of friends, family, special events and holidays. If that sounds about right then you should be concerned with the size and usability rather than getting a camera with extensive exposure controls. Auto mode is great for ease of use as it does all the hard work for you. Most digital cameras now come with a few extra modes to enhance pictures taken in the dark or fast moving objects, for example.
For those who know a bit more about photography, it is important that you choose a camera that can be controlled to produce your desired visual effects. A model with manual exposure controls, extra optical zoom and advanced shooting features will permit far more creativity.
3. How many megapixels?
As the main selling point when buying a camera you really need to be sure about what you require. In reality, a 3-megapixel camera will provide good enough resolution for an ordinary 4×6 snapshot. If you want to print out larger photos like this you will need more megapixels. The difference youll see in a 6×4 photo when taken with a 3-megapixel camera to a 7-megapixel camera is minimal so dont automatically go for the highest megapixels available in your price range. Semi-professionals should aim for 8 or 10-meagapixels to capture a high level of picture detail.
4. Does size matter?
Size, in this case, doesnt affect performance or image quality. Nevertheless, its always worth comparing the specifications of compact cameras because some manufacturers squeeze a lot more into a small space than others.
5. What about batteries and memory?
Battery life and memory storage is so important but for some reason is often overlooked by first time buyers. Most cameras have either AA sized Ni-MH batteries or carry their own lithium battery pack. Both of these types are rechargeable but if you choose a camera with Ni-MH batteries you may have to buy a charger.
The most common type of memory card is the SD (secure digital) format. Fujifilm and Olympus both use the smaller xD card, while Sony sticks to its own memory stick. The compact flash card is not as common as it used to be but it is still the card of choice for all digital SLRs. If you are upgrading make sure you choose a camera that uses the same memory card that you already have.
6. Is the zoom important?
An optical zoom lens is one of the most useful features you can get on a digital camera. You should expect a standard of 3x optical zoom which allows you to get three times magnification on the subject you are shooting. However, the bigger the zoom the better the pictures. Be very aware of cameras that boast digital zoom as an alternative to optical zoom. Digital zoom isnt real zoom – it artificially magnifies an area of the image by expanding and cropping the photo in the LCD screen.
7. Go manual or not?
In tricky lighting situations the auto mode feature on less expensive non-manual cameras may not do the trick. More sophisticated digital cameras will also offer three digital modes for manual control. These are AP (aperture control), SP (shutter priority) and M (manual) allowing you to get AP and SP at the same time.
8. How do you view your pictures?
There are many ways to view you pictures. Many digital camera owners end up storing their pictures on a hard drive and viewing them on a PC screen but you should consider other options too. If you want prints you can invest in a photo printer. Alternatively you can take your memory card into a high street processor or send your photos electronically to an online photo processor to have them printed. Research the cheapest option in the long run.
9. What about shoot video?
Most compact digital cameras have a video option. It is unlikely to find this option on a SLR though. Most cameras use 1 of 3 types of movie format which are AVI, MPEG4 and VGA. These were all originally designed for use with computer graphics so they are not brilliant but they do the job for watching footage on a PC or a TV screen.
10. What about warranties?
When making your purchase always check the length of the warranty being offered. A problematic digital camera is uncommon but not unheard of so familiarize yourself with the shops return policy to cover your back just in case.