|Size||Super 35 / APS-C|
|Image Area||22.8mm x 16.9mm (28.1mm diameter)|
|Resolution||12 Megapixels - 4K (4096 x 3072)|
|Color Filter Array||Bayer Pattern|
|Pixel Size||5.5 x 5.5µm|
|Framerate||Up to 300 (10bit), 180 (12bit) FPS at Full Resolution|
|Bitdepth||8Bit / 10Bit / 12Bit|
|Features||FPN correction, X and Y mirroring, Binning, Vertical Window of Interest, HDR Modes|
|Dynamic Range||up to 15 F-stops (pseudo logarithmic response curve) / 10 F-stops (linear response curve)|
The image sensor supports three different High Dynamic Range (HDR) modes.
Imagine your camera had a knob for dynamic range like the one it has for shutter speed. You can turn it up or down just as you need it. Sounds crazy doesn't it? That's exactly what this sensor can do. While in general the notion is "the higher the dynamic range the better" you need to be aware that you sacrifice details (digital bandwidth) in shadows/midtones for gains in latitude when you increase dynamic range. This could be undesired in situations like when dealing with fine skin tones or when the scene does not require a high dynamic range at all e.g. when shooting well lit indoor scenes. Smart Dynamic Range for us means that you can dynamically influence the response curve for your particular situation in a range from 10 - 15 stops of dynamic range.