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AGFA CL30 Driver

Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Agfa CL30 1MP Digital Camera at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our. Agfa's CL30 "Clik!" digital camera looks to all intents and purposes like your garden variety consumer digital camera - but it has a couple of interesting new. At long last and after a lot of anticipation Agfa have sealed their tie-up with Iomega with a real product. It's a 1 megapixel digicam with a fixed.


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AGFA CL30 Driver

On the top is the USB port. The card slot has no ejector mechanism so Agfa has included an extractor tool attached to the CL30's wrist strap to facilitate removing the CF card. Here's a closeup of the LCD display with the menu AGFA CL30 on. More on this on the next page.

So it's not really a competitor. And it is.

Agfa ePhoto CL30 Clik! digital still camera

Unfortunately, the CL30 is not an excellent camera. The awful truth The CL30 Clik! In use, though, it's not nearly as good as it sounds. For a start, that by resolution AGFA CL30 is, well, a lie. The Agfa offers two high resolution AGFA CL30 modes, plain "High" with by resolution, and a special "PhotoGenie" mode, which is supposed to give you by That means this is a 1. The special PhotoGenie image format is just the maximum resolution again, but with less compression and a little extra AGFA CL30 in the JFIF header data that tells Agfa's image editing software - bundled with the camera - to interpolate in some extra image data.

Agfa ePhoto CL30 - digital camera Series Specs

The CL30 saves AGFA CL30 to the Clik! If the software were interpolating from raw CCD image data, and therefore perhaps doing more intelligent analysis of the image than the low-powered camera processor could, then I could believe that the interpolated images could actually look better than the plain high-res images the camera outputs. AGFA CL30 have done tricks like this before. But PhotoGenie doesn't work that way. It's just a perfectly ordinary JPG file that you can load into any graphics program, which happens to have a little magic cookie in its header that tells Agfa's special software AGFA CL30 make up some more pixels.

So you can use PhotoGenie mode - with or without Agfa's software - if you want less compression than the other AGFA CL30 mode. It gives you that.

Agfa Introduce CL30 Clik!

But don't think that this is really a megapixel-class AGFA CL30. It's close - times ispixels - but it doesn't quite make it.


Plain high-res pictures from the CL30 are about kilobytes in size. Agfa estimate that about of 'em will fit on AGFA CL30 Clik!


PhotoGenie pictures are about kilobytes, so Agfa's per-Clik! There's also a by medium-quality mode, and AGFA CL30 by "Low" mode; they give you about and pictures per disk, respectively.

And there's an oddity, too - a black and white by mode, meant for document photographs but acceptable for anything where a monochrome image is OK. It seems a bit more heavily AGFA CL30 than the high quality colour modes, but it still looks fine, and weighs in at less than kilobytes per image. If there's AGFA CL30 much detail in a picture - a person on a plain background, a night shot with a lot AGFA CL30 black - then your image sizes will be smaller.

Agfa ePhoto CL30 - digital camera Series Specs - CNET

AGFA CL30 And you can mix and match different image types as you like on the one disk. But I doubt you'd AGFA CL30 to use the lower AGFA CL30 modes, once you'd seen them. Some digital cameras make obnoxious low-res pictures because they use tons and tons of compression, but compression is not the first thing you notice if you look closely at a Medium or Low mode picture from the CL This is because the Agfa does a lousy job of scaling its CCD data down for lower resolution images.

Here's an example. This is a clip out of a PhotoGenie-quality shot of the picturesque skyline to one side of my office. It's lost a teeny bit of quality from the re-JPG-ing I used to get the image size down, but you've got to compare it very closely with the original to pick AGFA CL30 difference.

The yellow colour cast is actually correct; the sun's setting behind me. Now, here's the same thing in Medium quality mode. Look at the windows in the buildings. Nasty, eh?

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