1. Can you follow fast moving targets (electronic delay)?2. What about durability? OLEDs are not made to last forever......when will visible degradation occur?
PerpetuumMobile: The diffraction limited aperture (2/3 sensor @ 12MP) is ~4.3. That makes maximum zoom (aperture 5.6) useless (all settings with aperture higher that ~4.3!!!); you won't get any additional information in the image! (in real life, results will be worse than this theoretical limit!)
Would have been better to make the camera lighter/smaller while obeying the laws of physics!
I doubt that jcmarfilph is interested in a sophisticated answer and I doubt that he even knows what diffraction actually is but if you want to get a little bit smarter type this into google: 'MTF' and 'slanted edge'. After you have thought out what that is an what it means: do the test again (do not forget to set up a reproducible environment and do some statistics)
OR: just be happy with your magic 'physics f......' camera! :)
I like to talk 'black and white'! ;)
Of course the image (max zoom, and at 5.6 aperture) is not useless, but if you take the picture at lower zoom and lower aperture, you'll get the same information (quality) in the image.
It's physics! Try it! Just take a picture with a (compact) camera at a moderate magnification and low aperture (e.g. 4) and the take another picture with twice the magnification but relatively high aperture (e.g. 8 or more). Then magnify the first picture by the factor 2 and compare the results. Despite using more 'zoom' you will not have more information in the picture! If you use even higher apertures the picture will be worse than the magnified one!
But here: http://www.cambridgeincolour.com/tutorials/digital-camera-sensor-size.htm it is explained far better!
My english could be better! When I say 'diffraction limited aperture' I mean the aperture 'before the diffraction airy disk becomes larger than the circle of confusion' (...that's just quoted! ;)
read the full text here: http://www.cambridgeincolour.com/tutorials/digital-camera-sensor-size.htm
The diffraction limited aperture (2/3 sensor @ 12MP) is ~4.3. That makes maximum zoom (aperture 5.6) useless (all settings with aperture higher that ~4.3!!!); you won't get any additional information in the image! (in real life, results will be worse than this theoretical limit!)