Memory card camera-recorder
1.0-Type MOS Sensor
15X Optical Zoom Leica Dicomar Wide Angle lens
Manual 3 rings: Zoom, focus and Iris control
4K (UHD) / Full HD recording
Newly Developed, Wide-Angle 24.5mm*1 and Optical 15x Zoom Lens
The 4-Drive Lens System has achieved up to a wide 24.5mm*1 angle and optical 15x zoom in a handheld camcorder with 1.0-inch sensor.
The Optical Image Stabilizer (O.I.S.) with a correction range expansion of approximately 900%*2 enables stable handheld shooting.
The Micro Drive Focus Unit offers a high-speed auto focus function with excellent tracking performance and improved stability in 4K shooting.
1.0-inch MOS Sensor for High-Precision, UHD 30p or 25p and FHD 60p or 50p Recording
The 1.0-inch MOS sensor provides an outstanding depth of field and excellent balance between image quality and sensitivity. High-resolution recording is possible in UHD (3840×2160) 30p/25p mode.
Professional, high-end image recording is possible in FHD (1920×1080) 60p/50p mode with a 50-Mbps bit rate.
Two SD memory card slots*3 are provided to enable relay/simultaneous recording for enhanced reliability.
Professional Designs Such as Three Manual Rings and XLR Audio Inputs
Three manual rings, focus assist, user buttons, 3.5-type Touch-panel LCD, 0.24-type LCD viewfinder and other controls are specially designed to satisfy professional users. The AG ROP app*4 for iPad enables wireless remote control of the AG-UX90 with installation of a wireless module (optional AJ-WM50 or AJ-WM30).
Professional image adjustment functions include skin detail, master detail, 8-mode gamma and scene files.
Equipped with professional interfaces, such as XLR audio input, HDMI output and wired remote control.
*1: 35mm film camera equivalent in FHD mode. 35.4mm in UHD mode.
*2: Compared with the AG-AC160A.
*3: Video shooting at 100 Mbps or higher requires an SD Card compatible with UHS Speed Class 3 (U3).
*4: The AG ROP app is available free of charge from the Apple App Store.
* With regard to “30p” and “60p” in the above text, images are actually recorded at 29.97p and 59.94p, respectively.