Innovations (by field)
Innovations (by product type)
Varied functions for a variety of situations
With a range of 10 m (wide angle) to 6.2 m (maximum zoom), the builtin flash ensures that you can photograph indoors and in tunnels, corridors, and other dark locations with confidence. And with extreme ISO sensitivities as high as 25600, you can still get the shot even if you can't use the flash.
G800*Manual flash in 10m mode
RICOH G800*Manual flash in 10m mode
Actual lighting(artist’s conception)
ISO 25600(taken with the RICOH G800 in Flash Off mode)
The RICOH G800 is loaded with features that prevent all kinds of mistakes on location.
Load camera settings files to ensure that menu settings are always right for the scene. Settings files can also be exported for use in other RICOH G800 cameras.
The RICOH G800 helps the job go smoother even at fires and other unusual worksites.
Fires are a challenge for autofocus. To ensure clear shots, firefighting mode fixes focus at 2.5 m and heightens ISO sensitivity and sharpness.
Display as template
Refer to template when taking
Select “Skew Correct Mode” to reduce the effects of perspective when photographing rectangular subjects from an angle. The camera also records the uncorrected photos.
An Eye-Fi card with built-in wireless LAN can be used for hassle-free upload to smartphones or other devices. Choose the destination, select pictures, and choose from 2 resize options for upload.
Note : For more information on Eye-Fi cards, visit the Eye-FI website at http://www.eyefi.com/.
Choose from 3 burst modes for subjects that are in motion or to photograph moments that pass too quickly to be seen by the naked eye.
The camera takes pictures while the shutter release button is pressed.
The camera shoots up to 16 or 25 frames over the space of about 2 seconds, starting when the shutter release button is pressed all the way down, and records the shots in a single image.
The camera shoots while the shutter release button is pressed, but records only the last 2 seconds (16 or 25 frames). The frames are recorded as a single image.