The Sony DSC-TF1 has judged the exposure well here. There's some subtle detail smearing, but at least the lens has good corner-to-corner sharpness.
Backlit trees usually expose any chromatic aberration from a lens, but the Sony TF1 has put in a decent performance with only minor fringing.
Colour reproduction is punchy without being unrealistic, and here close-up detail is impressive too.
Despite being shot in harsh sunlight, the Sony TF1's exposure metering has got things spot on and retained good shadow detail while just avoiding blown highlights.
Although the camera's LCD monitor made this shot look drastically overexposed at the time, it's actually not too bad, with plenty of dynamic range and minimal grain in the shadow areas.
Good exposure metering again and very little purple fringing.
With enough distance between subject and background, you can force the Sony TF1 to produce shallow depth of field effects like this.
The mysterious lens fogging issue. Strangely the camera hadn't been underwater recently and there'd been no obvious temperature or humidity change either. Fortunately the problem resolved itself soon enough.
Shot at maximum wide-angle, equivalent to 25mm.
And zoomed 4x to the maximum 100mm-equivalent telephoto reach.
The Sony TF1 plumped for ISO 400 to capture this scene. Noise is well controlled, but viewed at full resolution detail has paid the price and has gone AWOL.
In good light fine detail is retained, best so in close-range shots like this.
The camera's 1cm macro capability came in handy here.
Accurate colour rendition and exposure metering have come together to produce a pleasing image.
That reliable exposure metering has got the job done nicely again. Amazing how the sea managed to wash up the pebbles like that.
If you're into Lomography then the low-res, low-detail characteristics of the Sony TF1's Sweep Panorama feature may appeal. Otherwise the results are just plain ugly, especially compared to what a half-decent smartphone can do.