Excerpt: Finally after hearing so much about this camera we got our hands on one (pardon the pun!) to put it to the test. On opening the boxes and removing the camera for the first time I was surprised at the weight and size of the camera. After reading and viewing online news releases, having it your hands is a totally different story.
Conclusion: If you're looking for an easy way to take and share digital photos, check out the Kodak EasyShare-One. It's the best wireless digital camera we've seen for consumers, though it's not without flaws.
Pros: Easy photo-sharing via wireless connection. 256MB of internal memory. Great user interface and help features.
Excerpt: Cameras used to be simple. They may have had complicated dials, they may have even required the use of a separate light meter, but everyone knew what they were for: capturing images. However, now that cameras are built into everything from computers to MP3 players to mobile phones, it's all getting a bit blurred. And with the introduction of this bizarre device from Kodak, it's blurrier still.
Excerpt: Physical Views The EASYSHARE-ONE and a standard CD for size comparison. Continue on to Features & Controls EASYSHARE-ONE Specifications CCD resolution 4.23 MP (2408 × 1758 pixels) Image resolution 4.0 MP (2304 × 1728 pixels) Picture quality 4.0 MP (2304 × 1728) - best (print, enlargement) 3.5 MP (2304 × 1536) - best (3:2 aspect ratio for 4 × 6 in.
Excerpt: The Kodak EasyShare One ($599) is more than just another digital camera. When it was introduced in early 2005 it was the world's first consumer camera with Wi-Fi connectivity (Canon and Nikon have since introduced their own Wi-Fi cameras). The EasyShare One tries to be a camera and Internet-connected photo viewer at the same time, and for the most part it succeeds.
Pros: Very impressive wireless features; kudos to Kodak for taking a chance on this, Large 3 inch LCD, EasyShare system makes it "easy" to organize and share photos whether via Wi-Fi or USB, Very good movie mode; zoom lens can be used during filming, Excellent integration with optional camera and printer docks, Superb bundle: tons of memory, great software, two batteries, leather case, Warranty length is doubled, priority tech support
Cons: Expensive, Very slow startup time, Clunky interface; slow navigation using stylus; some options buried in menu, Colors can be oversaturated, subjects too sharp; redeye a problem, Thick body; LCD doesn't rotate upward like similar cameras; LCD quality isn't the greatest, Poor low light focusing; no AF-assist lamp, Camera forgets settings when powered off, Exposure and white balance settings unavailable in macro mode, Wireless features need some refinement: support for ...
Kodak EasyShare One Wireless Digital Camera Review
Digital Camera Review
6 November 2005
Excerpt: As the first wireless-enabled Point and Shoot camera to hit the shelves, the Kodak EasyShare One has some high expectations to live up to. While it isn't pushing any envelopes with camera specs (4 megapixels), the camera has a 3 inch touch screen LCD and 256 MB of internal memory to allow easy viewing and sharing of images.
Excerpt: Wi-Fi is all the rage. It’s moved from geeks to mainstream—especially when a hardly cutting-edge company like Kodak introduces a Wi-Fi- enabled digital camera. The EasyShare One lets you email pictures from the camera and connect to the Kodak EasyShare Gallery (formerly Ofoto) using the 802.11b protocol. Once on the site you can alert folks that you have images to share and access all of your images.
Pros: Wi-Fi enabled; huge 3-inch LCD screen
Cons: Only 4MP resolution; no AF Assist lamp or viewfinder; poor battery life