Kodak DCS 330 (1999)

The DCS330 was among other DCS cameras part of the new Pro SLR architecture. The next generation DSLR with Firewire connectivity, instant image playback, audio recording and other enhancements like a pop-up flash. It was also the big brother of Kodak's cheapest DSLR, the DCS315. The DCS330 used a modified Nikon Pronea 6i body. It could shoot 1 frame per second. The DCS315 and the DCS330 were the only two cameras to use the Pronea body. The DCS330 also featured a special Indium Tin Oxide (ITO) sensor rather than a common polysilicon sensor. This made the camera more sensitive for blue light resulting in greater color fidelity. The 'c' behind the model name refers to 'color'. This model featured a color CCD.

The DCS 330 had an anti aliasing filter. Contrary to the Kodak DCS 315, the DCS 330 only accepted Nikon F-mount lenses. Both cameras featured the Nikon CAM274 autofocus module (since Kodak did not have an auto focus technology of their own).


  • Brand: Kodak
  • Model: DCS 330
  • First mentioned: 1999
  • Marketed: yes
  • MSRP: $5,000
  • Imager Type: 3.0MP CCD
  • Resolution: 2008x1504
  • Internal Storage: -
  • External Storage: PC Card I/II/III
  • Lens: interchangeable
  • Shutter: 30s - 1/8,000s
  • Aperture Range: lens dependent
  • LCD screen size: 1.8" TFT
  • Size: 137 x 174 x 76mm
  • Weight: 1,100gr
  • Remarks: -

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