Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D 7" LED On-Camera HDMI Monitor (Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters)

Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D 7" LED On-Camera HDMI Monitor (Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters)

Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D 7" LED On-Camera HDMI Monitor (Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters)

B&H # MAMFM777D MFR # MFM-777D
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Expected availability: 7-14 business days

Product Highlights

  • 7" 1280 x 800 HDMI Monitor
  • 178° Viewing Angle U/D, L/R
  • 400 Nit Brightness/800:1 Contrast Ratio
  • Peaking / Histogram / False Color
  • DSLR Record / Run Capability
  • Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters
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This item is noncancelable and nonreturnable.

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You Pay: $428.95

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Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D overview

  • 1Description

At only 12.9 oz and 0.9" thin, the MFM-777D 7" LED On-Camera HDMI Monitor (Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters) from Manios Digital features 1280 x 800 native resolution and can display video with up to 1920 x 1080 resolution. It features 400cd/m2 brightness and an 800:1 contrast ratio for a crisp image, and a 178° viewing angle. With 400cd/m2 brightness and an 800:1 contrast ratio the monitor displays a crisp image.

Camera assist tools include peaking, histogram, and false color can be used to aid you in confirming focus and exposure. The monitor includes a shutter control button, which allows you to trigger select DSLR cameras from the monitor requiring optional camera specific cables. This monitor includes are battery plates for the Sony F970, Sony QM91D, Canon LP-E6, and Nikon D700/D800, for powering from your batteries.

Peaking is a real-time, focus assist tool that superimposes pulsing red lines over the area if your image that is most contrasy, and therefore most in focus. This makes it easier to confirm that subjects are in-focus or not in-focus.
The False Color feature provides under/over luminance warning by presenting the image as a series of color values representing exposure.
The Histogram provides a graphic depiction of how many pixels in your image are at each level between black and white. This provides you exposure information so you can objectively judge how much of your image is clipping, falling into the shadows, or being captured faithfully.
Shutter shortcut button on the monitor allows you to trigger the shutter / record function of select cameras from the monitor. This can be useful when the camera is on a jib, remote arm, or positioned in a hard to reach place. This requires an optional monitor to camera cable.
Includes accessories and battery plates for the Sony F970, Sony QM91D, Canon LP-E6, and Nikon D700/D800
In the Box
Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D 7" LED On-Camera HDMI Monitor (Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters)
  • Folding Sunshade
  • DC 12V Power Adapter
  • Shoe Mount
  • HDMI A/C Cable
  • D-Tap Power Adapter
  • Composite Cable
  • Battery Plates for Sony F970, Sony QM91D, Canon LP-E6, Nikon D700/D800
  • Limited 18-Month Warranty
  • Table of Contents
    • 1Description

    Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D specs

    Screen Size (Diagonal) 7"
    Resolution 1280 x 800
    Aspect Ratio 16:9
    Brightness 400 cd/m2
    Contrast 800:1
    Viewing Angle 178° / 178°
    Digital Input HDMI
    Digital Output HDMI
    Headphone Output Mini headphone jack
    Current 960 mA
    Input Voltage 7 to 24 VDC
    Power Consumption ≤ 12 W
    Temperature Operating: -4° to 140 ° F (-20° to 60° C)
    Storage: -22° to 158° F (-30° to 70° C)
    Dimensions (W x H x D) 7.25 x 5.15 x 0.9" (184.5 x 131 x 23 mm)
    Weight 12.9 oz (365 g)
    Packaging Info
    Package Weight 3.25 lb
    Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 12.6 x 12.5 x 12.3"

    Manios Digital & Film MFM-777D reviews

    MFM-777D 7" LED On-Camera HDMI Monitor (Sony, Canon, Nikon Battery Adapters) is rated 4.0 out of 5 by 2.
    Rated 4 out of 5 by from Great monitor with lots of features I first heard about this monitor at NAB 2014 and it look very promising. It seems there are two tiers of monitors out there: really cheap and really expensive. I wasn't ready to pull the trigger on a SmallHD or Marshall, but didn't want to get a cheap Lilliput. This monitor fits nicely between those categories, in terms of cost, features and value. I've only used the MFM-777D on a few half day studio shoots so I don't know it's long term viability. I used the monitor with a Sony Z7U and Canon 5DmIII. If you want a demo of all the features go to Vimeo and search Manios Digital MD7 Monitor Reveiw. And yes the uploader misspelled Review Pros The monitor screen looks great. Straight out of the box settings matched the camera viewfinders. The menu interface is extremely easy to use. It has all the typical monitor settings as well as some other fancy ones like H/V delay and Pixel to Pixel. There are a bunch of different markers to use, but also some cinema ones like 1.85 and 2.35. You can change the aspect of the screen too to fit your need (16x9, 4x3, 1.85...). The tool overlays, such as peaking, false color, exposure and histogram have all come in handy. All of the tools can easily be programed to 3 keys on the front face. Audio meter bars can be displayed and there's a head phone jack if you want to plug in there. For the DSLR shooters out there, with a remote cable you can click the record button on the monitor to start rolling your camera. It comes with 4 battery plates for some options. NOTE: I used the Canon LP-E6s on one shoot and I only got about 1hr of usage per battery. I've since started using the Sony NP-F970s (8500 mAh) and got about 3hrs of usage. Cons To get the price down on this, they manufactured it out of plastic. It feels sturdy and durable, but I would want to drop this thing. A quirky thing happens when you use most of the overlay tools. The menu gets processed by the tool. Meaning if you turn on exposure, all the menu white text will have zebras. The battery plates easily come off when you take the battery out. Would be nice if they could be locked down. It doesn't come with case which isn't the end of the would, but would be nice to have. NOTE: I got a Rand McNally 7 Truck GPS and RV GPS Hard Case that the monitor fits nicely in. The monitor won't fit exactly how the intended GPS should, but there's enough of a curve out, that it can zipper shut. All of the accessories won't fit in the case. A minor thing, and i'm sure there's a technical reason for this, but the resolution is 1280x800, thus 80 pixels larger than a 720 signal. If you shoot 16x9, you'll need to change the aspect to 16x9 to get the correct pixel aspect. This leaves 2 small 40 pixel black letter boxes above and below the image. Why not just make a 1280x720 screen since that's what 95% of people will use? Oh well.... Conclusion If you don't want to spend the big bucks on a fancy monitor, but don't want a cheap one without features, then buy this one
    Date published: 2014-07-25
    Rated 4 out of 5 by from Great monitor for the price This is a solid performer at a good price. For the price, I'd certainly categorize this as a budget monitor, so going in, there are some expectations you'll have to understand. It is plastic, and feels that way. So it's not going to be the most robust monitor you'll find. But I'll say I was surprised at the quality when I first saw one in action. I was impressed with how well the color matched what I was seeing from the camera. Seemed quite true. IT's not going to be production reference grade, but pretty darn good. It has useful tools like peaking, zebras, histogram and audio meters. All customizable to Function buttons on the face of the monitor. The HDMI pass through is also a real plus. To me, the biggest downside is the 1/4-20 screw at the bottom of the monitor. It's quite shallow - and if you screw into it too hard, you start hearing the plastic around it crackling. It's fine overall, but I wish it were deeper. Finally - another weird thing is that when you apply overlays like peaking or zebras, it puts the effect on the entire monitor including any menu text you may need to call up. Overall, these shortcomings don't kill the deal. I've already purchased two of these. For the price, it's hard to beat some of the features. And I've been very pleased with the image. In the end, that was the selling point for me.
    Date published: 2015-05-22
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