Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV is a great camera for amateur photographers, just like its predecessors were at the time of their release. The Mark IV features a new 20MP micro 4/3 sensor compared to 16MP on the old model. Of course, more resolution is always welcome but the camera has a few more tricks up its sleeve. The latest model is even more compact, making it one of the most portable mirrorless cameras on the market. Our favorite new feature, however, is the tilt-down screen that is excellent for selfies and vlogging. Alright, now that we’ve covered some basic information about the camera, let’s take a look at some of the best SD cards for Olympus E-M10 Mark IV.
image source: Olympus
Best Memory Cards for Olympus E-M10 Mark IV
Choosing a right SD card for your E-M10 IV isn’t too difficult. The camera has one card slot that supports fast UHS-II cards. If you have some extra money and want to future proof your purchase go with faster UHS-II cards, although they aren’t necessary for this camera (the benefit will be the fact that you’ll be transferring files to your computer faster). If you want to save some money, definitely go with UHS-I cards, as they are fast enough for any photo or video recording mode on this camera
UHS-II SD cards for Olympus E-M10 II, ranked by write speeds:
UHS-I SD cards for Olympus E-M10 II, ranked by write speeds:
Recommended SD Cards for Video Recording on E-M10 IV
Just like its predecessor, the E-M10 Mark IV shoots 4K video at up to 30 fps. It can also record 1080p videos at up to 120 fps. In both cases, codecs aren’t very demanding, and any SD card from the list above will be able to handle video recording on this camera with ease.
The E-M10 Mark IV is a great little camera for amateur photographers and videographers. When it comes to buying an SD card for it, it essentially comes down to one thing and that’s money. If you want to save some money, definitely go with cheaper UHS-I cards, you won’t be sacrificing much except slower file transfers to your computer. If you plan on upgrading to a higher-end camera sometime in the future and don’t mind paying a bit more for your cards – grab a UHS-II memory card or two.