Here’s a breakdown of the features:
- The filters are pretty self-explanatory.
- Focusing takes greater control over zeroing in a subject, which may be more useful when shooting macro close-ups.
- White balance adjusts color to look more natural, and a handful of different presets along the vertical line help guide you.
- ISO dictates the level of sensitivity to available light.
- Shutter speed determines how fast or how long the sensor takes in light.
- Exposure adjusts the brightness and contrast.
To the left, the interface offers other controls that are more basic in principle. Again, from top to bottom, you have automatic focus, focus metering, timer, flash, photo quality, and settings.
Most of these are pretty academic, but the top two offer adjustments in how the focusing bracket works, be it a tighter focus or a wider one, similar to how metering works on a DSLR.
You can tinker with this if you want to be a little more artistic, but if not, stick to the default settings.