Video camera illustration is a technique used to create an illusion of better quality in a video, and it can be used to trick people into buying expensive cameras. 

The technique has been used to help companies convince consumers to spend hundreds of dollars on a camera. 

But new research by The Hill suggests that a video camera that’s made to look as if it’s equipped with an image camera, like the Panasonic Lumix DMC-G6, can actually produce significantly worse quality video.

“The new research shows that the video camera you bought might actually be better than the video you received,” says Kevin Mascaro, a video editor at The Hill.

Mascaro analyzed images of video cameras that had been designed with the same basic design.

He then compared them to images of identical cameras that weren’t equipped with image sensors. 

Mascarro’s analysis of the images showed that the cameras produced images with worse image quality.

The Hill has a list of video camera options that can be found on Amazon for between $200 and $500.

But the Lumix G6, which the Hill analyzed, costs $2,800 more than the same video camera.

Misconducting the studyThe video camera company Lumix said it wasn’t responsible for the research. 

“Lumix does not endorse this product and cannot comment on the reliability of any product review or the accuracy of the content,” the company said in a statement to The Hill . 

“We will continue to work with The Hill to address the concerns raised in this article,” the statement continued.

“It is unfortunate that a small minority of consumers choose to purchase products that are poorly designed and that result in poor quality video.”

Mascero says it’s unlikely that a consumer buying a video cam is going to find a video quality camera that offers better image quality than one that has a more robust sensor.