Unfortunately, many of these modes merit caveats from Casio in the documentation about possibly degrading image quality. That's because most of them work by either increasing ISO sensitivity -- unless you set it manually, the camera never seems to drop below ISO 200 -- or simply not focusing. The aforementioned Keystone correction is in there because the Business Card and White Board modes need it -- the lens is so bad. Pincushioning squeezes pictures inwards at the not terribly long telephoto end, and barrel distortion bloats them outwards at the not terribly wide-angle end. Thankfully, these effects aren't so noticeable in typical snapshots, as long as you avoid shooting buildings and bridges.
You can't avoid soft, noisy, overprocessed photos, though. The colours aren't bad, but in shots taken using ISO 50 at the highest-quality setting, you can see halos around edges and a whitish stippling. The Exilim EX-Z60 also clips highlights, producing large, flat white areas in outdoor shots. It's hard to tell if red-eye reduction works -- the lens's chronic chromatic aberration results in a blown-out catch light in people's eyes, with purple fringing that overwhelms any red. The EX-Z60 prefers shooting at ISO 200 and higher -- especially its Anti Shake option, which simply increases ISO sensitivity. Let's just say that we wouldn't print any of its photos larger than 100x150mm (4x6-inches), and we certainly wouldn't crop them.
It's a shame about the photos because the movies are good. The EX-Z60 offers VGA-resolution, 30fps movies with mono audio and can record up to the capacity of the card. A 2GB SD card holds about 25 minutes of highest-quality movies. Card speed should affect the movie capture -- we used a 2GB Kingston Ultimate SD card for testing the EX-Z60. You can't zoom in Movie mode, however.