This is a resampled full-frame shot of the Tokyo Sky Tree in Sumida, taken at a distance of about a kilometre with a zoom setting of about 40mm equivalent.
Here's a closeup at maximum zoom (720mm) taken from the same location. This is again a full-frame 16MP image, resampled.
This is a full-sized crop from the picture above showing a workman on the structure.
The further reaches of the zoom optics start to show up problems with chromatic aberration, noise etc. which isn't helped by the small sensor chip and somewhat overenthusiatic processing done inside the camera before a compressed JPG file is emitted. The camera does have a RAW mode but it only generates 3MP images. There's also the problems of shooting through a lot of air; it was a warm day when I took these pictures and some of the image degradation was due to mirage, haze and air pollution over a distance of a kilometre. It's still impressive given the range the glass has to work across as well as the "built-down-to-a-price" construction; the whole camera even new cost less than a midrange 70-200mm zoom lens for a DSLR.
I shot this picture hand-held at maximum zoom a few days later (ISO800 at 1/1640s, F5.6), manually focussing and guesstimating the exposure after the auto settings produced overexposed blurs. Not too shabby, I think for a sub-£200 camera.