Fuji camera xt

Fuji camera xt DEFAULT

Fujifilm X series

Digital cameras produced by Fujifilm

Fujifilm XF1, X-E1 and X10

The Fujifilm X series is a line of digital cameras produced by Fujifilm. The series encompasses fixed lens and interchangeable lens mirrorless cameras and premium compact point-and-shoot cameras aimed at consumer, enthusiast and professional photographers.[1] The X series is part of the larger FinePix range of digital cameras from Fujifilm.

The X series models use either APS-C or ⅔ inch sensors. The common thread that unites and defines the series is cutting edge technology combined with traditional (even retro) styling.[2]

X series model lines[edit]

Since its introduction with the X100 in 2011, the X series has grown to encompass a wide variety of designs. These lines can be broken out into the following categories or model lines.

APS-C sensor[edit]

The following lines are united by their use of APS-C-sized sensors measuring 25.1×16.7 mm, with an aspect ratio of 3:2 and Ø31.15 mm field diameter. They are listed here within each category in the order in which the initial model of each type was introduced.

Fixed lens[edit]

  • X100 line — These models have a fixed focal length 23mm prime lens and a hybrid electronic/ optical viewfinder in a traditional rangefinder body style. The line originated with the Fujifilm FinePix X100 released in March 2011.[3] The X100 has an EXR CMOS sensor while the subsequent models use proprietary X-Trans sensors.[4] As of 2021,[update] the X100 line includes five models.[5]
  • X/ XF line (APS-C) — The X70, which debuted in early 2016, is similar to the X100 line in that it has a fixed prime lens and an X-Trans APS-C sensor. Differences include lack of a viewfinder, a wider angle lens, and a tilting screen.[6] The X70's successor, the XF10 is similar, but relies on a Bayer sensor.[7] As of 2021,[update] these are the only two models in this lineage.

Interchangeable lens[edit]

  • X-Pro line — The X-Pro series are essentially an X100 adapted to utilize interchangeable lenses. Like the X100 they have a hybrid electronic/ optical viewfinder. The first X-Trans sensor was introduced in the X-Pro1, which debuted in March 2012.[8] Three X-Pro models have been produced as of 2021[update].[9]
  • X-E line — The X-E models offer an interchangeable lens mount, rangefinder styling, X-Trans sensors and electronic viewfinders in a more compact package than the X-Pro line.[10] As of 2021,[update] five X-E cameras have been produced.[11]
  • X-M line — The X-M1, released in 2013, is the sole X-M model. This camera is basically an X-E minus the viewfinder, forcing the user to compose shots using the LCD display. Due to this design, the X-M1 is the smallest camera in the X series which uses interchangeable lenses and has an X-Trans sensor.[12]
  • X-A line – Like the X-M1 the X-A line eschews a viewfinder. The initial X-A model, the Fujifilm X-A1 which was introduced in 2013, is visually nearly identical to the X-M1, but has a different sensor. The X-A series use sensors equipped with a Bayer filter which uses a different pattern of color capturing pixels than the X-Trans filter used on the higher end X series cameras.[13] The line has since expanded to include seven models as of 2021[update].[14]
  • X-T line — The X-T models represent the X series' first move away from the rangefinder styling after the earlier small-sensor X-S1. They adopt a DSLR-style layout with the electronic viewfinder situated above the lens mount and a more pronounced grip. The X-T models feature the same X-Trans sensors as the rest of the series besides the X-A line. The line debuted with the Fujifilm X-T1 in 2014[15] and has since expanded to include ten models. The X-T models can be further split into three sub-lines, with the single-digit models — X-T1, X-T2, etc. — targeted at professionals with features like weather sealing, the two-digit models — X-T10, etc. — aimed at advanced amateurs,[16] and the three-digit models — X-T100, etc. — catering to budget-minded consumers and using Bayer rather than X-Trans sensors.[17]
  • X-H line — As of 2021,[update] the X-H1 stands alone in this niche, offering a larger DSLR-style body than the X-T line along with a more aggressive grip and advanced features like sensor-shift image stabilization. Like the X-T line, the X-H1 relies on an X-Trans sensor.[18]
  • X-S line (APS-C) — The X-S designation, which previously had been used for a small-sensor bridge camera, the X-S1, was revived with the X-S10 in October 2020. This new X-S camera is a DSLR-style offering which slots between the X-T3 and the X-T30 and features in-body image stabilization. It is differentiated from the X-T line in using a PASM-style command dial rather than the individual dials to set shutter speed and ISO used by many of the other X series lines.[19]

Small sensor[edit]

The following lines are united by their use of ⅔ inch sensors measuring 8.8 by 6.6mm, with an aspect ratio of 4:3. In addition to a shared sensor size, all of these model lines utilized fixed (non-interchangeable) zoom lenses. They are listed here in the order in which the initial model of each type was introduced.

  • X line (small sensor) — The X10 was the first model in this line when it debuted in late 2011. Models in this line feature a fixed zoom lens and a rangefinder-style body with an optical tunnel viewfinder.[20] There have been three such models as of 2021[update].[21]
  • X-S line (small sensor) — The X-S1 is the sole model in this category. It is a DSLR-styled, super-zoom, bridge camera with a fixed lens.[22]
  • XF line (small sensor) — The XF1 was released in September 2012. It is a compact, fixed lens zoom with no viewfinder and an EXR sensor.[23] As of 2021,[update] it has no direct successor, although the XQ line is very similar.
  • XQ line — The XQ line are compact cameras with fixed zoom lenses, X-Trans sensors and no viewfinders. The initial model, the XQ1, came out in October 2013.[24] The XQ2 is the only other model in the line to date.[25]

X series chronology[edit]

Image processor:Bayer | EXR | X-Trans | X-Trans II | X-Trans III | X-Trans IV

X series models[edit]

Cameras and camera bodies released by Fujifilm as a part of the X series, in chronological order:

  • Fujifilm FinePix X100: Prime lens compact digital camera with custom APS-C sizedCMOS sensor and hybrid viewfinder, and fixed 23 mm f/2.0 Fujinon lens. Announced at Photokina, the X100 launched globally in March 2011.[26][27][3]
  • Fujifilm X10: Advanced compact with a 2⁄3 inch (17 mm) 12 megapixel (MP), and a high-definition f/2.0 wide-angle and f/2.8 telephoto Fujinon 4x manual zoom lens (28–112 mm). Introduced Fujifilm's EXR-CMOS sensor, a variation on the Bayer filter pattern. Announced September 1, 2011.[28][29][20] Succeeded by Fujifilm X20.
  • Fujifilm X-S1: Advanced enthusiast's camera with the same 2⁄3 inch (17 mm) 12 MP EXR-CMOS sensor as the X10 compact. It has a fixed 26X zoom providing range equivalent to 24–624 mm at f/2.8-5.6 aperture. Announced November 24, 2011.[30][31][22]
  • Fujifilm X-Pro1: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera that uses the "X-Trans CMOS" sensor and the Fujifilm X-mount system of lenses. It was announced on January 10, 2012, and launched in March 2012.[32][33][8]
  • Fujifilm X-E1: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera which is a slimmed-down version of X-Pro1. The modifications include replacing the expensive hybrid viewfinder with an upgraded electronic viewfinder; the new EVF uses a 2.36M dot OLED unit, out-speccing the X-Pro1's 1.44M dot LCD finder.[10] It was announced on September 6, 2012.[34][35]
  • Fujifilm XF1: Enthusiast's compact camera with ⅔ inch EXR-CMOS sensor and Fujinon f/1.8 lens with a 4× optical zoom (25 mm–100 mm equivalent). It was announced on September 17, 2012.[36][37][23]
  • Fujifilm X20: Replacement for the X10 enthusiast compact camera with ⅔ inch X-Trans CMOS II sensor, EXR Processor II and a new advanced optical viewfinder. It was announced on January 7, 2013.[38][39] Succeeded by Fujifilm X30.
  • Fujifilm X100S: Redesigned version of the X100 with new sensor-based phase detection. It was announced January 7, 2013.[40][41] Introduced Fujifilm's Digital Split Image technology, allowing manual focus that appears to the user similar to a rangefinder camera's coincidence or split-image function.[42][4]
  • Fujifilm X-M1: Announced June 25, 2013.[43] It is the smallest X series model with an APS-C X-Trans sensor and an articulating screen.[44][12]
  • Fujifilm X-A1: Lowest priced interchangeable lens camera in the line-up, without X-Trans sensor, announced on September 17, 2013.[45][46][13]
  • Fujifilm X-E2: Successor to the X-E1, with an X-Trans CMOS II sensor (same as the X100S), larger 3 in (76 mm) screen with higher resolution (1.04 M), Digital Split Image technology, and wi-fi. Announced on October 18, 2013.[47][48]
  • Fujifilm XQ1: Premium compact camera with X-Trans CMOS II sensor. Announced on October 18, 2013.[49][50][24]
  • Fujifilm X-T1: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera with a weather-sealed body, X-Trans CMOS II sensor, and tilting LCD screen. Announced on January 27, 2014.[51] Also the first X-series camera with an optional battery grip, and the first camera from any manufacturer to fully support UHS-II SD cards.[52][15]
  • Fujifilm X30: Successor to the X20. Announced August 26, 2014.[53][21]
  • Fujifilm X100T: Successor to the X100S. Announced September 10, 2014.[54]
  • Fujifilm X-A2: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera. Successor to the X-A1. Announced January 15, 2015.[55]
  • Fujifilm XQ2: Successor to the XQ1.[56][25]
  • Fujifilm X-T10: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera. Mass market version of X-T1.[57][16]
  • Fujifilm X-T1 IR: A full-spectrum version of the X-T1 useful for capturing infrared photographs.[58] It was developed and marketed specifically for law enforcement (forensic) as well as medical and scientific applications.[59]
  • Fujifilm X-Pro2: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera, successor to the X-Pro1, with a new 24 MP X-Trans III sensor and higher resolution EVF. Announced January 15, 2016.[60]
  • Fujifilm X-E2S: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera, minor update to the X-E2. Announced January 15, 2016.[61]
  • Fujifilm X70: Smaller version of the Fujifilm X100T, with an 18.5 mm lens (28 mm-equivalent) rather than a 23 mm (35 mm-equivalent) on the X100/S/T. Announced January 15, 2016.[62][6]
  • Fujifilm X-T2: Upgraded model from X-T1 with similar weather-sealed body but same sensor and image processor as X-Pro2. Announced July 7, 2016.[63]
  • Fujifilm X-A3: Upgraded model from the X-A2, with 24.2 MP CMOS sensor, 11 types of film simulations, and rear LCD with touchscreen.[64]
  • Fujifilm X-A10: Entry-model camera, detuned from X-A2. Without accessory shoe. Sold worldwide except Japan.[65]
  • Fujifilm X100F: Successor to X100T. Equipped with the same sensor and processor as X-Pro2. Focus lever on the back of the body, built-in ISO dial on the top.[66]
  • Fujifilm X-T20: Successor to X-T10. Same sensor and processor as X-T2. The tilt LCD on the back of the body becomes a touch panel; it also supports touch-autofocus and touch-shooting.[67]
  • Fujifilm X-E3: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera, successor to X-E2s. Equipped with the same sensor and processor as X100F, X-Pro2, X-T2 and X-T20. The D-Pad has been replaced by swiping motions on the Touchscreen. Announced September 7, 2017.[68][69]
  • Fujifilm X-A5: Successor to X-A3. Improved autofocus with new CMOS sensor and processor, new high dynamic range, and 4K movie shooting modes. New kit lens with XC 15 mm–45 mm f/3.5-5.3 OIS PZ. Announced January 31, 2018[70] and on sale beginning on February 15, 2018.
  • Fujifilm X-A20: Similar specifications to X-A10 with an addition of a touch sensitive LCD display. The X-A20 was limited to primarily Asian markets.[71]
  • Fujifilm X-H1: Based on X-T2, newly equipped with In-Body Image Stabilizer (IBIS),10000 compute per second, stabilizing is effective with all genuine lenses. Announced February 15, 2018[72] and available from March 1, 2018.[18]
  • Fujifilm X-T100: Largely based on the X-A5 and is nearly identical to X-T20,[73] equipped with an electronic viewfinder, a fully articulating touchscreen (3-way tilt) and a hybrid autofocus. Announced 2018 May 24.[74][75][17]
  • Fujifilm XF10: Successor to X70, but equipped with the same 24 megapixel Bayer sensor as the X-A5 & X-T100. Announced on July 19, 2018.[76][77][7]
  • Fujifilm X-T3: Successor to X-T2, but equipped with a new 26 MP X-Trans IV sensor. 3" tilting screen. ISO sensitivity to 51200. 4K/60P 4:2:2 10-bit (HDMI) and 4K/60P 4:2:0 10-bit (SD Card).[78] Announced September 6, 2018.[79][80]
  • Fujifilm X-T30: Successor to X-T20, but equipped with 26 megapixel sensor. 3" tilting screen. ISO sensitivity to 51200. Announced February 14, 2019.[81]
  • Fujifilm X-A7: Successor the X-A5, equipped the new 24.2MP APS-C CMOS image sensor. 3.5" fully articulating touch screen. It can record 4K videos is 30P. Announced September 12, 2019.[82][14]
  • Fujifilm X-Pro3: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera, successor to the X-Pro2, with the 4th generation 26.1MP X-Trans. Announced October 23, 2019.[83][84][9]
  • Fujifilm X-T200: Successor the X-T100, equipped the new 24.2MP APS-C CMOS image sensor. 3.5" fully articulating touch screen. It features a digital gimbal and an digital image stabilization. It can record 4K videos is 30P. Announced January 23, 2020.[85]
  • Fujifilm X100V: Successor to X100F. Equipped with the 4th generation 26.1MP X-Trans. A new two-way tilting touchscreen LCD that folds down flush with the back of the bod is also equipped in the camera. Announced February 4, 2020.[86][87][5]
  • Fujifilm X-T4: Successor to X-T3, equipped with fully articulating screen and a new battery. It will have an in-body stabilization. Announced on February 26, 2020.[88][89]
  • Fujifilm X-S10: First of its generation, a mid-range camera equipped with a in-body image stabilization and a fully articulating screen. Announced on October 15, 2020.[90][91]
  • Fujifilm X-E4: Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera, successor to X-E3. Thinner than its predecessor and contains no grip. Announced on January 27, 2021.[92][93][11]
  • Fujifilm X-T30 II: An update to the X-T30. Compared to the X-T30, the new model has a higher resolution LCD and additional memory to improve overall performance. Announced September 2, 2021 and will be available in late October 2021.[94][95]

Fujifilm X-mount lenses[edit]

Main article: Fujifilm X-mount

All X-series cameras with interchangeable lenses use Fujifilm X-mount lenses. The first such lenses were introduced along with the X-Pro1 in early 2012. The original three lenses for the new system were a set of fixed-focal length prime lenses: an 18mm f/2 wide-angle, a 35mm f/1.4 standard and a 60mm f/2.4 macro lens.[96] The first X-mount zoom lens, an 18-55mm f/2.8–4, was released later in 2012.[97]

As of 2021,[update] Fujifilm has released over 35 lenses for the system, all of which offer autofocus. In addition, a host of third-party companies have extended the selection to over 200 lenses, many of which are manual focus only.

X series accessories[edit]

A wide variety of accessories for X series cameras and X-mount lenses have been introduced, both from Fujifilm[98] and from third party suppliers. These include lens mount adapters; conversion lenses; camera grips; camera cases; lens hoods, caps, and filters; flashes and flash accessories; microphones; remote releases; and batteries and chargers.

Lens adapters[edit]

Due to the short 17.7mm flange focal distance of the Fujifilm X mount, lenses from a vast array of other systems can be adapted for use on X series cameras. An adapter to allow use of Leica M-mount lenses on X-mount cameras is offered by Fujifilm. This adapter provides a way to set the focal length of the lens which will appear in image Exif info, and correct for common color shift and vignetting problems when using M-mount lenses on digital cameras.[99]

Third-party suppliers have added adapters for just about any lens mount that's been produced.[100] Many of these offer no electrical connection meaning they require manual focusing with aperture controlled on the lens. Some, e.g. for Canon EF lenses, allow the use of autofocus, while still others include internal lenses which alter the effective focal length of the lens.[101]

Conversion lenses[edit]

Camera grips[edit]

Camera cases[edit]

Flashes and accessories[edit]

  • Fujifilm EF-X20 shoe-mount flash[105] a dedicated TTL flash with 20 mm equivalent angle using the built-in defuser. Guide number 20' (6.1 m) ISO100 at 50 mm position.

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External links[edit]

See also[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fujifilm_X_series

Best Fujifilm Camera

You may be wondering why I felt compelled to write a whole buyer guide on the best Fujifilm camera.

The truth is, I’ve been shooting Fujifilm for years, but still have trouble understanding their product line!

Maybe you’re the same? At the time of writing, Fujifilm offers no less than 39 X series camera bodies!

That’s all well and good, but many of them not only look similar but also share sensors and have several overlapping features…

Editor's Choice

fujixt4
Fujifilm X-T4

Excellent RAW & JPEG image quality with state-of-the-art image stabilization, autofocus and burst mode.

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As well as Fujifilm’s continuous improvement philosophy (‘kaizen’) of providing consistent firmware updates to keep their existing product line competitive, they also have a habit of releasing plenty of cameras and accessories each year!

In this guide, I’ve attempted to cut through all the noise, and offer my recommendations of the top 9 Fuji cameras in 2021.

Let’s take a closer look.

Best Fujifilm Camera in 2021

 

1. Fujifilm X-T4

Size: 132.5 x 92.8 x 58.8 mm (5.2 x 3.6 x 2.3 in.)
Weight: 539 g (19 oz.)
Sensor: X-Trans CMOS 4 & X-Processor 4
Megapixels: 26

Pros
  • Weatherproof, ergonomic body
  • Dual UHS-II SD card slots
  • Tilting touchscreen both flips and rotates 180 degrees
  • Excellent autofocus
  • Class-leading image quality
  • Improved low-light capabilities
  • Extremely customizable
  • Up to 30 fps continuous shooting
  • Sharp, fluid, highly responsive EVF
  • Improved battery life
  • 5-Axis IBIS
  • Incredible video options
Cons
  • No GPS
  • No colour histogram while shooting

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I’d like to start by saying the Fujifilm X-T4 (review) is the best APS-C mirrorless camera Fujifilm has ever produced. Really – it literally does just about everything and does it extraordinarily well.

Stills photography is exquisite. The X-Trans 4 sensor is able to gather considerably more light than the sensor on the X-T2, or any other APS-C Fuji mirrorless camera. The camera now has an ISO range of 80 – 51200.

As you’d expect from a Fujifilm camera, the X-T4’s out-of-camera JPEGs require little to no processing, producing fantastic straight-out-of-camera shots.

If you shoot in RAW, the X-Trans 4 sensor captures an amazing amount of information, allowing ample room for pulling back highlights and/or recovering shadows in Lightroom or your choice of editing software.

The autofocus of the X-T4 has improved yet again from the already capable X-T3 – it just keeps getting better. Incorporating a hybrid AF system with both contrast and phase-detection, it’s lightning-fast and a significant improvement over past generations.

What’s more, the X-T4 features 5-Axis Image Stabilisation dramatically improving shake reduction and low light photography. The 30 fps capture in burst shooting mode is frankly ludicrous.

x-t4

Rotating screen is great for vloggers and selfie fans | © Greg Cromie

Stills aren’t the only place the Fujifilm X-T4 shines. There are significantly more video options than almost all other mirrorless cameras out there and is hands-down amazing at what it turns out.

It shoots 4K video at 60Fps, and the Eterna and new Eterna Bleach Bypass film simulations are great if you can’t be bothered to colour-grade your footage.

Thanks to the new LCD that flips around 180 degrees, it makes an ideal vlogging camera as there is no longer a need for an external monitor to be able to see yourself.

Dual memory card slots accepting the fastest UHS-II SD cards really cement the X-T4’s position as a camera for serious pros. In-camera backup is pretty much a necessity for wedding photographers and anyone else who needs to create a level of redundancy for their images while in the field.

There’s just next to nothing this camera doesn’t do well. It’s small enough for travel and street photography, high quality enough for landscapes and portraiture, and unbeatable for video and vlogging.

With the right Fujinon lens, the Fujifilm X-T4 will do just about anything you need it to.

Of course, the X-T4 isn’t without at least one limitation: its low-level light capacity will never equal that of a full-frame camera. (No surprise.)

Basically, if you can afford it, the Fuji X-T4 is a near-perfect camera that is the best blend of size, price, and quality out there for Fuji mirrorless cameras. I’ve even known people to ditch their full-frames for this little guy.

If you’re looking for maximum focal length width, depth of field or greater low-light performance, you’ll probably need the invest more in a full-frame sensor camera. For everyone else out there, the Fujifilm X-T4 is the best mirrorless camera available in the range.

Who is the Fujifilm X-T4 for?

If you’re looking for the best all-around mirrorless camera Fuji has to offer, the Fujifilm X-T4 is your guy. Trust me, this is without a doubt Fuji’s greatest flagship camera – this one’s the cream of the current crop of Fuji APS-C sensor cameras.

Whether or not to upgrade from the previous generation will depend on what you’re doing with it. For street and travel photography, for example, it’ll probably still feel very much like the X-T3.

For sports photography and other fast autofocus/continuous shooting needs, definitely grab the Fuji X-T4.

And for video… just wow. Thanks to the new flipping LCD and film simulations, the X-T4 is definitely the way to go for a hybrid shooter who needs to take pro-grade stills images, then at the flip of a switch, record broadcast-quality video footage.

Also, if you are looking for an incredibly capable camera with IBIS, the X-T4 will be an excellent choice.

Why You Should Buy

mirrorless cameras with 4k video and amazing af system

The Fujifilm X-T4 is a do-everything camera that challenges the need for full-frame. The best Fujifilm all-rounder.

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2. Fujifilm X-H1

Size: 139.8 x 97.3 x 85.5 mm (5.5 x 3.8 x 3.4 in.)
Weight: 673 g (23.7 oz.)
Sensor: X-Trans CMOS III & X-Processor Pro
Megapixels: 24

Pros
  • In-body image stabilization
  • Weatherproof, ergonomic body
  • Dual UHS-II SD card slots
  • Feather-touch shutter button
  • Responsive touch-screen
  • Flicker reduction
  • Amazing skin tones
  • Large body great for larger lenses/hands
Cons
  • Autofocus isn’t as fast as the X-T4
  • Limited video options

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The Fujifilm X-H1 (review) was the only Fujifilm X Series camera to feature IBIS. However, the X-T4 now includes IBIS making it an incredibly appealing option. Regardless, there are a number of handling reasons to make you choose this somewhat larger body.

First off, the Fuji X-H1 is a beefier camera. It’s not massive like a Full Frame DSLR – it’s just a little bigger. This makes it a much better match for longer/heavier lenses.

Thanks to the added space on the body, the AFL and AEL buttons feel better than on any other X series camera. The increased size of the handgrip also works better for those with larger hands – this is one of the few mirrorless cameras that doesn’t make me miss the ergonomics of my DSLRs.

Of course, with the increased size you also get more weight. For some, this will be a downer, however, the increased weight compared to a DSLR is nothing and the X-H1 will feel fantastic in the hand.

The IBIS in the X-H1 works incredibly well, so if you shoot primarily handheld with unstabilized prime lenses then this versatile Fuji camera is an obvious choice. It also makes shooting hand-held in low-light situations much easier to manage.

Using IBIS to allow lower ISO levels on an APS-C sensor camera is a big advantage – you’re able to shoot handheld at much slower shutter speeds than you would do otherwise, meaning that there’s no need to crank up the ISO to achieve a sharp shot in low light.

xh1 mirrorless camera with 4k video and incredible autofocus system

Straight out of camera JPEG with the Fujifilm X-H1 + Fujifilm 16mm f/1.4 | 1sec f/7.1 ISO100 | © Mark Condon

The X-H1 has a flicker reduction. This is a serious plus for anyone in fluorescent, mercury, or mixed lighting – wedding photographers, take note!

Another reason is the X-H1’s feather-touch shutter button which is new to the Fuji lineup. It takes a while to get used to, but once you do, the shutter on every other camera will seem sluggish. Really, “feather touch” is not an exaggeration here – the slightest brush of the button and your shot is taken.

As with all Fuji cameras, the colour science is incredible. For any photos with people in them, the skin tones are just amazing with the X-H1. It may not be quite vivid enough for landscapes or nature photos, but for portraits, it’s absolutely beautiful.

The video on the Fuji X-H1, however, doesn’t really come close to the X-T4. The X-H1’s older processor just doesn’t keep up with some of the newer features, though the firmware updates do make a huge difference.

Use real screen or EVF - fantastic aps-c sensor mirrorless camera

My wife using the Fujifilm X-H1 + Fujifilm 16mm f/1.4 – it’s definitely one of the bulkier mirrorless cameras.

Fuji’s commitment to its ‘Kaizen’ formula of continuous improvements really shows, and means you can keep the same camera body for several years without the need of a hardware update.

Another difference to the X-T4 is that Fuji replaced the exposure compensation dial that would normally sit on top of the camera with a sub monitor. If you’re used to the exposure dial being there, this will probably irritate you initially. Others, I’m sure, will probably find the secondary display useful – it also looks great when backlit.

Still, this is a camera that many people fall in love with. If you have a slower, mellower shooting style (i.e. you’re not shooting action and/or needing super-fast AF), you might really come to appreciate the Fujifilm X-H1’s unique style and feel.

Just make sure you do the firmware updates – they make a huge difference in this camera’s performance.

Who is the Fujifilm X-H1 for?

The Fujifilm X-H1 is now only one of two X-series models with in-camera image stabilization, so if you need to be able to shoot handheld in low light, this is the camera to get.

It’s also a great pick for those who are used to the weight and heft of a DSLR, have larger hands, or just like the balance a meatier camera brings to larger/heavier lenses.

Personally, I have big hands, and found the transition from a DSLR body to a smaller mirrorless a little annoying, especially without the use of a camera grip. However, with the X-H1, I feel right at home.

The X-H1 could also be for you if you do slower styles of still photography – portraiture, landscape, architectural, macro, etc. It’s quite unlike it’s other X-series cousins and stands out from the pack for its robustness and practical ergonomics.

The X-H1’s flicker reduction could also be a deciding factor for those doing a lot of indoor shooting – being able to avoid the dreaded ‘bands’ when shooting in artificial light is a huge timesaver.

Avoid the X-H1 if you’re an action photographer, looking for a lighter, more compact camera, or need high-class video options.

Why You Should Buy

mirrorless cameras with 4k video and amazing af system

The Fujifilm X-H1 is a low-light IBIS monster with a rugged, ergonomic design and a processor that pushes the Fujifilm X-Trans sensor to the limits.

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3. Fujifilm X-Pro3

Size: (W) 140.5mm × (H) 82.8mm × (D) 46.1mm / (W) 5.5in × (H) 3.3in × (D) 1.8in
Weight: 497g / 17.5oz
Sensor: X-Trans™* CMOS IV & X-Processor Pro
Megapixels: 26.1

Pros
  • Advanced hybrid viewfinder
  • Unmatched viewfinder quality
  • Flip down screen
  • Second sub monitor for film simulation and shooting data
  • Excellent image quality
  • Metal weatherproof build
  • Excellent build quality
  • Weather-Sealed
  • Gorgeous film footage
  • Improved battery performance
  • Great backup hammer
Cons
  • ISO Slider is awkwardly placed
  • Hidden LCD is not for everyone

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The Fujifilm X-Pro3 (review) is one of Fuji’s latest X-series cameras (2019) and continues the positive reputation of the X-Pro series. Its style and build are designed to emulate the feel of film photography. Further to this, it is trying to forge a closer relationship between the camera and the shooting experience.

For those who’ve never shot film before, the main difference you’ll find between the Fujifilm X-Pro3 and other X-series cameras is the hybrid viewfinder. The only other camera to have this is the X-100 series including the brand new Fuji X-100V.

The Fuji X-Pro3 with its unique hybrid viewfinder giving you an old school rangefinder-style experience.

The X-Pro3 is the only interchangeable lens camera in the world that incorporates both an optical and an electric viewfinder, with three different options.

The electronic viewfinder, which is approx. 3.69 million dots OLED, works like the standard mirrorless viewfinder, showing the LCD image and information.

As you would expect, the optical viewfinder displayed the real world with an LCD overlayed to show you key camera settings. A new feature of this is the ability to see in advance how the image from different focal length lenses would be framed.

The hybrid option of the clever viewfinder is to have the full optical screen and then in the bottom right-hand corner, a small LCD appears to show you picture in picture. You use this much the live view with an LCD so you can ensure that you white balance, ISO and other settings are optimal.

Having the entire scene in the viewfinder of the X-Pro3, really allows you to capture the action at just the right moment. I can’t tell you how cool this is – you have to try it for yourself.

Especially if you’re a sports photographer, photojournalist, or wildlife photographer you may honestly never want to go back to the LCD only displays of the X-E or X-T series.

The Fuji X-Pro3 has a truly unique and retro style to it. The LCD is hidden and you have constant access to the sub-monitor for film simulation and shooting data.

When it comes to image quality, the X-Pro3 is using the latest technology from Fujifilm to deliver exquisite images regardless of the lighting conditions. It’s housing the brand new Fujifilm X-Processor Pro and the latest CMOS X-Trans IV image sensor.

While a cropped sensor like this may not be able to deliver the high detail images of a full-frame sensor, the Fuji X-Pro3 performs admirably making many question the need to move to full-frame at all.

When it comes to video, the Fuji X-pro 3 has improved on its previous iteration as it supports full 4K video at up to 29.97p. While not marketed as Fuji’s flagship model for video, the X-Pro 3 produces exceptional video quality, especially with the relatively recent Eterna film simulation.

The styling and design of the X-Pro series have always held the spotlight thanks to its rangefinder and retro aesthetics. It is a great looking camera and adds something special to your shooting experience with many first observers believing it to be a film camera.

The Fuji X-Pro3 has an incredible build quality with a solid magnesium frame plus titanium top and base plates. You could seriously hammer a nail into wood with this camera. The standard version is black and has a very stealthy look to it making it perfect for street photography. Two additional variations including Duratech Black and Duratech Silver have a special Titanium coating that is scratch resistant.

Who is the Fujifilm X-Pro3 for?

The Fuji X-Pro-3 is the latest flagship camera meaning that it will suit advanced amateurs and professionals. The biggest attraction to this camera will be the outstanding image quality, retro styling and the unique hybrid viewfinder. The key difference between selecting this camera and the new X-100V is that the X-Pro-3 has interchangeable lenses.

If you love the look and feel of old school film cameras with retro styling, then this camera will give you all of that plus the latest state of the art digital technology Fujifilm can muster. It is the best of both worlds and will deliver exceptional image quality through a full range of in-camera features and functions.

Why You Should Buy

mirrorless cameras with 4k video and amazing af system

A true design classic, with amazing optical performance and a one-of-a-kind hybrid viewfinder.

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4. Fujifilm X-T200

Size: 121.0(W) mm x 83.7 (H) mm x 55.1(D) mm / 4.8 in.(W) x 3.3 in. (H) x 2.2 in. (D)
Weight: 370 g (13 oz.)
Sensor: APS-C CMOS
Megapixels: 24.2

Pros
  • Simple menu and camera controls
  • Physical dials, despite the size
  • Great autofocus
  • Improved handgrip
  • Inexpensive
  • Pocketable size
  • Easy to use
  • Built-in EVF
  • Tilting touchscreen
  • Excellent image quality
  • 4K video @ 29 fps
Cons
  • Not a good fit for larger hands
  • Sluggish in general

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The Fujifilm X-T200 (review) is a super-compact entry-level mirrorless designed to appeal to mobile phone users who want to enter photography – much like the X-A7.

Unlike the less expensive X-A7, the X-T200 has a built-in electronic viewfinder and has more advanced settings, allowing for greater creative control.

It’s actually Fuji’s least expensive X-series camera that includes an electronic viewfinder – most photographers I know prefer having a viewfinder to compose their images, especially in strong sunlight.

It comes with a 3-way tilt touch screen, improved video ability with 4K at 29.97P for up to 15 minutes – making this a brilliant camera for vloggers.

This upgraded version from the original X-T100 has a new and improved grip making it far easier to hold – especially for those of us with bigger hands.

The Fuji X-T200 about half the weight of many of the more advanced X-series cameras. In fact, the Fujifilm X-T200 is downright tiny but still manages to feature a decent 3 inch tilting touchscreen.

Talking of the screen, a key feature for all the vloggers out there is the ability to flip the screen to the front. This means that when combined with a wide-angle lens, the Fujifilm X-T200 can be used to film yourself at arm’s length – fortunately, there’s also an external 3.5mm mic input, HDMI and USB-C connectors.

The huge 16:9 ratio touch screen allows for full menu control as well as a simple icon menu system that will be appealing to smartphone photographers.

  As expected on a Fujifilm camera, the X-T200’s images come out sharp and detailed. The image sensor is vastly improved over the previous X-T100 model resulting in greater low light performance. The colours and tonality are the expected Fuji-beautiful, and the film simulation mode is a lot of fun. The sensor works beautifully, and the camera itself is a miniature beauty in its own right – I love the graphite/black colourway.

Unfortunately, the kit lens that often comes with the X-T200 is sluggish on the focus. However, you have a huge range of cheap primes and zooms available. If you’ve never worked with interchangeable lenses before and wanted to try it out, this is a great place to start.

In terms of shooting performance, it’s clear that this is Fuji’s entry-level option – autofocus speed is sluggish, as is the camera operation in general.

However, it has to be said that if you’re coming straight into the Fujifilm system and this is your first experience outside of a smartphone, you probably won’t notice any of the slowness – it’s only when you start to compare to the more expensive cameras in their lineup that you’ll see the difference.

If you’re looking for a hassle-free entry-level mirrorless camera that can be had for less than 700 bucks, you can’t wrong with the Fujifilm X-T200. The front-flip LCD screen is also unique on an inter-changeable camera at this price point.

Who is the Fujifilm X-T200 for?

The X-T200 is the perfect first camera for someone new to photography or wanting to step up from smartphone photography. It’s simple to operate, yet offers room to grow into more advanced creative control. It also happens to be the Fuji’s least expensive interchangeable lens mirrorless with a built-in viewfinder.

If you’ve got a limited budget, the X-T200 is the cheapest way to take advantage of all the amazing Fujinon lenses, not to mention those film simulation modes that have made Fujifilm cameras so desirable.

It’s also a great second camera for the pro or advanced amateur when they don’t want to lug around all their heavier gear – just be aware that there’s only one card slot.

Why You Should Buy

mirrorless cameras with 4k video and amazing af system

An inexpensive and fun camera for getting started with the wonderful world of Fujifilm film simulations and X-series lenses.

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5. Fujifilm X-T30

Size: 118.4 x 82.8 x 41.4 mm (4.7 x 3.3 x 1.6 in.)
Weight: 383 g (13.5 oz.)
Sensor: APS-C X-Trans CMOS III
Megapixels: 26.1

Pros
  • Feature-packed compact camera
  • 425-point phase-detect autofocus system
  • Excellent face detection capabilities
  • The same sensor as the X-T3, but at a much lower price
  • Small and light
  • 4K video
Cons
  • No IBIS
  • Viewfinder not designed for those who wear glasses
  • Can only shoot 10 minutes of video at a time

Check current price

The Fujifilm X-T30 (review) is essentially a smaller, lighter version of the X-T3. It uses the same processor, same phase-detection system, and even the same frame rate capability. If you’re wanting the X-T3 or X-T4 but can’t afford it, this is definitely the camera to buy.

The Fuji X-T30 has the same styling as the retro X-T3 and also features the same sensor and processor.

It also makes a great backup body to the X-T3 or X-T4, but remember, there’s only one card slot. If Fujifilm had provided a dual card slot, I don’t see any real reason that professionals would keep buying the X-T3 over this little pocket-rocket.

In fact, the X-T30 has enhanced face detection and eye-tracking. You can now choose the face that you want to lock on to, which is great when shooting crowds of people when you need to hone in on just one subject.

It also has a few additional functions designed to cater to the less professional photographer (i.e. Advanced SR Auto, etc.). Also, the Fujifilm X-T30 is somewhat smaller, which will be a big plus to travel photographers.

The only real trade-offs for going with the X-T30 are a limited buffer, fewer body controls (it’s a smaller camera), no weather-proofing and only one card slot. Otherwise, it’s essentially the same camera as far as still photography is concerned.

  Video is really the only place where you might be disappointed with the Fujifilm X-T30’s performance, and that’s primarily because you’re limited to 10-minute clips. (I suspect this is because the camera’s so small – it would probably overheat if it went longer.)

Still, during those 10 minutes, it can record 8-bit 4:2:0 video direct to the SD card or 10-bit 4:2:2 video to an external recorder. That gives you plenty of post-processing leeway.

It also comes with the Eterna film simulation, for those who don’t want to spend time colour grading – Eterna gives a soft, muted look to the overall image, making it particularly suited for skin tones.

Eterna has actually been one of the most compelling reasons for videographers to use the newer Fujifilm cameras that offer it – the flat, low-saturation look offers more flexibility for post-production, but also looks beautiful straight out of the camera.

For photographers, Eterna can be applied to stills on the Fujifilm X-T30 too, offering a truly unique look to the final JPEG – somewhere between Classic Chrome and ProNeg Std. I like to use it in the early morning (blue hour) when shooting outside.

Overall, considering the X-T30 retails for a full $500-$600 less than the X-T3, you’re getting an amazing camera. If you want the exceptional performance and features of the X-T4 but don’t have the cash, the X-T3o is really your best bet.

Who is the Fujifilm X-T30 for?

The Fujifilm X-T30 is for those who want the quality of the X-T3 or X-T4, but don’t want to fork out the cash.

Amateurs, hobbyists and pros will all love this camera. Basically, it’s for everyone who doesn’t need the features of a full-frame, wants top-of-the-line features otherwise and is looking to spend less than $1,000.

In my mind, it’s only the hardened professional who absolutely needs a weather-proof body with dual card slots, who would pay the extra to get the X-T3 or X-T4.

The Fujifilm X-T30 is an absolute bargain of a camera – this much technology packed into such a stylish body at an affordable price is a true rarity, but Fujifilm has managed to accomplish it.

Why You Should Buy

The Fujifilm X-T30 features flagship technology in a smaller, less expensive package. Best bang for the buck Fujifilm camera of the year.

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6. Fujifilm X-A7

Size: 119.0(W) mm x 67.7 (H) mm x 41.1(D) mm / 4.7 in.(W) x 2.7 in. (H) x 1.6 in. (D)
Weight: 320 g (11 oz.)
Sensor: APS-C CMOS
Megapixels: 24.2

Pros
  • Sharp, top-quality images
  • Great colour and tonal reproduction
  • Front-flip LCD screen
  • Easy to use
  • Compact
  • Relatively inexpensive
  • Face/eye detection focus
Cons
  • Sluggish autofocus with kit lens
  • No electronic viewfinder
  • Awkward to use

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If you’re looking to make your first foray into the world of mirrorless cameras and don’t want to spend a lot of money, the Fujifilm X-A7 (review) is a great choice. Plus, over its previous incarnations, the Fuji X-A7 has had some serious upgrades.

Its large sensor and interchangeable X-series lens system open up a whole world of photography beyond the smartphone, without being too complex for novice users.

As one of Fuji’s least expensive X-series mirrorless cameras, the Fujifilm X-A7 doesn’t have a viewfinder, but the simplified, user-friendly controls paired with its exceptional image quality make it a great entry-level camera.

The X-A7 features a large 16:9 ration LCD touch screen that can face the front – perfect for filming yourself vlogging, or for that all-important selfie-shot – there are even in-camera selfie settings that help you look your best!

Leave it on Auto to take advantage of its excellent point-and-shoot capacities, or delve into its manual controls and get more creative.

Either way, the Fujifilm X-A7 is an excellent camera for first-timers or smartphone shooters who are looking to go deeper into the world of photography.

The Fujifilm X-A7 is a great entry-level interchangeable lens camera.

Fortunately, the autofocus on the X-A7 has been greatly enhanced thanks to its new sensor and processor. However, the included kit lens is terribly sluggish to the detriment of the performance of the camera. If you find it too slow, then I’d recommend buying the body only and pairing it with a better zoom lens, or investing into a fast prime.

It’s also a good idea to invest in a better lens if you’re wanting to do a lot of low-light photography. With the new sensor, low light performance has greatly improved on this camera – noise is less of an issue when shooting at higher ISO.

As far as video is concerned, the full HD video quality is high-quality. This has been boosted to shoot a respectable 4K video at 29 fps making this a perfect camera for vlogging or for holiday videos.

Overall though, the Fujifilm X-A7 is an impressive little camera for beginners (see guide) that’ll slide into your jacket pocket with ease.

It takes great photos (both Raw and Jpeg), is available in a range of colours (the fake-leather accents are a nice touch), and offers a low-priced entry-point to the great X-mount Fujinon lenses.

The Fuji X-A7 features a huge 16:9 ratio touch screen with simple icon menu controls

Who is the Fujifilm X-A7 for?

The Fujifilm X-A7 is perfect for those who are looking to upgrade from their smartphones and explore the interchangeable lens world.

It’s beginner-friendly, won’t break the bank, and allows you to invest in X-series lenses while upping your game on an easy-to-learn camera.

The styling is also clearly aimed at the fashion-conscious vlogger, with good looking fake-leather side panelling that elevates the camera above plasticky point and shoots.

Why You Should Buy

mirrorless cameras with 4k video and amazing af system

The Fujifilm X-A7 is the perfect step up from a smartphone for photographers wanting a no-nonsense point and shoot.

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7. Fujifilm X100V

Size: (W) 128.0mm × (H) 74.8mm × (D) 53.3mm /(W) 5.04in × (H) 2.94in × (D) 2.10in
Weight: 478g / 16.9oz
Sensor: X-Trans™* CMOS IV & X-Processor Pro
Megapixels: 26.1

Pros
  • Awesome hybrid viewfinder
  • A new sharp, fast lens
  • The latest X-Trans IV sensor
  • Highly customizable
  • In-lens ND filter
  • Compact, beautiful design
  • Inconspicuous styling
  • 17 film simulations
Cons
  • Poor grip
  • No dual card slot
  • Limited weather sealing

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Since its launch in 2010, the X100 series has seen a tremendous rise in popularity, culminating with this, the fifth generation Fujifilm X100V (review). And it is fair to say that this is the best of the best.

I’ve owned previous generations, and have always been impressed by the image quality produced by its fixed 23mm (35mm equivalent) f/2 lens combined with Fujifilm’s acclaimed X-Trans APS-C CMOS sensor.

Auto-focus was never a strong point for earlier iterations, but with the V model using the new faster 23mm f/2 Version II lens autofocus is incredibly fast. ,

Fujifilm has created an incredibly versatile, high-quality rangefinder camera that oozes style. Forget the over-priced ‘red dot’ cameras out there – this little number beats them hands down in the aesthetic design stakes.

Whether you take advantage of the hybrid viewfinder or not (which allows you to choose from a conventional optical viewfinder with an electronic overlay or an electronic viewfinder), shooting with the Fujifilm X100V is an utter joy for street, documentary and travel.

x100v

The X100V features numerous improvements and refinements over previous models, including the powerful third-generation 26.1 MP X-Trans CMOS IV sensor, X-Processor Pro image processor, smart button layout with joystick AF control, Built-In ISO dial, new film simulations, new lens and more.

If you shoot single-point AF mode like I do, having a joystick or joypad to manually control the AF point is an absolute must.

The refresh rate and clarity of the EVF are incredible, making the EVF seem even more like you’re looking from an OVF.

A continuous shooting mode up to 11 fps combined with a larger buffer and improved AF system means that the Fujifilm X100V can keep up with fast-moving action too… although I’d never call this a camera for sports photography by any stretch.

I particularly enjoy the X100V due to the limitations imposed by its fixed lens – despite all the amazing Fujinon X-mount lenses available, I sometimes prefer the simplicity of having a camera with no lens options… and thanks to the incredible sharpness/contrast of the built-in new 23mm f/2 II, I don’t feel like I’m missing out on anything.

X100V shotkit

The built-in ND filter is also a great touch, and something I find myself using it a fair bit when shooting the kids out in the broad daylight – it’s nice to still be able to get a shallow depth of field with that gorgeous f/2 lens.

We haven’t mentioned the aesthetics of the camera yet, but it goes without saying that this is one gorgeous camera to look at and to hold. The retro-rangefinder inspired styling is a sure hit for any photographer and is sure to attract some compliments.

(If you want to go a step further with some customisations, check out our article on accessories for the Fujifilm X100 cameras.)

Overall, I highly recommend this camera, whether you’re a professional or a beginner. The Fujifilm X100V is a fantastic all-round camera that’s perfect as an everyday workaround or even used to earn money as a pro photographer – just remember there’s only one card slot.

Who is the Fujifilm X100V for?

The tack-sharp lens, the professional image quality, and the no-hassle compact-size make the Fujifilm X100V the perfect everyday carry camera for the dedicated photographer.

It’s a particularly convenient pocket camera for travel, street, or documentary photography.

If you’re looking for a Fuji camera that can shoot beautiful straight-out-of-camera JPEGS, as well as competent RAWs, but don’t have time for multiple lenses, this is definitely the camera for you. It also happens to be an absolute joy to use.

Why You Should Buy

The Fujifilm X100V is the perfect pocket camera for uncomplicated family, travel, and documentary shooting. My favourite of the bunch.

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8. Fujifilm XF10

Size: 112.5 x 64.4 x 41.0 mm (4.4 x 2.5 x 1.6 in.)
Weight: 278.9 g (9.8 oz.)
Sensor: APS-C CMOS
Megapixels: 24.2

Pros
  • Excellent image quality, especially JPEG
  • Excellent lens performance
  • Low noise at high ISOs (RAW and JPEG)
  • Beautiful colours
  • Surprisingly good battery life
  • Super-compact
  • Touchscreen
  • Great value
Cons
  • 4K/15p video, not a serious feature
  • Buffer fills quickly when shooting RAW bursts
  • Slow autofocus
  • Shallow grip

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The Fujifilm XF10 is a high-performing, minimum-fuss point-and-shoot camera that’s perfect for travel if you want a step up in quality from your smartphone.

It comes with a fixed 18.5mm f/2.8 (28mm equivalent) wide-angle lens that is optimized for its 24.2-megapixel APS-C sized sensor.

Even though I’m a fan of shooting at 35mm, I find 28mm a welcome break, and perhaps even better suited for travel photography, allowing you to get more in the frame.

The main reason to upgrade from a smartphone to the Fujifilm XF10 is sensor size – the APS-C CMOS sensor inside the XF10 is a full 14 times larger than the sensor inside conventional smartphones.

Combined with the impressively fast f/2.8 wide-angle lens, the low-light and depth-of-field performance of this little pocket camera far exceed anything even the best smartphones can do… yes, even Portrait mode on your fancy new iPhone!

A quick word on the latest smartphone background-blurring features – it’s definitely a step in the right direction, but it’s still just A.I. making the tweaks – it’s definitely not foolproof, and sometimes produces rather odd results, where the background looks like a painting.

Fuji XA5 review shotkit

Compared to the size of an iPhone 7, it’s easy to see why the Fujifilm X-F10 is so popular with travellers.

It’s hard to mark the Fujifilm XF10 down for all the features that it’s missing, like a tilting or vari-angle rear screen, viewfinder, image stabilization, etc., since it’s not meant to be that kind of camera. Think of it as a luxury point-and-shoot.

What the Fujifilm XF10 does do, it does superbly. The natural skin tones and beautiful colour reproduction are worth it just in themselves.

The 18.5mm fixed lens provides outstanding detail and sharpness. It’s wide enough to get more context, but not so wide that it brings in elements of distortion. Overall, it’s just a superb little travel camera that’ll slide into your back pocket.

As mentioned before, I love the limitations a fixed-lens system imposes – there’s no ‘temptation’ to bring every other lens you own, and you’re forced to improve, shooting the same focal length constantly, until you can visualise the scene before even lifting the camera to your eye.

Another bonus is that the XF10 is super-easy to use. The 3″ touchscreen operates just like a smartphone, responding to pinch and zoom, drag, and swipe gestures. The controls are so simple, in fact, most can operate it easily with just one hand.

On top of this, the XF10 weighs just 279g (9.8 oz). (Smartphones are generally between 160-200g.) It’s also much less expensive than other premium point-and-shoots on the market in 2021.

So if you travel a lot or simply want a lightweight camera that outperforms your smartphone, you’ll want to take a serious look at the Fujifilm XF10. Its slim size, sharp wide-angle lens, and excellent image quality make it one of the best pocket-camera options in this price range.

Who is the Fujifilm XF10 for?

The Fujifilm XF10 is a top-quality pocket camera for smartphone upgraders. Its slim design, excellent performance, super-sharp wide-angle lens, and smartphone-like controls make it the perfect first step up for those who do lots of street and travel photography.

It does have its limitations, but that’s to be expected for an inexpensive point and shoot camera that’s not trying to shoot up there next to the big boys – the XF10 has created its own niche in the pocket camera market, and it’s currently dominating it very well.

Why You Should Buy

The Fujifilm XF10 is a minimum fuss point-and-shoot camera with all the gorgeous Fujifilm film stock simulations, that slips easily into your back pocket.

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9. Fujifilm GFX 50R

Size: 160.7 x 96.5 x 66.4 mm (6.3 x 3.8 x 2.6 in.)
Weight: 775 g (27.3 oz.)
Sensor: 43.8mm x 32.9mm Bayer array
Megapixels: 51.4

Pros
  • Out of this world image quality
  • Great handling
  • Excellent price for a modern medium format digital camera
  • Endless customization ability
  • Weather sealing
  • Excellent EVF
Cons
  • Relatively slow autofocus
  • Slow continuous shooting speed
  • Not great at video
  • Shallow grip

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Most often used in fashion and advertising, medium format cameras used to be out of reach for most photographers. Many can run up to over $40,000 for the camera body alone.

At the end of 2016, Fujifilm came out with one of the first mirrorless medium-format cameras ever: the Fujifilm GFX 50S, which I reviewed here.

Pricewise it finally brought medium-format cameras into the range of the enthusiast, while offering portability not generally seen in these high-end cameras.

The newer Fujifilm GFX 50R is a lighter, less expensive version of the 50S, with almost everything else the same.

Roughly the size of a DSLR, the GFX 50R (review) combines the incredible image-capturing performance of a medium format camera, the handheld familiarity of a DSLR, and the irresistible film-like design we all know and love in a Fujifilm camera.

In short, it’s something of a revelation in the camera industry and has photographers from every other brand looking over to the Fujifilm camp with envy…

fuji gfx sample image

Crazy shallow depth of field from the Fujifilm GFX + 110mm f/2 GR | 1/200 f/2 ISO500.

Like its older brother, the Fuji GFX 50R has a 51 mp sensor that is 70% larger than a full-frame camera’s. That means it provides exceptional imagining performance – sharpness, colour reproduction, ISO range, and noise performance are far better than even the best full-frame camera in 2021.

The fall-off from in-focus to out-of-focus on the GFX 50R is just incredible – pairing it with one of the fast Fujinon GF lenses will leave your jaw on the flow when you see your images on a high-quality photography monitor.

In addition, the dynamic range is great too. The high-resolution files provide seemingly endless editing flexibility, even in JPEG images.

The shutter speed is also pretty impressive – 1/16000 when using the electronic shutter.

Because of its smaller, lighter build, the Fujifilm GFX 50R is more portable than the standard medium format cameras and can be used for wedding, documentary and even street photography.

It’s also weather-sealed, which further enforces Fujfilm’s desire for photographers to take this one out of the studio.

I could go on about the look and feel of the GFX 50R, but if you’re familiar with Fuji cameras it won’t surprise you that particular attention has been paid to everything from the composition of the operation dials to the clicking sensation and sound.

It’s a beautiful camera to hold and work with, although the limited grip will make you nervous at times – particularly in cold weather when shooting with gloves.

Don’t expect the Fujifilm GFX 50R to function like an APS-C or full-frame camera. It’s very different, especially in terms of depth of field. The depth of field on a medium format is considerably shallower than APS-C or a 35mm full-frame, and it can take some practice getting everything in focus.

Also, don’t expect to be doing much video on this camera. Today’s medium format cameras still don’t have what it takes for being good at shooting video, and the Fuji GFX 50R is no exception. If you’re buying this camera, it’ll be for the exceptional stills it can create, not its video.

Another thing to keep in mind if you’re not used to medium format cameras is that the autofocus system on the GFX 50R is somewhat slower than what we’re used to on smaller frame cameras.

The GFX features incredible dynamic range | 45mm f/2.8 GR | 1/125 f/2.8 ISO100

There are also much fewer lens options out there for Fuji’s medium-format cameras, although the roadmap does promise some interesting options for the future.

That being said, if you’ve been wanting to try out a medium format camera and haven’t been able to afford one, the Fujifilm GFX 50R is really the best option out there.

It’s $1,000 less than the 50S and about $2,000 less than the Hasselbad X1D, its most direct competitor. Depending on which lens you buy, a GFX 50R setup can cost half as much as a similar X1D kit.

This isn’t a camera for the casual photographer or for those needing fast autofocus or a super light camera. Instead, it’s for those that crave the super high resolution, stunning image quality, and the medium-format “look.” The GFX 50R will perform best in slow, deliberate environments like the studio or on a landscape photographer’s tripod.

It may look like a giant rangefinder, but this isn’t a camera you’ll be doing run and gun style street photography with, even though it’s definitely tempting!

If you want to elevate the look of your photos with a bit of the elusive medium-format-magic, this is a great place to start. It’s not “cheap” by any stretch, but its $5,500 price tag puts it far more in the reach of the enthusiast than ever before.

Who is the Fujifilm GFX 50R for?

The Fujifilm GFX 50R is for serious photographers looking for the exceptional image quality of a medium format camera.

It’s especially great for commercial fashion and advertising photography where every megapixel counts, but as the GFX 50R is impressively portable, it can also be taken off the tripod and used for wedding, portraiture, and even street photography – just don’t expect lightning-fast shooting performance.

If you told me that medium format digital cameras would be in the reach of non-professional photographers in 2021, I’d never have believed you. Fujifilm has made this possible.

Why You Should Buy

If you’ve got the money, don’t even think about it. The Fujifilm GFX 50R offers the absolute best image quality out of a camera this size.

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10. Fujifilm GFX 100

Size: 156.2mm (W) × 163.6mm (H) × 102.9mm (D) / 6.15in. (W) × 6.44in. (H) × 4.05in. (D)
Weight: 1,400g / 49.4oz.
Sensor: 43.8mm x 32.9mm Bayer
Megapixels: 102

Pros
  • Insane image quality
  • Great handling
  • Excellent price for a modern medium format digital camera
  • Great customization ability
  • Weather sealing
  • Interchangeable EVF
Cons
  • Price of a new car
  • Slow continuous shooting speed
  • Massive body
  • Poorly designed thumb rest

Check current price

When you first see and pick up the Fujifilm GFX100 you are almost immediately intimidated by its size. With the appearance of a Fuji X-T4 with a battery grip, it still holds that true Fuji retro design.

This truly is a beast of a camera and for good reason, as it’s sporting a whopping 102-megapixel sensor.

At the end of 2016, Fujifilm came out with one of the first mirrorless medium-format cameras ever: the Fujifilm GFX 50S, which I reviewed here.

Before long the rumours of Fuji’s continued pursuit into medium format camera were circulating, that a 100-megapixel camera was on the way. This generated a lot of excitement amongst fashion and portrait photographers who were already enjoying the other GFX cameras and lenses.

Price-wise the GFX100 is by no means an impulse-buy kind of purchase. Coming in at the same price as a new, small compact car you really have to be serious about return on investment.

In terms of its size, this is around the size of a big pro-level DSLR, if not bigger. The GFX100 produces images with insane levels of detail thanks to its exceptional image capturing performance, all within a familiar Fuji retro body packed full of features.

Basically, this is a rare beast in the photography world and is the envy of every camera manufacturer that Fuji was able to bring to market such an incredible camera.

  Thanks to the massive 102-megapixel sensor, far larger than a full-frame camera sensor, the GFX100 is producing exceptional image performance across all aspects including sharpness, colour science, low light performance and noise management like no other camera.

You will not believe your eyes when you see the quality of images either on a quality monitor or even printed out in the large format. Thanks to an exceptional range of Fujinon GF lense, you have the ability to achieve incredible fall off from the in-focus to out of focus elements.

In addition, the dynamic range is great too. The high-resolution files provide seemingly endless editing flexibility, even in JPEG images.

The GFX100 boasts an impressive shutter speed of 1/4000 in mechanical and 1/6000 in the electronic shutter.

Despite its size, the GFX100 is still a relatively portable camera and would perform exceptionally well in wedding and portrait photography. Thanks to its comprehensive weather sealing, you will not hesitate to get out and about with this camera to capture gorgeous images not just in the studio setting.

The build quality of this GFX camera is outstanding with a retro feel that in no way compromises ergonomics and handling. Due to its size, the GFX100 has a built-in handgrip that houses dual batteries and provides additional controls for portrait orientation shooting. Whilst a heavy beast of a camera, it’s still very easy to work with and the interchangeable EVF provides flexibility in how you operate the camera.

Control dials and buttons have been sensibly placed to ensure ease of use and familiarity of control and there are terminal ports for studio shooting or for videography built-in.

Whilst not the most practical camera for video, most medium-format cameras are ineffective at video, the GFX100 does shoot 4K at 30p which is pretty respectable.

When it comes to autofocus, the GFX100 has vastly improved over the previous GFX models as the hybrid autofocus system performs at a similar capacity to a Fuji mirrorless camera. Face and eye detect operate as expected and overall the focusing system is fast and sharp.

Thankfully, the Fujinon GFX lens range is growing with 7 primes and 3 zooms available, with more promised in the near future. There are also much fewer lens options out there for Fuji’s medium-format cameras, although the roadmap does promise some interesting options for the future.

When it comes to price, the GFX100 is up there with the best of them, although not nearly as expensive as some of those red-dot medium format cameras. And none of them has the capacity to create such high details images nor boast a 102-megapixel sensor.

Traditionally medium-format cameras have been developed for slower and more intentional shooting conditions such as being in a studio or setting up a cracker of a landscape shot. However, the GFX100 seems to break from the class with its faster autofocus and relative portability. There is no reason why you could not employ this camera for weddings, events or even dare I say street photography.

If you are looking at medium-format as a serious next step in your pro photography, the GFX100 is an incredible option to have as you will be creating images with world-class levels of detail and dynamic range.

But keep in mind that it is either this or a new car!

Who is the Fujifilm GFX100 for?

The Fujifilm GFX100 is a camera designed for serious photographers looking for the exceptional image quality from a medium format camera.

If you work in a commercial photography business that covers fashion, models and advertising, then having the capacity to capture such highly detailed images will set you apart from the rest with the GFX100.

And as mentioned, there is no reason why you cannot take this camera out and about for use in every setting and genre. Imagine being able to capture astrophotography with a 102-megapixel sensor?

Why You Should Buy

mirrorless cameras with 4k video and amazing af system

Mind-blowing image quality in a robust body that’s not much bigger than a flagship DSLR. Insane detail allows for huge prints or extreme cropping.

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How to Edit Fujifilm Images

For some reason, not a lot of photographers know about a piece of software called Capture One Pro Fujifilm 12 – a powerful image editor that’s tailored for Fuji camera owners.

Aside from all the core features of Capture One Pro, this software also includes the ability to view/edit all the Fujifilm Film Simulations that you know and love.

In addition, all the Fujifilm colours and tones (whether RAW or JPEG) are reproduced more faithfully in Capture One Pro Fujifilm 12 than in Adobe Lightroom, for example.

There are a couple of ways to buy the software – one is a subscription plan, the other is to buy it outright. Fortunately, both versions are on sale at a 50% discount right now – check out our review of Capture One 12 for more information.

My Recommendations

fujifilm-cameras-shotkit-1

If you want a short version of the reviews below, here are my suggestions of what Fujifilm X camera body to invest in:

Want the best all-round Fuji camera in 2021? Get the Fujifilm X-T4. It’s a real multi-purpose body, with a sensor and features to keep up with full-frame cameras.

What if you want the X-T4… but can’t afford it?! Get the Fujifilm X-T30 – amazing bang for the buck, and a baby version of its big brother. Most of the best features, for a lot less money.

Want a camera you can just grab and shoot with minimal fuss? Get the Fujifilm X100V. It’s what I use as an everyday walk-around, or when I’m travelling and want something compact. The new fixed lens is exquisite and offers welcome simplicity in a world of lens options.

Want the best Fuji camera for vlogging? While all the Fuji cameras offer great video recording, it’s the X-T200 that offers that all-important front-facing screen.

Want the absolute best image quality without sacrificing size? The Fujifilm GFX100 is the camera if you have deep pockets and a thirst for insane IQ.

Realistically though, investing in any Fujifilm camera containing the legendary X-Trans sensor will set you up for a lifetime of great photography and a truly unique shooting experience.

Frequently Asked Questions

Are Fujifilm Cameras good for photography?

Fujifilm has created an impressive lineup of cameras that use the latest technology to deliver outstanding results. While the two giants of the camera scene – Nikon and Canon – still have legions of dedicated fans, many photographers have been making the switch to Fujifilm without regrets.

Is Fujifilm good for video?

Yes – generally speaking, Fuji cameras offer excellent video recording capabilities. The Fujifilm X-T200 is a great one for YouTubers as it is light and also has a front-facing screen.

Which Fuji camera is best?

The best Fuji camera for you will depend on your needs. For the best all-around Fujifilm camera, our top pick is the Fujifilm X-T4. For travel, we love the Fujifilm X100V. If you’re after a small and lightweight point-and-shoot, we’d go with the Fujifilm XF10.

Where are Fujifilm cameras made?

The majority of Fujifilm cameras and lenses are made and manufactured in Japan.

Best Fuji Cameras | Final Words

fuji-camera-guide

This was an especially difficult guide to write. The fact of the matter is, every single Fuji camera on the market in 2021 could be a great choice for you.

The Fuji X series has cemented itself with its high quality, feature-packed, aesthetically pleasing, well-built, and above all, enjoyable to shoot a range of cameras.

Throw in Fujifilm’s years of experience creating some of the world’s finest film stocks, and you have a camera that can shoot in film emulation modes that would make any keen Instagrammer do cartwheels!

In this guide, I’ve selected what I believe are the 9 best Fujifilm cameras – the best bang for your buck, despite the presence of newer models.

Hopefully, by seeing them all laid out in this one guide, you’ll be able to make an educated decision on which Fuji camera should have pride of place in your bag.

Now get out there and start shooting ;-)

Editor's Choice

fujixt4
Fujifilm X-T4

Excellent RAW & JPEG image quality with state-of-the-art image stabilization, autofocus and burst mode.

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Disclaimer: All recommendations are impartial and based on user experience, with no bias to the products or the brand. The products in this post may contain affiliate links.

Sours: https://shotkit.com/fuji-camera-guide/
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Fujifilm X-T4 review

All product photography by Dan Bracaglia

The Fujifilm X-T4 is the company's latest high-end photo and video APS-C mirrorless camera. It brings in-body stabilization, faster shooting, improved autofocus and a larger battery to the already very capable X-T3.

Fujifilm says that the X-T4 is a sister model to the X-T3, rather than a replacement, which is borne out by the specs and pricing. It's a 26MP camera capable of 20 fps shooting and 4K capture at up to 60p. In use we found it offers distinct benefits over both the X-T3 and the older X-H1. And, although the autofocus performance isn't cutting edge, it offers one of the best stills and video options you can buy.

Key specifications

  • 26MP BSI CMOS sensor
  • In-body image stabilization (up to 6.5EV correction)
  • 20 fps shooting with AF (15 with new mechanical shutter)
  • 4K video (DCI or UHD) at up to 60p
  • 1080 video at up to 240 fps, output as 4-10x slow-motion footage
  • Fully articulated rear touchscreen
  • 3.68M-dot OLED electronic viewfinder (up to 100 fps refresh rate)
  • New NP-W235 battery rated to give 500 shots per charge
  • Dual UHS-II card slots
  • USB-C type connector allowing USB PD charging
  • 12 Film Simulation modes, including Eterna Bleach Bypass

The X-T4 ia available body-only at a price of $1699, which represents a $200 premium over the original list price of the X-T3. It's also available as a kit with the 18-55mm F2.8-4.0 OIS lens for $2099 or with the 16-80mm F4 OIS WR for $2199.


What's new and how it compares

Image stabilization, a bigger battery and faster continuous shooting, but also a bigger price tag. How does the X-T4 measure up to its rivals?

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Body and controls

There have been a number of tweaks and refinements made to the X-T4's body. We take a look and compare with the X-T3.

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Video capabilities

The biggest difference is the addition of stabilization but there are a few more tweaks to the video side of the camera.

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Initial impressions

The X-T4 splits the difference between the X-T3 and the older X-H1. It might be videographers that most benefit from upgrading.

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Image quality

The X-T4 delivers image quality much like that of X-T3. Which means attractive JPEGs, solid Raw performance but now with stabilization to support slower shutter speeds.

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Autofocus

Autofocus is improved, compared to the X-T3 but our tests suggest Fujifilm hasn't yet bridged the gap to catch up with the best of its rivals. We tried to pin down its strengths and weaknesses.

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Video performance

Stabilized, highly detailed video is one of the X-T4's standout features. We found a lot to like, both in the footage and the way the camera handles.

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Conclusion

The X-T4 might seem expensive for an APS-C camera in the era of (comparatively) low cost full-frame, but few cameras offer its combination of stills and video capabilities.

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Sample galleries

We've been shooting with the X-T4 for a while now, here are some examples of its images.

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Sours: https://www.dpreview.com/reviews/fujifilm-x-t4-review
Which FUJI Camera to buy - FUJI X BUYING GUIDE

The best Fujifilm cameras in 2021: retro compacts, mirrorless and medium format

The best Fujifilm cameras come in three main types: Fujifilm X-mount mirrorless cameras, Fujifilm's premium fixed lens compacts and the company's impressive (and impressively affordable) medium format GFX cameras. We've split our guide into sections for each type.

Specializing in APS-C and medium format sensors, Fujifilm's range of cameras includes entry-level models like the Fujifilm X-T200 to the newly announced 50MP Fujifilm GFX50S II. If you're looking for a camera to shoot video, the in-body-stabilization of the Fujifilm X-T4 might be your best bet while the Fujifilm X-S10 is the ultimate all-rounder.

Fujifilm is known for manufacturing some of the best mirrorless cameras and best medium format cameras you can buy. Designed with retro cameras in mind, many Fujifilm cameras feature dials for adjusting things like shutter speed, ISO and exposure compensation. 

To get the most out of your photography, pair your camera body with some of the best Fujifilm lenses such as the Fujinon XF 8-16mm f/2.8 R LM WR which is perfect for landscapes or the Fujinon XF80mm F2.8 R LM OIS WR Macro for your close-up photography needs. 

Whether you're after a top-end Fujifilm GFX 100S or a more compact model like the Fujifilm X-T30 (recently upgraded to the X-T30 II), we've put together a list of the best Fujifilm cameras you can buy. 

The best Fujifilm camera in 2021

X-mount mirrorless

1. Fujifilm X-S10

Fujifilm's most conventional X-mount camera is brilliant for enthusiasts

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 26.1MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm X

Screen: 3-inch vari-angle touchscreen, 1.04m dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 2,360k dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 30/8fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Intermediate/Expert

Reasons to buy

+Small size & excellent build quality+Vari-angle touchscreen+In-body image stabilisation

Reasons to avoid

-Conventional mode dial

Unlike the higher-level X series cameras, the Fujifilm X-S10 doesn't include as many external exposure control dials but considering its weight and build quality, we can let that slide. The Fujifilm X-S10 is the ultimate all-rounder with IBIS (in-body stabilization), a fully articulated screen and excellent handling. Some Fujifilm users may be disappointed to find out the shutter speed button has been replaced with a mode dial but this camera has so many other appealing qualities it shouldn't matter too much. The Fujifilm X-S10 might just be the best APS-C camera on the market right now in terms of performance, build quality and price point which is why we have it at the number one spot.

Read more:Fujifilm X-S10 review

2. Fujifilm X-T4

The most powerful APS-C mirrorless camera you can get

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 26.1MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm X

Screen: 3in articulating touchscreen, 1,620k dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 3.69 million dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 30/15fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Expert/professional

Reasons to buy

+6.5-stop in-body stabilisation+4K video at up to 60/50p+High-speed shooting

Reasons to avoid

-New and expensive

The Fujifilm X-T4 is a powerful APS-C sensor camera that suits the needs of both videographers and photographers alike. Expanding on the already impressive Fujifilm X-T3, the X-T4 also features 6.5 stops of IBIS, an improved shutter that lasts longer and can achieve higher burst speeds plus an updated battery so you can shoot for longer. Like the X-T3 which was released in 2018, it has the same 26.1MP X-Trans sensor, super-fast autofocus and the capacity to shoot 4K video. It does come in at a higher price point than the X-T3, but with all the improvements we think it's definitely worth it if your budget will stretch. 

Read more:Fujifilm X-T4 review

3. Fujifilm X-T30

The X-T30 is compact and powerful and a Mark II has been announced

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 26.1MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm X

Screen: 3in tilting touchscreen, 1,040k dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 2,360k dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 30/8fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Intermediate/Expert

Reasons to buy

+Small size & traditional design+Excellent image quality+Autofocus performs well

Reasons to avoid

-No in-body stabilisation

You might want to think of the Fujifilm X-T30 as the smaller, sister version of the Fujifilm X-T3. With many of the same internal specifications including a 26.1mp X-Trans Sensor, a 30fps electronic shutter and super fast, phase-detect AF it offers a cheaper alternative in a more compact body. It doesn't have as many exposure control dials as the X-T3 but these options can be customized in the menu. While the video capabilities of the X-T30 aren't up to the same professional level as the X-T4, it still has the ability to shoot in 4K at 30fps. Fujifilm has just announced a brand new Fujifilm X-T30 II which rather than being a complete update, refreshes the pre-existing model. It will include the super-fast autofocus system of the X-T4 plus Fujifilm's latest film simulations; Classic Neg, Eterna Bleach Bypass, Monochromatic color and color Chrome Effect Blue. You will also be able to apply a grain effect in-camera, its HDR mode offers up to 800%+ dynamic range and Multiple Exposure options have also been extended. 

Read more:Fujifilm X-T30 review

4. Fujifilm X-T200

It's a neat and affordable DSLR-style mirrorless model that's rather good

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 24.2MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm X

Screen: 3in articulating touchscreen, 2,760k dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 2,360k dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 8fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Intermediate

Reasons to buy

+4K video upgraded+Lightweight, ergonomic design

Reasons to avoid

-A little pricey-Sensor CMOS, not X-Trans

The Fujifilm X-T200 is the perfect entry-level camera for people that want something that produces high-quality images but won't break the bank. The X-T200 features several improvements on the original Fujifilm X-T100 including 4K video at 30p rather than 15p and faster autofocus. It has the same 24.4MP APS-S CMOS sensors as the X-T100 which is more than capable of taking high-resolution images for print. With a slightly bigger, fully articulated screen and a quicker 8fps in burst mode, the X-T200 certainly has a lot of appeal. You can purchase the camera either as body-only or as a kit with the XC15-24mm F3.5-5.6 OIS PZ kit lens. Both cameras use Fujifilm's W126S battery but it's worth noting the X-T200 has a shorter battery life than the X-T100 so a spare will be handy. This would be a perfect choice for anyone who wants to buy their first Fujifilm camera and start their photographic journey.  

Read more: Fujifilm X-T200 review

5. Fujifilm X-E4

A pocket sized camera for retro enthusiasts

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 26.1MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm X

Screen: 3-in tilting touchscreen, 1,620k dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 2.36m dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 8/10fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Enthusiast

Reasons to buy

+Compact size+Physical exposure controls+Same image quality as X-T4

Reasons to avoid

-No in-body stabilization-Awkward with larger zooms

At first glance, the Fujifilm X-E4 might seem very similar to the X-T4 but in reality, it's quite a different camera. While the X-T4 is aimed at professionals looking for a decent all-rounder, the X-E4 is more aimed at enthusiasts or travel photographers who want something compact and portable but with the handling of a traditional camera. The X-E4 features the same sensor and focussing system as the X-T4 but it doesn't include IBIS. Unlike the X-T4, the X-E4 is a rangefinder-style camera which, a bit like Marmite, some people love and some people hate. The X-E4 comes in a kit with the Fujifilm XF 27mm f/2.8 lens which not only looks and feels well made, it also delivers high-end performance. The X-E4 comes in either black or silver and it works best with Fujifilm's prime lenses.

Read more:Fujifilm X-E4 review.

6. Fujifilm X-Pro3

The retro classic with a unique viewfinder

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 26.1MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm X

Screen: 3in tilting touchscreen, 1,620k dots

Viewfinder: Hybrid OVF (95% cov, x0.52 mag) and OLED EVF (100% cov, x0.66 mag, 3.69m dots)

Max continuous shooting speed: 11fps mechanical shutter, 20fps electronic, 30fps with crop

Max video resolution: 4K UHD

User level: Enthusiast/Professional

Reasons to buy

+Superb retro design+Hybrid optical/electronic viewfinder+Novel 'hidden' screen

Reasons to avoid

-Expensive and specialised

Styled on a classic rangefinder camera but featuring the latest digital technology, The Fujifilm X-Pro 3 is aimed at people who want a retro camera with modern features. The X-Pro 3 includes the latest 26.1MP X-Trans sensor, improved autofocus and a unique screen design. Instead of having a screen that always shows an image, it has a screen that folds flat against the body and using a small digital screen imitates film packet slots on the back of film cameras. The hybrid electrical/optical viewfinder makes it stand out from other Fujifilm cameras as it offers a fully electronic mode, an optical mode with electronic overlays and a digital rangefinder mode. The Fujifilm X-Pro 3 comes in black, Dura black or Dura silver. The Dura models come with a surface-hardening technology called Duratect which is applied to achieve strong scratch resistance so it will look brand new for longer. Released in 2019, the Fujifilm X-Pro3 has retained its high price point, otherwise, it might appear higher in the list. This is certainly a camera that you would buy if you're looking for something a little more specialist.

Read more:Fujifilm X-Pro3 review

Compact cameras

7. Fujifilm X100V

The latest addition to the series that started it all has real old-school charm

Specifications

Type: Compact

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 26.1MP

Lens: 35mm f/2 (effective)

Screen: 3in tilting LCD, 1,620k dots

Viewfinder: Optical + 3,690k-dot EVF

Max continuous shooting speed: 20 / 11fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Enthusiast

Reasons to buy

+Hybrid viewfinder+Sumptuous image quality

Reasons to avoid

-No optical stabilisation-Pretty pricey

Fujifilm's original X100 was the camera that sparked people's obsession with Fujifilm's retro-styled modern cameras. Five models later, the Fujifilm X100V is still a very popular choice for those who want a premium camera without the faff of changing lenses. With a street-friendly fixed lens equivalent to 35mm, it makes it the perfect camera for street photographers or portrait photographers alike. It possesses the same exceptional build quality of all Fujifilm cameras in a small, pocketable version that makes it ever so portable. It has the same 26.1MP X-Trans sensor as the X-T4 and the same hybrid viewfinder as in the X-Pro 3. The X100V might just be the most advanced, APS-C fixed lens camera on the market and certainly aimed at enthusiasts but its slick design and up-to-date features don't come cheap. 

Read more: Fujifilm X100V review

8. Fujifilm XF10

It's like an X100V but less than half the price

Specifications

Type: Compact

Sensor: APS-C

Megapixels: 24.2MP

Lens: 28mm f/2.8 (effective)

Screen: 3in fixed LCD, 1,040k dots

Viewfinder: No

Max continuous shooting speed: 6fps

Max video resolution: 4K

User level: Enthusiast

Reasons to buy

+Super-slim+Great value

Reasons to avoid

-No viewfinder-Autofocus not the fastest

The Fujifilm XF10 might just be Fujifilm's most underrated camera. While it doesn't come with a viewfinder, it would suit anyone who prefers to shoot in live view. It features a 24MP APS-C sensor and a versatile 28mm equivalent f/2.8 lens which covers a wide range of subjects. It's small enough to slip into a jacket or even trouser pocket which adds to the desirability of this small but mighty camera. Choose from either champagne gold with a brown leather group or black with a color-coordinated grip. While it doesn't feature the exposure control dials you might expect from Fujifilm cameras, it does include a mode dial and a quick menu button. For the price, it's a fabulous camera that for whatever reason seems to have slipped under people's radar. 

Medium format

9. Fujifilm GFX 50R

A great camera but soon be replaced by the new GFX50S II

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless

Sensor: Medium format

Megapixels: 51.4MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm G

Screen: 3.2in tilting touchscreen, 2,360k dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 3.69 million dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 3fps

Max video resolution: Full HD

User level: Expert/professional

Reasons to buy

+Breathtaking resolution+Build and handling

Reasons to avoid

-Leisurely autofocus-Size and cost

What sets Fujifilm apart from other camera brands is it doesn't make full-frame cameras. Instead, it specializes in cameras on the opposite end of the spectrum; APS-C and medium format. Although the  GFX 50R is soon to be discontinued following the announcement of the new GFX50SII it's still a cracking camera that deserves to be on the list. The GFX 50R is modeled on a rangefinder-style camera and features exposure control dials and customizable buttons. The large, medium format sensor delivers insane image quality that continues to impress long after you've first used it. The GFX 50 R is so appealing because it's one of the cheapest medium format cameras on the market and is three-quarters of the price of the GFX 50S. It's still bigger and bulkier than the X-series models but for anyone who's working primarily in a studio and needs to print large scale, it's more affordable than other brand equivalents. 

Read more:Fujifilm GFX 50R review

10. Fujifilm GFX 100S

How has Fujifilm made a medium format this good, at this price?

Specifications

Sensor: Medium format

Megapixels: 102MP

Lens mount: Fujifilm G

LCD: 3.2-inch 2-axis touchscreen, 2.36 million dots

Viewfinder: EVF, 3.69 million dots

Max continuous shooting speed: 5fps

Max video resolution: 4K at 30fps

User level: Professional

Reasons to buy

+Surprisingly compact and affordable+102MP images+Snappy AF performance+Improved image stabilization

Reasons to avoid

-Still heavy for long handheld use-8-way joystick takes getting used to

Fujifilm is doing something for medium format photography that no other brand has managed. It's made the luxury of having a 100MP sensor more affordable while maintaining incredible image quality, fast autofocus and a high-end build. The GFX100S has a more compact body than the original GFX 100 but doesn't compromise on sensor resolution or in-body stabilization. Somehow, Fujifilm has managed to make a camera that delivers everything the original GFX100 could deliver, only in a smaller body and at not much more than half the price. It's the kind of camera wizardry we live for and there's no surprise it made it into our top ten.

Read more:Fujifilm GFX 100S review

More buying guides

Sours: https://www.digitalcameraworld.com/buying-guides/best-fujifilm-camera

Camera xt fuji

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New to Fujifilm? My Advice To You...

Demo kratsuo. Hermione groaned louder. Yes. Harry seemed to have forgotten the count of inconceivable spells.

Now discussing:

And tried to engage in philanthropic activities. The third act, according to the playwright's plan, was supposed to be just sexual intercourse, from beginning to end. Sexual intercourse and so today shone for our heroes, there was no need to look at someone else. Anya took Petya to one of the restaurants known to her thanks to the adventures of her late papa.



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