Fujifilm X100S

    Angled view of the Fujifilm X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

    Photo Review 8.8
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    Fujifilm X100S

      In summary

      Good for:
       - Landscape photography.
       - Group portraits.
       - Street photography, especially scenic shots.
       - Shooting in low light levels.
       - Travel, provided you can tolerate the fixed focal length lens.
      Not so good for:
       - Shooting sports and action.
       - Close-up shooting.
       - Shooting movies.


      Full review

      Superficially, Fujifilm's X100S may seem like a minor update to its popular predecessor, the X100. But, below its smart, 'retro' styled exterior, some important changes have been made. The first is a new 16.3-megapixel APS-C X-Trans CMOS II sensor, which is installed without an optical low-pass filter. The second is improvements to the Hybrid Viewfinder system. 

      Angled view of the Fujifilm X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      Angled view of the Fujifilm X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      The body of the new camera is almost identical to the X100, with the upper control deck and base plate cast from magnesium alloy and the front and rear panels metal  finished with leather accents that provide a secure grip. The front panel has a subtle grip moulding for the second finger. All control dials on the top panel have been fabricated from metal.

      The 23mm f/2 Fujinon lens is the same as the previous model's. It covers the same, modest wide viewing angle as a 35mm lens on a film camera. An in-lens leaf shutter supports flash synchronisation at the fastest shutter speeds and makes the camera relatively quiet to operate.

      Fujifilm UK has published a list of 68 improvements the X100S has over the X100, most of them resulting from feedback provided by X100 users.
       1. 16-megapixel sensor, up from 12-megapixel
       2. X-Trans CMOS II sensor eliminates need for Optical Low Pass Filter
       2. The resolution has improved to match Full Frame domain sensors
       3. The Signal to Noise ratio improved to be on a par with Full Frame domain sensors
       4. Phase detection pixels allow 0.07 sec Auto focus (Note: Fujifilm doesn't provide much information on where these pixels are, simply stating they 'are distributed on nearly 40% of the total area of X-Trans CMOS II Sensor and the centre of its screen'.)
       6. 1080p 60fps full HD movie
       7. Improved start-up time. From 2.0 seconds to 0.9 seconds
       8. Continuous Shooting from 5 fps up to 6 fps
       9. Number of consecutive frames while using Continuous Shooting from 10 frames to 31 frames
       10. Improved Shooting Interval from 0.9 seconds down to 0.5 seconds.
       11. EXR Processor II Lens Modulation Optimiser reduces diffraction
       phenomenon and peripheral aberrations.
       12. EXR Processor II features X-Trans processing & new noise reduction.
       13. Outputs 14bit RAW files
       14. EVF has a 2.35 million dot LCD
       15. A new protective coating on the surface of the view-finder window prevents fingerprints and smudging.
       16. The handling and response on focus ring has been improved.
       17. The shooting range of the OVF has been expanded from 80cm-∞ to 50cm-∞
       18. The world’s first MF system ‘Digital Split Image’.  It uses the phase detection to show accurate focus peaking. (See demo: http://youtu.be/_fJDX1hzUIg)
       19. ‘Focus Peak Highlight’ function helps you to check the focal plane. (See demo: http://youtu.be/PMdQpgOzd4o)
       20. In Movie Shooting, it is possible to choose 3 kinds of focusing modes
       MF/ AF-C and AF-S.
       21. Expanded AF shooting range from  40cm – infinity (X100) to 21cm – infinity (X100S). (excluding Macro mode)
       22. Quick (Q) Button for speed and instant access to shooting menus.
       23. Multi Tab Menu easy and fast navigation
       24. Two new Film simulation functions added: Pro Neg. Std and Pro Neg. Hi
       25. ‘F-simulation bracketing’ function - one shot can produce 3 different Film Simulation images which can be pre-set.
       26. ‘Advanced filter’ mode
       27. ‘Multi Exposure’ function. While viewing your first shot on EVF or LCD as overlay, you can shoot a second shot.
       28. ‘Shutter Counter’ counts every 100 shots.
       29. The shape of viewfinder window changed to help prevent dust build-up
       30. The strap attachment rings are double coated with stainless-steel layer
       31. Improved the shape of ‘Viewfinder lever’
       32. Improved the layout of ‘Focus lever’ (goes MF > AF-C > AF-S now)
       33. Improved the operability of the ‘MENU/OK button’
       34. Improved shape of the ‘Q button’ (was previously the RAW button)
       35. Improved the shape of ‘Front Ring’
       36. Improved the torque of  ‘Exposure dial’
       37. Improved layout of ‘Shutter speed dial’
       38. Improved the design of Battery-chamber
       39. Improved the shape of Hot shoe
       40. Max. ISO from 3200 to 6400  in ISO AUTO Mode
       41. WB shift available in any mode
       42. Variation of aspect ratio 3:2, 16:9, and 1:1
       43. Improved functionality in MF mode
       44. Able to reset the setting separately
       45. No formatting on the setting when updating FW
       46. Change the default LCD information setting -> standard
       47. Reset function added for every custom mode
       48. Information of all F-simulation modes
       49. Add ‘MARK FOR UPLOAD TO’ MyFinePix.com
       50. Support ‘Eye-Fi Connected’
       51. Holding Q-button is short-cut function
       52. Remove ‘ISO AUTO’ to Shooting Menu
       53. Change the location of ‘AF area select button’
       54. Change the sub-function of  ‘AF area select button’
       55. Change the sub-function of ‘AE button’
       56. Add the sub-function of ‘Fn button’
       57. In Playback mode, add the ‘Information function’
       58. In low light scene, LCD display becomes smooth.
       59. After release the shutter button, immediately switch to playback mode.
       60. After release the shutter button, could immediately use some key.
       61. After bracket shooting ,immediately switch to playback mode.
       62. When holding shutter button, LCD doesn’t freeze.
       63. Support the SD-card used Macintosh.
       64. In low EV scene, the exposure of LCD will adapt.
       65. In Manual Exposure, the histogram will adapt.
       66. In Post-viewing, eye sensor function can work
       67. Support external microphone and electric release.
       68. Change the information of  setting external Flash
       69. The ND filter is now available in panorama mode.

      Who's It For?
      Like its predecessor, the X100S has been designed for DSLR users who need a compact back-up camera. So, let's look at how well it's suited to specific tasks serious photographers might use it for.

      1. Landscape photography: The 35mm angle of view may not be wide enough to provide the dramatic coverage some landscape photographers desire. However, it's close to ideal for using vertically to capture a series of shots for panoramic stitching because it shouldn't introduce excessive distortions. A lens hood is a must for most landscape work.

      2. Portraits: Wide enough for environmental portraits but too short for head-and-shoulders shots. Too short, as well, for candids.

      3. Sports and Action: Only if you can get close enough and you probably won't be able to take close-ups of individuals.

      4. Close-ups and Macro: The close focusing limit of 10 cm precludes macro photography but should be fine for close-ups of larger subjects, such as pet portraits. However, you must use the EVF or monitor screen to frame and focus shots in order to avoid parallax error.

      5. Photojournalism and Street Photography: The camera is just small enough to be inconspicuous and the manual controls are easy to adjust on-the-fly, although you have to dive into the menu to change ISO settings. The threaded shutter release  allows use of a cable to trigger the camera's shutter inconspicuously. Superior low light performance allows high ISO settings to be used in poorly-lit situations but the lack of stabilisation may present problems.

      6. Indoor Photography: Depends on the subject and the photographer's approach. The 35mm lens may not be wide enough for cramped situations but the camera's low-light capabilities are a big plus.

      7. Architecture: Inherent barrel distortion and vignetting could present problems, although in-camera corrections are available.
      8. Wildlife: Although the lens focal length will be good for shooting large groups of animals in the medium distance, it can't get close enough for individual portrait or action shots.

      How Does it Handle?
       The X100's control system pleased many photographers and all the key features carry over to the new model. Only four shooting modes are provided: Program AE, aperture-priority AE, shutter-priority AE and manual exposure. As before, apertures are set with the ring around the lens and shutter speeds via the dial on the top panel – and both have 'A' positions for programmed automatic exposure control.

      Taking long exposures is tricky. When you choose the B setting the shutter remains open for up to 60 minutes, depending on the aperture setting and ambient light levels. When the aperture ring is set to the A position, the shutter speed is fixed at 30 seconds.

       If you want to use shutter speeds between these limits you have to select the T position. In this mode you can rotate the command dial around the arrow pad and select shutter speeds between 1/2 and 30 seconds in 1/3EV steps. Third-party cable releases can be used to trigger exposures or you can set the self-timer to two or 10-second delays.

      Like its predecessor, the rangefinder-style body of the X100s  is mostly metal, with metal control dials. The illustrations below show front, back and top views of the new camera.

      Front views of the FinePix X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      Back view of the FinePix X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      Top view of the FinePix X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      Front, back and top views of the FinePix X100S. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      The 'hybrid' viewfinder is a big improvement on the X100's, although the optical finder is largely unchanged but with improved parallax correction that can adjust the framing guide for close-ups to within about 50 cm from the lens (the limit for 'normal' focusing. However, this framing guide only shows about 90% of the area captured by the sensor.

      The resolution of the EVF has been boosted to 2,360,000-dot, which is about double the resolution of the X100's 1,440,000 dot screen. An integrated prism enables it  to display shooting data overlaid on the scene. Fourteen functions can be displayed, including shutter speed, aperture, focusing distance, selected focusing point, exposure compensation, electronic level and histogram.

      The switch on the front panel makes it easy to swap between optical and electronic finder modes. In addition, a built-in eye sensor switches quickly from the rear monitor to the viewfinder when the camera is raised to your eye.

      For details of other aspects of  the camera's body design and controls. go to our review of the FinePix X100

      Compared with...
      Whereas the X100 was seen as a pioneer in  its field (fixed-lens, large-sensor cameras), it now has some competition from the Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX1  and Nikon Coolpix A. The table below compares key features of these models with the Fujifilm camera.


      Fujifilm X100S

      Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX1

      Nikon Coolpix A

      Sensor size/type

      23.6 x 15.8 mm X-Trans CMOS II

      35.8 x 23.8 mm Exmor R CMOS

      23.6 x 15.6 mm DX format CMOS

      Effective resolution

      16.3  megapixels

      24.3 megapixels

      16.2 megapixels

      Raw file format




      Lens (35mm equiv)

      Fujinon 23mm f/2

      Carl Zeiss Sonnar T* 35mm f/2

      18.5 mm f/2.8 (28mm)

      AT type/ focus points (zones)

      TTL contrast and phase detection / 49 zones

      TTL contrast-detection / 25 points

      TTL contrast-detection /

      Video formats/ resolution

      MOV (H.264)  / 1080p 60fps

      AVCHD, AVC MPEG-4 / 1080p 60fps

      MOV (H.264), AVC MPEG-4 / 1080p 30fps

      Video soundtracks

      Linear PCM stereo audio


      Linear PCM stereo


      Integrated hybrid



      LCD monitor

      2.8-inch TFT LCD with 460,000 dots

      3-inch Xtra Fine TFT LCD with 1,228,800 dots

      3-inch TFT LCD with 921,000 dots

      ISO sensitivity range

      200-6400. exp to ISO 100 and ISO 25600


      100-6400; exp to ISO 25600

      Max burst speed/ capacity

      5 fps / 29 JPEGs, 8 raw frames

      5 fps / 14 JPEGs, 12 raw frames

      4 fps / 26 Large/Normal JPEGs

      Built-in flash


      Yes (GN 6 m / ISO 100)

      Yes (GN 6 m / ISO 100)

      Body dimensions

      126.5 x 74.4 x 53.9 mm

      113.3 x 65.4 x 69.6 mm

      111.0 x 64.3 x 40.3 mm

      Body weight

      405 grams

      453 grams

      299 grams





      The 'full frame' sensor puts the Sony RX1 in a class of its own and it's priced accordingly. The Nikon A has the same sized sensor as the X100S and the same resolution. But it lacks a viewfinder and its continuous shooting rate is slower. However, its higher monitor resolution, smaller body and lighter weight give it some advantages over the X100S.
      Sensor and Image Processing
      The  23.6 x 15.8 mm (APS-C sized) sensor is one of the new X-Trans CMOS chips that use a non-Bayer filter. It's been designed to minimise moire and false colour generation and eliminates the need for an optical low pass filter. Phase detection sensors (pixels) are embedded in the surface of the chip to enable the camera to use both phase- and contrast-detection for autofocusing.

       Fujifilm has apparently 'worked' with Adobe Systems  'to improve image processing of X-Trans and EXR-Sensor based raw captures'. It causes us to wonder why the decidedly ordinary Silkypix-based raw file converter is still bundled with the camera.

      Effective resolution has been increased to 16.3 megapixels and an updated EXR II Processor makes the camera a little more responsive. A 1:1 aspect ratio setting has been added to the X100's 3:2 and 16:9 options but otherwise file formats and image quality settings are the same as for the X100. Typical file sizes are shown in the table below.

      Aspect ratio

      Image Size






      4896 x 3264



      4896 x 3264




      3456 x 2304




      2496 x 1664





      4896 x 2760




      3456 x 1944


      1. 79MB


      2496 x 1408





      3264 x 3264




      2304 x 2304




      1664 x 1664



      Although the sensitivity range has been extended, you can only access the full span when shooting JPEGS. For raw files, you're restricted to 200-6400 ISO (inclusive). We can't think why this should be because our Imatest testing backed up subjective assessments that raw files should deliver higher resolution than JPEGs across the sensor's sensitivity range.

      The two 'Motion Panorama' modes also deliver slightly larger files, with the 180-degree setting outputting vertical panoramas at 9600 x 2160 pixels and horizontal ones at 9600 x 1440 pixels. For the 120-degree setting, the file sizes are 6440 x 2160 pixels and 6400 x 1440 pixels, respectively.

      While the video capabilities of the X100S have been improved, they still aren't particularly impressive. The movie setting is still buried at the bottom of the drive mode options. But you can assign this function to the Fn button to make it quicker to access.

      The X100S can only record HD video clips with a resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixels using progressive scanning and it only supports frame rates of 60 or 30 frames/second. Soundtracks are recorded in stereo and there's an upper limit of 14 minutes per movie.

      Recordings are triggered and stopped by pressing the shutter button. Focus, exposure and white balance are set automatically at the beginning of each each recording and the viewfinder defaults to the electronic mode.

      You can't access the peaking display and simulated split-screen aids for manual focusing in movie mode when using the viewfinder. Film Simulation settings can be used in movie mode, enabling users to record B&W movies.

      You can attach an external microphone to the camera's hot shoe to improve soundtrack recordings, as shown in the illustration below. The microphone recording level is also adjustable. But that's about as far as it goes.

      The X100S with an external microphone attached. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      The X100S with an external microphone attached. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      Playback and Software
      Nothing much has changed in either area. The bundled raw file converter is still Silkypix based. Fortunately, raw files from the X100S can be converted with Adobe Camera Raw v.7.4 and this was the converter we used in our tests.

       The review camera's overall performance was as impressive as its predecessor's. Test shots were a little soft straight out of the camera and benefited from a little unsharp masking in Photoshop. The auto dynamic range setting visibly increased the amount of detail visible in shadow and highlight areas in shots but for subjects with extreme brightness ranges, highlight details were sacrificed in favour of recording details in shadows.

      Slight edge softening was revealed by our Imatest tests and it could be seen in shots taken with aperture settings of f/5.6 or smaller. However, Imatest showed the camera to be capable of above-average resolution for both JPEG and RAF.RAW files. The highest resolution was recorded at f/4, as shown in the graph below, which plots resolution across the camera's aperture range.            


      Resolution remained high throughout the review camera's sensitivity range. Raw files captured at ISO 6400 (the highest resolution available for raw files) were remarkably clean. The graph below shows the results of our Imatest tests on JPEG and RAF.RAW files.

       Little noise could be found in either long exposures or flash shots right up to ISO 12800, although softening could be seen in JPEGs recorded at the top two sensitivity settings and shots taken at ISO 25600 showed reduced edge sharpness and overall contrast. Flash exposures were well-balanced throughout most of the camera's ISO range, with roughly a stop of under-exposure at ISO 100. Ambient lighting influenced colour reproduction at settings above ISO 800.

      Lateral chromatic aberration was consistently negligible and we found no evidence of coloured fringing in test shots, even in areas silhouetted against a bright sky. In the graph below showing the results of our Imatest tests, the red line marks the border between 'negligible' and 'low' CA.

      Strong backlighting was handled very capably and the review camera was more flare-resistant than its predecessor. Small flare artefacts could be forced by pointing the camera at a bright source of light but their effect on contrast was very local.

      Like the X100, the new camera's auto white balance setting failed to eliminate the inherent colour casts of  both incandescent and fluorescent lighting, although it came very close with the latter. Good correction was provided by the pre-sets and manual measurement delivered accurate colour rendition. Plenty of adjustments are provided for correcting colour balance as you shoot.

      The phase detection pixels on the sensor have boosted autofocusing speeds and autofocusing was generally fast, particularly after dark. However, the multi-area mode wasn't always accurate when choosing which part of the frame to focus upon and often ignored near subjects that were off-centre in the frame.

      The phase-detection AF is effective in movie mode, enabling the camera to re-focus while a clip is being recorded. However, autofocusing in movie mode remained relatively slow, even when the continuous AF mode was used.

      Not unexpectedly, the X100S's video quality was slightly better than the X100's, although many of the same limitations remain to prevent the new camera from being a serious tool for video enthusiasts. Most noticeable among them is the lack of in-camera stabilisation.

      Audio quality was similar to the quality we obtained from the X100 in the 300 fps mode. The pitch dropped in the 60 fps mode, which records at half the normal speed. Some image sharpness appears to be sacrificed with this setting but we saw no evidence of the rolling shutter effect.

      Our timing tests were carried out with an 8GB SanDisk Ultra SDHCI  card, which boasts a data transfer speed of 30MB/second. The review camera took roughly one second to power-up, which is about three times faster than its predecessor.

      Capture lag averaged 0.1 seconds but with pre-focusing, lag times became effectively negligible. Shot-to-shot times averaged 1.1 seconds without flash and 1.5 seconds with. It took 1.3 seconds on average to process each file, regardless of whether it was a JPEG, RAF.RAW or RAW+JPEG pair.

      In the continuous shooting mode, the camera was able to record 10 Large/Fine JPEGs in 1.9 seconds, which is slightly slower than the published specifications. It took 4.9 seconds to process this burst. With RAF.RAW files and RAW+JPEG pairs, the buffer filled with eight or nine shots. Capture rates were maintained at just over six frames/second but it took 16.5 seconds to process a burst of nine RAF.RAW files and 21.8 seconds to process a burst of eight RAW+JPEG pairs.

      Good for:
       - Landscape photography.
       - Group portraits.
       - Street photography, especially scenic shots.
       - Shooting in low light levels.
       - Travel, provided you can tolerate the fixed focal length lens.
      Not so good for:
       - Shooting sports and action.
       - Close-up shooting.
       - Shooting movies.



       Image sensor: 23.6 x 15.8 mm X-Trans CMOS II sensor with primary colour filter and 16.3 megapixel effective resolution
       A/D processing: 12-bit
       Lens: Fujinon 23mm f/2 lens (35mm in 35mm format)
       Image formats: Stills – RAF.RAW, JPEG (Exif 2.3), RAW+JPEG; Movies – MOV (H.264) with  Linear PCM stereo audio
       Image Sizes: Stills – 3:2 aspect: 4896 x 3264, 3456 x 2304, 2496 x 1664; 16:9 aspect: 4896 x 2760, 3456 x 1944, 2496 x 1408; 1:1 aspect: 3264 x 3264, 2304 x 2304, 1664 x 1664; Motion panorama 180 degrees vertical 9600 x 2160, horizontal 9600 x 1440; 120 degrees vertical 6400 x 2160, horizontal 6400 x 1440; Movies: 1920 x 1080 pixels (60fps/30fps) 
       Image Stabilisation: No
       Shutter speed range: 30 seconds to 1/4000 second plus Bulb (max. 60 minutes)
       Exposure Compensation: +/- 2EV in 1/3 EV increments
       Bracketing: AE and ISO Bracketing: +/-1/3EV, +/-2/3EV, +/-1EV; Film Simulation Bracketing: Any 3 types selectable; Dynamic Range Bracketing: 100% / 200% / 400%
       Self-timer: 2 or 10 seconds delay
       Focus system: Intelligent Hybrid AF (TTL contrast AF / TTL phase detection AF) with area and multi modes; AF-assist lamp; minimum focus 10 cm (macro mode)
       Focus modes: Single-shot AF, Continuous AF, Manual Focus with distance indicator
       Exposure metering: 256-zone TTL with multi, average and spot modes
       Shooting modes: Program AE, Aperture priority, Shutter priority, Manual
       Film Simulation modes: Provia / Standard, Velvia / Vivid, Astia / Soft, Pro Neg. Hi & Standard,  B&W, Monochrome+ yellow filter, Monochrome+ red filter and Monochrome+ green filter, Sepia
       Filter effects: Toy camera, Miniature, Pop Colour, High-key, Low-key, Dynamic Tone, Soft Focus, Partial Colour with Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue and Purple options
       Colour space options: sRGB, Adobe RGB
       Other functions: Select custom setting, Motion panorama, Auto red-eye removal, Framing guideline, Frame No. memory, Histogram display, Preview depth of focus, Focus check, Electronic level
       ISO range: Auto,  ISO 200 - 6400 (extendable to  ISO 100 or 25600 for JPEGs only)
       White balance: Auto, Preset: Fine, Shade, Fluorescent light (Daylight), Fluorescent light (Warm White), Fluorescent light (Cool White), Incandescent light, Underwater, Custom, Colour temperature selection
       Flash: Built-in Auto flash, range 50 cm to 9 m;  Auto, Forced Flash, Suppressed Flash, Slow Synchro modes (red-eye reduction/removal available); hot-shoe for accessory flash
       Flash exposure adjustment: +/- 2EV in 1/3 EV increments
       Sequence shooting: 5 fps/3 fps selectable for up to 31 JPEGs, 8 RAF.RAW or RAW+JPEG frames
       Storage Media: Approx. 24MB internal memory plus single slot that accepts SD/SDHC/SDXC cards
       Viewfinder:  Hybrid Reverse Galilean viewfinder with electronic bright frame display and 90% FOV coverage and 0.48-in., approx. 2,360,000-dot colour LCD viewfinder with 100% FOV coverage; approx. 15mm eyepoint, eye-start sensor; dioptre adjustment -2 to +1 dpt, built-in eye sensor
       LCD monitor: 2.8-inch TFT colour LCD monitor with  approx. 460,000 dots, 100% coverage
       Playback functions: RAW conversion, Image rotate, Photobook assist, Erase selected frames, Image search, Multi-frame playback (with micro thumbnail), Slide show, Mark for upload, Protect, Crop, Resize, Panorama, Favourites tagging
       Interface terminals: USO 2.0 Hi-Speed, HDMI (Type C Mini)
       Power supply: NP-95 rechargeable lithium-ion battery; CIPA rated for approx. 300 shots/charge
       Dimensions (wxhxd): Approx. 126.5 x 74.4 x 53.9 mm 
      Weight: Approx. 405 grams (without battery, memory card or accessories); 445 grams with battery and card



      Based on JPEG files.




      Based on RAF.RAW files converted with Adobe Camera Raw 7.4.






      Auto white balance with incandescent lighting. 

      Auto white balance with fluorescent lighting.

      113: 30-second exposure at ISO 100; f/2.8.

      119: 20-second exposure at ISO 1600; f/5.6.


      121  10-second exposure at ISO 6400; f/9.

       123: 10-second exposure at ISO 12800; f/11.

      124: 10-second exposure at ISO 25600; f/16.

      126: Flash exposure at ISO 100; 1/34 second at f/2.

      132: Flash exposure at ISO 1600; 1/34 second at f/2.

      134: Flash exposure at ISO 6400; 1/70 second at f/2.5.

      135: Flash exposure at ISO 12800; 1/70 second at f/3.6.

      136: Flash exposure at ISO 25600; 1/70 second at f/5.

      006: Vignetting at f/2.

      010: Rectilinear distortion.

      006: Close-up using macro mode; ISO 200, 1/60 second at f/2.

      011: Close-up using macro mode; ISO 200, 1/110 second at f/2.

      111: Close-up using macro mode; ISO 200, 1/45 second at f/16.

      138: Panorama mode; ISO 200, 1/220 second at f/8.

      150: Wide dynamic range capture; ISO 320, 1/60 second at f/5.6.

      005: Flare; ISO 100, 1/120 second at f/11.

      001: ISO 500, 1/580 second at f/11.

      154: Close focusing in normal focus mode; ISO 800, 1/60 second at f/6.3

      Still frame from Full HD video clip at 60p.
      Still frame from Full HD video clip at 30p.

      Still frame from video clip recorded with the Monochrome setting in the Film Simulation mode.

      Still frame from video clip recorded with the Sepia setting in the Film Simulation mode.



      RRP: AU$1449; US$1299.95

      • Build: 9.0
      • Ease of use: 8.5
      • Autofocusing: 8.5
      • Image quality JPEG: 9.0
      • Image quality RAW: 9.0
      • Video quality: 8.3