Fujifilm X100F

      Photo Review 8.8

      In summary

      Like its predecessors, the X100F has been designed primarily for knowledgeable photographers who are happy to work with a fixed focal length lens. It could appeal to photojournalists and street photographers who need an inconspicuous camera that can operate silently. Its high-ISO performance  makes it useful in poorly-lit situations.

      The increased resolution and improvements to performance ““ particularly buffer capacity ““ make the X100F a worthwhile update that should appeal to fans of rangefinder cameras.

      Add to that the fact that it’s now supported by the major third-party raw file processors, enabling users to obtain good results from the raw files they capture.

      Full review

      Announced on 19 January, the new X100F is the fourth generation model in Fujifilm’s compact, fixed lens camera that began in 2010 with the original X100, which we reviewed in April 2011. The new camera features the same   24.3-megapixel X-Trans CMOS III sensor  and X-Processor Pro image processor as the X-T20 and comes with an Advanced Hybrid Viewfinder with changeable magnification and Real Time Parallax Correction. Improvements have been made to overall handling and battery capacity.


      Angled view of Fujifilm’s new X100F camera, ‘silver’ version.(Source: Fujifilm.)

      The lens is essentially the same Fujinon 23mm f/2 lens that was used when the series was launched. Its optical design consists of eight glass elements in six groups, including one high-performance double-sided aspheric lens and a convex lens made of high refractive index glass.  A fit-over lens cap is provided with the camera.

      Like its predecessors, the camera body is made mainly from metal, with die-cast magnesium alloy top and base plates, although it’s not environmentally sealed. As before, it will be offered in all-black and black and silver versions.

      It’s interesting to chart the development of the fixed-lens X-series cameras and see where and when Fujifilm has introduced important improvements. The table below compares key features of the four models released so far.







      September 2010

      January 2013

      September 2014

      January 2017

      Approx. price at launch AU$ / US$

      AU$800 / US$700

      AU$1300 / US$1100

      AU$1600 / US$1300

      AU$1999 /US$1300

      Sensor size & type


      X-Trans CMOS II

      X-Trans CMOS III  

      Image processor

      EXR Processor

      EXR Processor II

      X-Processor Pro

      Effective resolution

      12.3 megapixels

      16.3 megapixels


      Lens focal length (35mm equivalent)

      23mm (35mm) f/2

      Optical design

      8 elements in 6 groups 1 glass-moulded aspherical)

      AF system

      Contrast detection

      Hybrid contrast detection/phase detection

      Focus points



      Minimum focus distance (macro)

      80 cm (10 cm)

      50 cm (10 cm)

      10 cm


      2.8-inch, 460,000 dots

      3-inch, 1.04 million dots

      Viewfinder resolution

      1,440,000 dots

      2,350,000 dots

      2,360,000 dots

      Shutter type / speed range

      Mechanical / 30 to 1/4000 second

      Mechanical & electronic / 30 to 1/32000 second

      Exposure compensation

      +/- 2EV in 1/3EV steps

      +/- 3EV in 1/3EV steps

      +/- 5EV in 1/3EV steps

      ISO range

      ISO 100 – ISO 12800

      ISO 100- ISO 25600

      ISO 100 – ISO 51200

      Continuous shooting (max)

      5 fps

      6 fps


      Movie recording

      1280 x 720 pixels (24fps)

      1920 x 1080 pixels (60fps/30fps)  

      1920 x 1080 pixels / 1280 x 720 pixels (60fps, 50fps, 30fps, 25fps, 24fps)


      NP-95 Li-ion battery

      NP-W126S Li-ion battery

      Battery capacity (CIPA)

      Approx. 300 shots/charge

      Approx. 330 shots/charge

      Approx. 270 shots/charge (EVF), 390 frames (OVF)

      Integrated Wi-Fi



      Dimensions (wxhxd)

      126.5 x 74.4 x 53.9 mm

      126.5 x 74.4 x 52.4 mm

      126.5 x 74.8 x 52.4 mm

      Weight (body only)

      Approx. 405 grams

      Approx. 400 grams

      Approx. 419 grams

      From the above you can see the lens remains the constant factor. The body design, size and weight have barely changed but there’s been a significant increase in sensor resolution and updated processors have raised the ISO limit to 51200 and increased the continuous shooting speed from five to eight frames/second.

      Movie capabilities have improved slightly since the early models, although the camera is stuck with the same resolutions and frame rates as the X100T, which we reviewed in November 2014 and doesn’t offer 4K recording. This makes it a predominantly stills camera. And, despite the larger battery, its expected, higher capacity isn’t all that much and it only applies when the optical viewfinder is used exclusively.

      Aside from the new sensor (see below) most of the differences between the X100F and its predecessors relate to additions and/or changes that improve handling (see the Build and Ergonomics section below).

      Optional accessories include two conversion lenses: the TCL-X100II teleconverter and the WCL-X100II wide converter as well as an adaptor ring (AR-X100) for fitting the lens hood (LH-X100) and filters.  Owners can also purchase a leather case (LC-X100F), choose from four shoe-mounted flash units (EF-X500, EF-42, EF-X20, EF-20) and buy spare NP-W126S batteries, a stereo microphone (MIC-ST1) and a remote release (RR-90) as well as the PRF-49S protective filter.

      Who’s it For?
       Like its predecessors, the X100F has been designed primarily for knowledgeable photographers who are happy to work with a fixed focal length lens. It could appeal to photojournalists and street photographers who need an inconspicuous camera that can operate silently. Its high-ISO performance  makes it usable in poorly-lit situations.

      The fixed 35mm (equivalent) angle of view is a bit restricted for landscape and architectural photographers and travellers are also likely to find its capabilities rather limited. There are lighter cameras with similar capabilities (and interchangeable lenses) that offer greater versatility despite being a little less compact. Some weatherproof models are offered at competing prices.

      Build and Ergonomics
       Although the front panel layout on the X100F is almost the same as its predecessors, there’s a new front command dial in the top of the grip moulding, which is used to select menu tabs or page through menus. It can also be used to adjust exposure compensation when C is selected with the EV compensation dial or sensitivity when the ISO dial is set to A and Command is selected for the ISO Dial Setting. Pushing it in lets you switch between exposure compensation and ISO values.


       Front view of the X100F camera, black version. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      The focus ring on the lens now doubles as a control ring, which can be used to access selected camera functions. The function   assigned to the control ring can be selected by pressing the control ring options button, which lets you choose between Film Simulation, White Balance, the Digital Teleconverter (P, A, S and M modes), filter selection (Advanced Filter mode) and Film Simulation (Panorama & Multiple Exposure modes).  

      Leaving the setting on Standard lets users apply different settings in different shooting modes. If these aren’t set, no function is applied and these functions are de-activated in most drive modes. In manual focus mode, the ring is used for manual focusing.


       The top panel of the X100F. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      The top panel is virtually identical to the X100T and features two prominent dial wheels. The range of exposure compensation dial has been extended to +/-5EV.  Exposure compensation of +/-5 EV is handled in the same way as in the X-T20.


       An enlarged view of the X100F’s top panel showing the ISO dial embedded in the shutter speed dial. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      A second dial for adjusting ISO settings has been inserted in the shutter speed dial. You have to lift the ring surrounding the dial to access the ISO settings. We found this setup to be quite clumsy and difficult to use when shooting in dim lighting because the numbers on the ISO dial are small and their position inside the shutter speed dial makes them difficult to see.

      You can get around this by assigning Auto ISO to the camera’s front dial and limiting the available range in one of the three settings available in the menu. But it’s not as easy to use as a precise set of ISO settings accessed via a button on the arrow pad or an entry in the menu.


       Close-up view of the main rear panel control buttons with the red arrow indicating the AF joystick.(Source: Fujifilm.)

      The most useful addition to the rear panel is the AF joystick, which first appeared on the X-Pro2 and is also a feature on the new GFX 50S medium format camera. The buttons on the left of the monitor, which have been unchanged since the original X100, have been relocated, mostly to the right of the screen.   There are still seven customisable buttons, with a new addition in the centre of the viewfinder mode switch replacing the one eliminated by the shift to the right.


       Rear view of the X100F camera showing the revised control layout. (Source: Fujifilm.)

      Aligned down the right hand side of the monitor are the AF joystick followed by buttons for the Playback, Delete and Display/Back functions, the latter doubling as a Function button role selector. The arrow pad buttons now access the Drive, Film Simulation, White Balance and AF mode sub-menus by default but all are customisable and the left, right and down buttons are shown in the user manual as Fn3, Fn4 and Fn5.

      There’s an indicator LED embedded in the rear panel above the arrow pad, with a Quick menu button just above it. We found we often pressed the Quick menu button inadvertently when holding the camera, especially when half-pressing the shutter button while composing a shot. This was annoying and caused us to miss quite a few shots.

      Above the fixed monitor screen are buttons for selecting the View Mode and AEL/AFL functions plus a semi-inset rear command dial. The viewfinder is the same as in the X-100T and has a high resolution of 2,360,000 dots but with a faster 60 fps refresh rate that makes   subject motion appear smoother.

      It’s easy to switch between optical and electronic viewing with the lever on the front panel of the camera body. You can also superimpose a digital display on the OVF screen to show the focus area and aids like Focus Peaking and Digital Split Image to help with focusing precisely.

      The Electronic Rangefinder (ERF) superimposes a small window in the bottom right corner of the OVF, providing magnification of 2.5x and 6x and enabling users to check white balance and exposure settings. Real Time Parallax Correction superimposes a frame showing the actual area to be photographed in close-ups on the OVF, as an aid to accurate shot composition.

      A focus mode selector slider with settings for Single, Continuous and Manual modes is located on the left hand side panel. The interface ports for USB, HDMI and microphone/remote release are located beneath a hard plastic cover in the right hand side panel.

      The battery and card slot share a compartment in the right side of the camera, accessed via a lift-up cover on the base plate. It’s a pretty tight fit and the card can be difficult to extract if you’re not particularly dextrous.

      Menu Improvements
       Fujifilm’s redesigned menu system has been utilised in the X100F and users can access a wide range of camera settings via seven categories: IQ, AF MF, camera, flash, movie, settings and a   ‘MY’ tab where you can store frequently-used menu settings.  The flash menu has been expanded to provide more options for using external flashguns.

      We would like to have seen ISO adjustments included in the camera sub-menu, since this parameter is often changed on a shot-by-shot basis. There are three Auto ISO settings where you can define the limits for the Auto ISO control, but they’re hidden away in the Setup sub-menu.

      The performance of contrast detection AF sensors, which cover roughly 85% of the imaging area, has also been improved, with the data read speed being double that of the X100T.   Three AF modes are provided, with AF-S for precise focusing on static subjects as well as AF-C and Wide/Tracking AF for moving subjects .

      The number of AF points has been increased from 49 in the previous X100 cameras to 325 in the X100F. But you can only access them in the single point AF mode. In the AF-C and Wide/Tracking AF the number of selectable points contracts to 91.

      The new ‘ACROS’ film simulation modes, which are featured in recent enthusiast and professional cameras, have been added to the IQ sub-menu, giving users more options when shooting monochrome images. In addition, users gain more control over in-camera processing parameters, where the highlight/shadow adjustments for JPEGs have been expanded to between +4 and -2 and other parameters (sharpening, noise reduction and colour saturation) now gain +/-4 adjustments.

      Like the X100T, the X100F provides all of Fujifilm’s in-camera effects, which are applied to JPEG files as they are created, including the new Classic Chrome Film Simulation mode. Other effects available include the Grain effect (Strong, Weak, Off); Dynamic Range adjustments (Auto, 100%, 200%, 400%) and a groups of Advanced filters that includes Toy camera, Miniature, Pop colour, High-key, Low-key, Dynamic tone, Soft focus and Partial colour (Red / Orange / Yellow / Green / Blue / Purple).

      Battery capacity is more accurately reported in the new camera. Instead of three bars, the camera provides a percentage value, which gives a better estimation of the number of shots left.

      The built-in Wi-Fi is the same as in the X100T and reliant on the Fujifilm Camera Remote app, which is available for Android and iOS for connecting the camera to a smart device. The Fujifilm PC AutoSave app is used for connecting the camera to a computer. Both apps interface with the supplied software for viewing, organising and printing images. The Camera Remote app can also be used to geotag images using location data from a connected smart-phone.

      Sensor and Image Processing
       The X100F features the same   24.3-megapixel X-Trans CMOS III sensor  and X-Processor Pro image processor as the X-T20. Image files are recorded by default in JPEG format but users can opt for RAF.RAW or RAW+JPEG pairs, the latter with Fine and Normal compression for the JPEGs. Interestingly, whereas the X-100T was unable to record Raw files ISO 100 or the three top sensitivity settings, no such restrictions apply to the X-100F.

      Three aspect ratio settings are available for JPEGs, the default 3:2 plus 16:9 and 1:1. As in previous models, all raw files are recorded with a 3:2 aspect ratio, regardless of the settings selected in the camera. Typical file sizes are shown in the table below.

      Aspect ratio

      Image Size





      RAW (uncompressed)

      6000 x 4000


      RAW (lossless compressed)

      6000 x 4000



      6000 x 4000




      4240 x 2832




      3008 x 2000





      6000 x 3376




      4240 x 2384




      3008 x 1688





      4000 x 4000




      2832 x 2832




      2000 x 2000



      The X100F also offers two JPEG-only ‘digital teleconverter’ settings, ’50mm’ and ’70mm’, which refer to the 35mm equivalent focal lengths they emulate. In each case, the image is cropped and then interpolated up to the selected image size so if you’ve set the camera for Large Fine resolution, the image file will be 6000 pixels wide.  

      Two Panorama modes can be selected via the drive settings. They are distinguished by their angle of view (L or M) and their direction. The L setting records an image measuring 9600 x 1440 pixels when the camera is panned horizontally or 2160 x 9600 if the sweep is vertical, while the M setting records 6400 x 1440 and 2160 x 6400 pixels, respectively.

      The multiple exposure settings reside in the same sub-menu. You can only combine two exposures and the first shot is displayed superimposed on the view through the lens to allow you to compose the second exposure. Pressing the Menu/OK button saves the combined exposure.

      By modern standards, the video capabilities of the X100F aren’t particularly impressive, although the use of the X-Trans sensor restricts the resolution that can be supported in movie mode.  For PAL format users, the highest resolution is 1920 x 1080 pixels at 50 frames/second. (NTSC users get 60 fps.)

      Playback and Software
      Nothing much has changed in either category and both remain pretty standard for Fujifilm cameras. Because the supplied Silkypix-based raw file converter consistently delivers very low resolution in converted raw files from most Fujifilm cameras we test we have used the latest version of Adobe Camera Raw (which was updated to include the X100F while we had the camera) to convert raw files for our Imatest tests.

       Subjective assessments of images captured with the review camera showed them to be similar to shots from other Fujifilm cameras we’ve used that have X-Trans sensors. JPEGs straight from the camera were sharp, colour-accurate and, in the main, well-exposed.

      Imatest confirmed our subjective impressions and showed the camera to be capable of meeting expectations for JPEG files and comfortably exceeding expectations for RAF.RAW files that were converted with Adobe Camera Raw. The graph below shows the comparison between JPEG and converted RAF.RAW files across the review camera’s ISO range.


      Long exposures taken at high ISO settings were consistently sharp, clean and noise-free up to ISO 6400. Slight softening could be detected in shots taken at ISO 12800 and softening increased as the ISO was raised. Fortunately, we didn’t encounter the strong blue cast we found with ISO 51200 in images from the X100T we reviewed.

      Flash exposure tests were limited by the rather short focal length of the camera’s lens but showed the built-in flash to be relatively weak. shots taken at ISO 100 and ISO 200 were under-exposed, while those taken with higher sensitivities were correctly exposed but sharpness and contrast deteriorated a little from ISO 6400 on. By ISO 51200, flash exposures looked rather flat.

      Not unexpectedly, our Imatest tests showed the same slight edge softening at wider aperture settings as we found with the X100T’s lens. But, unlike the X100T, the highest resolution was recorded at f/2.8, although resolution in the centre-of-frame zone was relatively high between about f/2.5 and f/3.2.

      The lens appeared more resilient to diffraction, with only a minor reduction in resolution between f/11 and f/16. The graph below plots resolution across the camera’s aperture range.


       Lateral chromatic aberration was negligible across the camera’s aperture range and we found no evidence of coloured fringing in test shots. In the graph below showing the results of our Imatest tests, the red line marks the border between ‘negligible’ and ‘low’ CA.


      We found a few instances of veiling flare when a bright light source was just outside the image frame. However, normal backlighting was handled well and in-camera dynamic range adjustment helped to prevent excessive contrast in harsh lighting.

      The auto white balance setting produced similar results to other Fujfilm cameras we’ve reviewed.  As expected, it failed to correct the orange cast of incandescent illumination but produced neutral colours with flash and close-to-neutral colours under fluorescent and LED lighting.

      The tungsten and ‘warm white’ fluorescent pre-sets came close to correcting their respective colour casts but no pre-sets are available for either flash or LED lighting. Manual measurement produced neutral colours under all four types of lighting and plenty of in-camera adjustments are available to fine-tune colour balance.

      As noted, video isn’t a strength of the X100F, which is limited to Full DH 1080p with a 50 fps frame rate. However the clips looked somewhat better than those recorded with X100T, partly because of the digital stabilisation and improvements to the AF system, which appeared able to keep track of moving subjects quite well.      

      Clips recorded in normal daylight also had a better balance of highlights and shadows than we found with the X100T. With the default settings, contrast and saturation were similar to the still images recorded with the Provia/Standard Film Simulation setting. We didn’t try shooting movies with different Film Simulation modes because past experience showed they produce similar results in both stills and movie modes.

      Soundtracks were similar to those from the X100T, with a reduced stereo ‘presence’ due to the small size and close proximity of the built-in microphones. However, most recordings were clear enough to satisfy typical users. The provision of an external microphone jack will enable users to fit an external microphone to improve audio recording. But there’s still no wind-cut filter.

      So we could compare the operating speeds of the X100F with its predecessor, for our timing tests we used the same 32GB SanDisk Extreme Pro UHS-1 SDHC card. The review camera took just over half a second to power up. We measured an average capture lag of 0.1 seconds, which was eliminated by pre-focusing. Shot-to-shot times averaged 0.6 seconds without flash and 2.1 seconds with flash.

      On average, it took 0.7 seconds to process each Large/Fine JPEG file and 1.6 seconds for each RAF.RAW file. RAW+JPEG pairs were processed within 2.1 seconds.

      The continuous shooting modes, which set focus and the exposure on the first frame in a burst, performed to specifications. With the Super-High (SH) setting, we were able to record 86 Large/Fine JPEGs in 11.4 seconds with no sign of slowing, which is close to the specified 8 fps. This burst was processed in 19.5 seconds.

      Swapping to uncompressed raw files, the camera recorded 26 frames in 3.3seconds before pausing. Again, this was close to 8fps. It took 25.3 seconds to process this burst. With RAW+JPEG pairs, the camera recorded 24 frames in 3.2 seconds. It took 33.6 seconds to process this burst.

      The X100F also offers High (H), Medium (M) and Low (L) continuous shooting modes with frame rates of 5 fps, 4 fps and 3 fps, respectively. The user manual doesn’t specify whether re-focusing is possible with the slower frame rates and we weren’t able to test it. The only benefit you gain is a slight (2-9 frames) increase in buffer capacity.

       The increased resolution and improvements to performance ““ particularly buffer capacity ““ make the X100F a worthwhile update that should appeal to fans of Fujifilm’s rangefinder cameras. Add to that the fact that it’s now supported by the major third-party raw file processors, enabling users to obtain good results from the raw files they capture. Whether these advances are enough to justify replacing an X100T model is debatable, but the improvements to high ISO performance could prompt new users to consider this camera.

      Unfortunately, as general-purpose cameras the X100 models have some significant limitations and the high price tag of the X100F will mean buyers will only purchase it because it meets their needs. We’ve seen a steady increase in the price of the X100 cameras since the first model was launched and at AU$1999 (RRP), the price of the X100F is more than double that of the X100.

      If you shop around, you can find the camera priced at between AU$1600 and AU$1885 with local warranty coverage. The major US resellers have it priced at US$1299, which equates to around AU$1723. But to that you must add shipping, where the cheapest method will cost AU$53.70 so you won’t save anything on the local price.

      And don’t forget to add the 10% GST to the US figures, since the camera is priced at more than AU$1000. All told, you would be better off buying the camera from your local photo specialist. And remember that if you buy off-shore, you won’t get the benefits of local consumer protection laws.  



       Image sensor: 23.6   x 15.6   mm X-Trans CMOS III  sensor with 24.3 megapixels  effective
       Image processor: X-Processor Pro
       A/D processing:   14-bit
       Lens:  Fujinon 23mm f/2 lens (equivalent   to 35mm in 35mm format)
       Digital Tele-Converter: 35mm (Normal),50mm (1.43x), 70mm (2x)
       Image formats: Stills – JPEG  (DCF / Exif 2.3) RAF.RAW, RAW+JPEG; Movies – MOV (MPEG-4 AVC / H.264, Audio : Linear PCM / Stereo sound 48KHz sampling)
       Image Sizes: Stills – 3:2 aspect: 6000 x 4000, 4240 x 2832, 3008 x 2000; 16:9 aspect: 6000 x 3376, 4240 x 2384, 3008 x 1688; 1:1 aspect: 4000 x 4000, 2832 x 2832, 2000 x 2000; Panorama: L: 2160 x 9600 (Horizontal : 9600 x 1440), M: 2160 x 6400 (Horizontal : 6400 x 1440); Movies – 1920 x 1080 and 1280 x 720 at 59.94p, 50p, 29.97p, 25p, 24p, 23.98p
       Shutter / speed range: Mechanical shutter: 30 to 1/4000 seconds plus Bulb, Time; Electronic shutter: 30 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(P / A / S / M modes) plus Bulb (=1 sec.)
       Self-timer: 2 or 10 seconds delay selectable
       Image Stabilisation: No
       Exposure Compensation: +/- 5EV (in 1/3 EV steps): +/-3 EV for movies
       Bracketing: AE Bracketing(+/- 2EV, 5/3EV, 4/3EV, 1EV, 2/3EV, 1/3EV); Film simulation bracketing(Any 3 types of film simulation selectable), Dynamic Range Bracketing (100% · 200% · 400%), ISO sensitivity Bracketing (+/- 1/3EV, 2/3EV, 1EV), White Balance Bracketing (+/- 1, 2, 3 steps)
       Focus system/range: Intelligent Hybrid AF (TTL contrast AF / TTL phase detection AF) with   AF-S, AF-C, DMF and manual modes; range: 10 cm to infinity
       AF Frame selection:   Single point AF: EVF / LCD / OVF: 13×7 / 25×13 (Changeable size of AF frame among 5 types);   Zone AF: 3×3 / 5×5 / 7×7 from 91 areas on 13×7 grid; Wide / Tracking AF: (up to 9 areas)
       Exposure metering/control: TTL 256-zone metering with Multi, Centre Weighted, Average   and Spot modes
       Shooting modes:   Program AE, Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Speed Priority AE, Manual Exposure
       Film Simulation modes: PROVIA / Standard, Velvia / Vivid, ASTIA / Soft, CLASSIC CHROME, PRO Neg.Hi, PRO Neg.Std, Black& White, Black& White+Ye Filter, Black& White+R Filter, Black& White+GFilter, Sepia, ACROS, ACROS+Ye Filter, ACROS+R Filter, ACROS+G Filter
       In-camera effects: Grain effect (Strong, Weak, Off); Dynamic Range setting (Auto, 100%, 200%, 400%); Advanced filters: Toy camera, Miniature, Pop colour, High-key, Low-key, Dynamic tone, Soft focus, Partial colour (Red / Orange / Yellow / Green / Blue / Purple)
       ISO range: Auto (3 settings ISO 200-12800), ISO 200-12800 selectable in 1/3 EV steps; Expansion to ISO 100 and ISO 25600, ISO 51200 available  
       White balance: Automatic scene recognition, Daylight, Shade, Incandescent, Fluorescent (x3), Underwater, Custom; Colour temperature selection
       Flash: GN: approx. 4.6 (ISO100 / m)
       Flash modes/range (ISO 1600): TTL Auto, Standard, Slow Sync, Manual, Commander, Off; Ist/2Nd curtain sync available; range – approx. 30 cm – 9.0 m
       Sequence shooting: Max. 8 frames/second
       Buffer memory depth: 60 JPEGs, 25 compressed raw files, 23 uncompressed raw files
       Storage Media: SD, SDHC, SDXC cards, UHS-1 compatible
       Viewfinder:   Hybrid: Reverse Galilean viewfinder with electronic bright frame display  
       0.5x magnification, approx. 92% coverage; 0.48-in., approx. 2,360K-dot EVF, 100% coverage; Eye point: approx. 15mm, Dioptre adjustment : -2 ~ +1 dpt, Built-in eye sensor
       LCD monitor: 3.0-inch,  3:2 aspect ratio TFT screen with approx: 104,000 dots, approx 100% coverage
       Wi-Fi: IEEE 802.11b/g/n; Infrastructure mode; supports Geotagging, Wireless communication (Image transfer), View & Obtain Images, Remote camera shooting, PC Autosave, instax printer print
       Interface terminals/communications: micro USB 2.0 (supports optional Remote Release RR-90), HDMI micro (Type D), 2.5 mm stereo mini jack for microphone
       Power supply: NP-W126S rechargeable Li-ion battery; CIPA rated for approx.   270 frames (EVF) / 390 frames (OVF)
       Dimensions (wxhxd): 126.5 x 74.8 x 52.4 mm
       Weight: 469 grams (including battery and memory card)

       Distributor:Fujifilm Australia; 1800 226 355; www.fujifilm.com.au  



       Based on JPEG files from the review camera:


       Based on RAF.RAW files converted into 16-bit TIFF format with Adobe Camera Raw:






       Auto white balance with incandescent lighting.


       Auto white balance with fluorescent lighting.


       Auto white balance with LED lighting.



      Auto white balance with flash lighting.


      30-second exposure at ISO 100, f/2.


      25-second exposure at ISO 200, f/2.8.


      8-second exposure at ISO 1600, f/4.5.


      3-second exposure at ISO 6400, f/5.


      1-second exposure at ISO 12800, f/5.6.


      1-second exposure at ISO 51200, f/8.


      Flash exposure in P mode at ISO 100, 1/34 second at   f/5.6.



      Flash exposure in P mode at ISO 200, 1/60 second at   f/5.6


      Flash exposure in P mode at ISO 1600, 1/60 second at   f/5.6.


      Flash exposure in P mode at ISO 6400, 1/60 second at   f/5.6.


      Flash exposure in P mode at ISO 12800, 1/85 second at   f/5.6.


      Flash exposure in P mode at ISO 51200, 1/105 second at   f/5.6.


      Close up; ISO 200, 1/150 second at f/4.


      ISO 200, 1/680 second at f/5.6.


      Digital Teleconverter 50mm setting; ISO 200, 1/800 second at f/5.6.


      Digital Teleconverter 70mm setting; ISO 200, 1/800 second at f/5.6.


      Strong backlighting with a hint of veiling flare; ISO 200, 1/52 second at f/11.


      Backlit subject; ISO 200, 1/300 second at f/5.6.


      Wide brightness range subject with highlight and shadow controls activated; ISO 200, 1/300 second at f/5.6.


      ISO 400, 1/20 second at f/2.8.


      ISO 800, 1/30 second at f/5.


      ISO 200, 1/1000 second at f/5.6.


      ISO 200, 1/34 second at f/8.


      ISO 200, 1/42 second at f/11.


      ISO 400, 1/8 second at f/7.1.



      ISO 200, 1/350 second at f/2.



      ISO 400, 1/125second at f/4.5.


      ISO 200, 1/125 second at f/2.8.


       Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 50 fps.


       Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 25 fps.


       Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 24 fps.


       Still frame from HD (1280 x 720 pixels) video clip recorded at 50 fps.


       Still frame from HD (1280 x 720 pixels) video clip recorded at 25 fps.


       Still frame from HD (1280 x 720 pixels) video clip recorded at 24 fps.


      RRP: AU$1999; US$1299.95

      • Build: 8.8
      • Ease of use: 8.5
      • Autofocusing: 8.7
      • Image quality JPEG: 8.8
      • Image quality RAW: 9.2
      • Video quality: 8.6