Fuji FinePix X100T Camera Silver 16.3MP 3.0LCD FHD 23mm Wide Lens WiFi
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- APS-C size X-Trans CMOS II sensor with high speed EXR processor II image processing engine
- Enhanced Hybrid Viewfinder, complete with Electronic Rangefinder
- Increased operability with the 1/3 stop aperture ring, command dial, four way controller, and seven Fn buttons
- Built in Wi-Fi for shooting from your smartphone or tablet devices
- Chrome Film Simulation
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Why You’ll Love the X100T
- The third generation of the professional X100 Series, the X100T reflects the feedback from customers in each and every part
- World’s first Advanced Hybrid Viewfinder with Electronic rangefinder *1
- 16.3-megapixel APS-C size X-Trans CMOS II sensor
- High-speed EXR Processor II with Phase Detection
- FUJINON 23mm F2 lens (35 mm in 35 mm format equivalent)
- Interval shooting
- The world’s fastest electronic shutter at 1/32000 sec
- 3-inch LCD (1.04M-dot)
- Built-in Super Intelligent Flash
- Classic Chrome film simulation and 11 other simulation modes
- 7 Customisable Function (Fn) buttons
- Customisable Q button for frequently used menu items
- 8 Advanced Art Filters
- Full HD Video (60fps, 50fps, 30fps, 25fps and 24fps)
- Videos shooting with the optical viewfinder *1
- Remote shooting from your tablet or smartphone via the Fujifilm camera remote app
- Enhanced wireless functions including Wi-Fi image transfer, direct print to Instax share and PC Autosave
- Available in both black and two-tone black and silver
*1 As of August 2014. Fujifilm research.
The World’s First Advanced Hybrid Viewfinder, Complete with Electronic Rangefinder
The optical viewfinder can simultaneously display the focus area by using the built-in ND filter. Users simply need to turn the camera’s focusing ring for a mechanical rangefinder-style view. Additionally, Focus Peaking and Digital Split Image modes can be selected and the magnification of the focused area can be changed.
With the optical viewfinder, Real-time Parallax Correction has also been added to ensure more accurate framing. Parallax error, which occurs during close-up shooting, is automatically corrected in real time so users no longer having to reframe after focusing.
Until now, setting the aperture in 1/3 steps needed to be done using the command lever. Now, it is done using the aperture ring. Also, the command lever has been changed to a command dial, and ith the addition of a four-way controller, operability has been dramaticaly improved. The X100T is also equipped with seven Fn buttons, each one of which is customisable, while the rear LCD has been ungraded to 1.04M-dot 3-inch monitor, greatly improving visibility.
Classic Chrome Film Simulation Mode
Fujifilm’s unique Film Simulation modes that mimic the effects of photographic films help users to reproduce warm skin tones, bright blue skies and rich green trees. Classic Chrome, which delivers muted tones and deep colours, has been added to the existing selection.
Featuring a Fast Electronic Shutter at 1/32000 sec., Expanding the Shooting Range
A completely silent electronic shutter that is capable of exposures up to 1/32000 second has been added. Photos with a shallow depth of field can now be shot with the aperture wide open on snowy fields or the beach under clear skies. As there are no mechanically operated parts, natural expressions of animals and sleeping babies can be captured more easily.
Li-ion battery NP-95
Battery charger BC-65N
Metal strap clip
Clip attaching tool
Owner's Manual(Basic Operations)
Top Customer Reviews
I eventually went for the X100T, and I absolutely love the thing. It offer a very large amount of control over the camera in manual mode, and the aperture opens right out to f2. Not much noise at higher ISOs either. Viewfinder options are really good, and the WiFi transfer option means that you can transfer pics to your mobile easily when you are on the go.
I am also a bit of a sucker for film, and the presets are one of the things that makes this such a great camera. Normally, I wouldn't go near presets on any camera, but Classic Chrome and the B&W presets are amazingly good, and the closest to film I have ever got without actually using it.
If I had to name one bad point, it would be the battery life, which could be improved upon. Personally I resolved that one by just buying a spare battery, so not much of a problem really.
All in all, a great camera which completely justifies the price tag.
Enclosing a few shots taken on the X100T
Don't overload it with gizmo's, extra screw on lenses or the like! OK maybe a lens hood if you must, but buy the Fuji lens hood, not cheap, but then it wasn't a cheap camera was it? I haven't been in a situation where I've needed the lens hood yet, I've just changed my position a fraction ... sorted. Keep it simple, use it and enjoy. Maybe the Fuji leather case for carrying over your shoulder, or a small camera bag so you can take it out for immediate use. The quality and handling of the Fuji X100T is as good as it gets in my book.
I just love it.
Quite simply, the images it produces are sublime. When I put a Nikon DSLR image into Lightroom, whilst they look great, they usually need some tweaking to get right. From the little Fuji, they always seem perfect without any tweaking. It nails white balance, exposure, colour, sharpness better than anything I have used. Skin tones - a usual Fuji strength - utterly brilliant. Even using fill in flash from the tiny front mounted light is really good.
All the other well documented plus points such as that lens (I love 35mm as a focal length) and the OVF/EVF are a given. Focusing is usually perfect, but, again, compared to a DSLR can occasionally be a bit hit or miss - you get used to it. It's certainly a big step up from the original X100.
Also new for the X100T is USB charging - leave it on your desk plugged in and it's always ready to go, but do take a spare battery or two - battery life continues to be atrocious if you're used DSLRs. That's the one area I hoped for a bigger improvement.
I also like the WiFi it has built in - works well and simple with the IOS App.
You can also buy some add on conversion lenses from Fuji to convert to 50mm or 28mm... I tried, but later sold, the 50mm - although excellent in terms of build and image quality and quite useful for some photos, it took away the whole point of this camera - it's simplicity and lightness. It was like being out with a dslr, swapping lenses again... just my opinion though - I think many will love these add-ons.
Finally, this is a camera for a certain audience. If you like a zoom, forget it. If you're looking for guide modes to help you out, forget it. You need to spend time with it, learn its little ways (not always obvious at first) - the original X100 was quirky - the X100T is quirky too, just in a more modern way....
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Perfect for street photography; if you set focussing to manual (not that auto is slow) then you get to capture that instant that makes a great photo.Published 6 months ago by Ian MacMillan
This gets five stars from me even though it has several problems and restrictions.
- It's not the most flexible camera in the world. Read more
I've been a fan of the X100 series ever since the first model came out and have upgraded to each of the upgraded models in turn - X100S and now (after about a 2 year gap in... Read morePublished 12 months ago by Richard B.
Enjoyable camera. Nice retro looks. Good photos. Plenty of options for manual adjustment.Published 13 months ago by matravers
I got this as a replacement for a X100 that I lost. The X100 was a great camera. I used it to take excellent quality snap shots and some street photography (which it excels at). Read morePublished 14 months ago by Mark Bamford
Very happy, what you see is the photo you'll get, (and in Classic Chrome as a great option). Will take down to Cornwall again this year to take some more photos of the beautiful... Read morePublished 15 months ago by Steve
I took the plunge about a year ago and sold all my Nikon D7000 stuff on Ebay. I enjoyed using that camera very much but found lugging around a heavy semi-pro body and extra lenses... Read morePublished 16 months ago by Mr. A. Taylor-Bennett