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Fuji X100F 24.3 MP 3-Inch LCD Camera with 23 mm f/2.0 Fujinon Lens Kit - Black
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- 24.3MP CMOS III APS-C sensor
- Full HD video recording with Hybrid AF at 60fps
- Wi-Fi connectivity. Focus Lever for Quick Selection of Focus Areas
- 1 x X100F Li-ion battery NP-W126S Battery charger BC-W126 Shoulder strap Lens cap Metal strap clip Protective cover Clip attaching tool USB cable Owners manual
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The FUJIFILM X100F signifies the achievement of new heights in Fujifilms endless pursuit of perfection in photography. Perfection means creating a system that allows photographers to control, frame, and create with style, ease, and purpose. A long-anticipated iteration of the X100 series, the FUJIFILM X100F is a powerful addition to FUJIFILM X Series, offering photographers the versatility of endless creativity.
Fujifilm X100F Black, Li-ion battery NP-W126S, Battery charger BC-W126, Shoulder strap, Lens cap, Metal strap clip, Protective cover, Clip attaching tool, USB cable, Owner's manual
From the manufacturer
Fujifilm X100F Compact Camera - Black
Integrating the image sensor boasting the highest resolution in the X Series, the high-speed image processing engine 'X-Processor Pro' and image design technology developed from over 80 years of photographic film production to achieve ultimate image quality.
The X100F features Fujifilm's 24.3MP X-Trans CMOS III APS-C sensor. Its highly random pixel array effectively reduces moiré and false colours without the use of an optical low-pass filter. The elimination of the low pass filter, which is attributed to loss of image resolution, makes it possible to draw out FUJINON lenses' true capabilities to the maximum extent. Coupled with the high-speed image processing engine 'X-Processor Pro,' the X100F produces image quality comparable to that of cameras equipped with a larger sensor with higher pixel count.
Colour Reproduction Technology
Fujifilm's proprietary colour reproduction technology, developed through the producing photographic films, helps to reproduce warm skin tones, bright blue skies and rich green foliage in beautiful colours, just as you remember seeing in real life.
The Film Simulation function features the ACROS mode. Using X-Processor Pro's advanced processing capability, the mode offers smooth gradation, deep blacks and beautiful textures to create monochrome images that far outperform the previous Monochrome mode.
Grain Effect Function
The X100F also has the Grain Effect function for reproducing distinctive graininess seen in photographs taken with film cameras. The function is available in 'Strong' and 'Weak,' and can be combined with any of the Film Simulation modes. You can easily obtain the effect of film-based photos, notable especially when the image is printed out.
Improved ISO Sensitivity
Despite having the pixel count 1.5 times that of the X100T, the device and its enhanced signal processing technology have successfully controlled digital noise even further. Improved ISO sensitivity means ISO12800, which was part of extended ISOs in the X100T, is available as a regular ISO option. Even at ultra-high ISO settings, the camera produces low-noise images, reproducing deep blacks and smooth gradation of tones, capturing beautiful images even in low light conditions.
High-performance FUJINON 23mm F2 lens
A specially designed FUJINON 23mm (approximately 35mm, equiv. 35mm format) F2 lens has an optimal optical design that delivers high levels of sharpness from the centre to the edges of the frame.
The lens is made up of eight glass elements in six groups, which includes one high-performance double-sided aspheric lens and a convex lens made of high refractive glass. Images display minimal aberrations, along with high sharpness, and beautiful colour reproduction. FUJINON's unique HT-EBC coating is applied to the lens control flare and ghosting.
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So I do love Fuji cameras but I don't feel like an uncritical fanboy... They certainly still have their quirks!
I played with an X100F in Asia prior to its release in Europe and immediately noticed the layout improvements, especially removing the left side buttons and having the same focus joystick as the XT2. This felt like the camera I had wanted the X100 to be and finally the one I'd buy again. (I, perhaps irrationally, didn't think the X100S or X100T had solved enough of the X100 issues to be worth investing in.) It took another six months to find one in black available in Europe, so I was pretty excited to finally get my hands on it!
The good points:
Far quicker focusing than before.
It looks beautiful. (I still think it's important... Firstly, the more you like something the more you'll pick it up and therefore master it and get good results. Secondly, if you're dealing with photographers, you're talking about visual people, people interested in design.... so, yes, I think it should look nice.)
Metal body. I don't worry if I clonk it down on a table.
The dials and physical controls are still a major winner. I have no problem with the ISO dial. The joystick control is brilliant. (I have quite skinny fingers though).
The wireless shooting is good - still experimenting with it, but seems very useable. (Something I never thought I'd ever play with... but actually I can see the potential).
It has ticked the box I wanted: To have a small camera, which gives good results that you can always have on you. The old saying about 'The best camera in the world is whatever camera you have on you' seems applicable here.
The bad points:
The rolling dials do not feel as robust as the XT2. On the XT2 there is a sturdiness that feels you can keep clicking that wheel for a good few years and all will be well. On the X100F, it feels little plastic.
The ISO seems quite off. (This is discussed in a few Fuji forums).
There is a noticeable difference between the viewfinder and rear screen. (Even having played with all the adjustments). So what you see in the EVF is not quite the image you end up with. The XT1 also had this, but not quite as badly. One can work around it, but...
I think there's a lot of unproductive discussion about equipment. At the end of the day, no camera does everything well. A Leica M3 is still a good camera but they'd be no point in complaining that it doesn't shoot 8 fps or have 4k video. It's not designed to do that! So no, the X100F doesn't focus as quick as my Canon D1 did. And, no, I wouldn't chose to shoot sport with it... but I didn't buy it to do that.
Likewise, all cameras have their quirks. Yes, we shouldn't expect to pay for duff equipment, but there's also a lot of complaining that's down to people spending more time moaning than they are spending learning how to use something.
Video? I have never engaged the video function on any camera I've owned, so I can't comment!
Would I recommend it? Yes, absolutely... for certain types of photography. And finally, the retailer was excellent - quick delivery. Well packaged. My box actually had a small part missing, (the hot shoe cover) and the dealer dealt with it immediately and had one sent to me within a week.
If you fit this category, you'll probably love the X100F. It's fast and easy to use, with lots of dials to make quick changes while you're shooting. You can quickly alter the main settings, such as shutter speed, aperture, and ISO, but the Q button gives you quick access to other settings, such as white balance, RAW/JPEG, shadow and highlight adjustments, and much more. One thing I don't like is that the aperture control is on a ring on the lens. If the lens were a bit longer, this might work, but I find the ring is too close to the body of the lens. In any case, I generally shoot aperture priority, so it's a moot point.
One thing I like about this camera is Fuji's film simulations: Provia, Velvia, Classic Chrome, Acros, and others. It makes the in-camera JPEGs excellent. While I shoot RAW + JPEG, I often use the JPEGs and just keep the RAW files in case I want to make any changes later on.
I also have an Olympus Pen-F, which is probably the camera closest to this. That one lets you change lenses, and I have half-dozen lenses for it. But the two cameras are complementary, if you can indeed afford to have two cameras. The X100F is the carry-around camera, when I just want to shoot without worrying about gadgets. The Pen-F is for when I'm going to a location where I know I'll probably want to shoot different focal lengths.
In the end, the X100F is the camera for those who can live with a single lens. You may or may not find that you're in that camp. If not, get the Pen-F.
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