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Fujifilm X10 Digital Camera - (12MP EXR CMOS, 4x Optical Zoom) 2.8 inch LCD Screen (discontinued by manufacturer)

4.4 out of 5 stars 158 customer reviews
| 8 answered questions

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  • 12MP EXR CMOS Sensor
  • 4x Manual Zoom with Fujinon lens
  • Full manual shooting options
  • Premium 2.8 inch Clear LCD
  • Full HD photo and video

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Product details

  • Product Dimensions: 5.7 x 11.7 x 7 cm ; 331 g
  • Boxed-product Weight: 930 g
  • Batteries 1 Lithium Metal batteries required. (included)
  • Item model number: X10
  • ASIN: B005JRGWNS
  • Date first available at Amazon.co.uk: 1 Sept. 2011
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 58,696 in Electronics (See Top 100 in Electronics)

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Product Description

Product Description

Box Contains FinePix X10 Li-ion battery NP-50 Battery charger BC-45W Shoulder strap Lens cap USB cable CD-ROM Owner's manual

Box Contains

FinePix X10
Li-ion battery NP-50
Battery charger BC-45W
Shoulder strap
Lens cap
USB cable
Lens Hood and Adapter Ring
CD-ROM
Owner's manual

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

After using this camera for around 3 months, I can safely say it has changed the way I take photographs, and changed the way I view photography itself (both in a positive way).

The above sounds grandiose I know, but allow me to fill you in. For many years I used a Pentax DSLR (mid-range) with some decent (again, mid-range) lenses attached and I have been more than happy with this setup. Indeed, I still am.
I'm no fanboy of any one brand, I'll use anything that seems "good" without prejudice and have owned various point and shoots from various brands (although only the above mentioned DSLR).

The asking price for the Fuji X10 is not trivial to me, it's a camera that had to impress to stay with me, but do not take this to mean I'm in some sort of buyers denial. I'll very quickly return an item if it is not up to scratch. Also, I'm not going to go into huge detail here. There are professional reviews online for that. I'm just a user that is impressed enought to share my views.

All that said, onwards with impressions.

I feel that the main reason most people get a camera at this range is the image quality rather than anything else and I can safely say that the X-10 has fantastic image quality. Things are pin sharp if you focus them correctly and the images produced can be stunning. I do not shoot much in RAW, but know that this camera is capable of this and, when coupled with a decent SD card, is ample fast enough for RAW shoots.

The ability to change "film" settings has been very much appreciated. At first appearing to be a gimmick to me, they have quickly become one of my most used features. So much so that I have set the RAW button to toggle between them. The options vary colour saturation, various black and whites etc.
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In the past I have had various Lumix models, latterly the LX3 which have been pressed into service as a pocketable camera in situations where my D3 and Nikkors are inappropriate. The LX3 did the job, but I always felt I was getting second best, generally ending up wishing that I had taken the Nikon gear when I came up against a `real' situation. After getting the X10 as a replacement for the LX3 I no longer have this feeling! I recently took a two week road trip along route 66 and took the exceptional step of leaving my trusty Nikons behind, having been impressed by the X10's performance. This was the X10's first trial, and it delivered admirably. When I go walkabout with the (full frame) Nikon gear I usually carry a 14-28, 24-70 and a 105 macro, and with the exception of the wide end the X10 covers this well (and is a stop faster at 28mm). There were a few occasions when I missed the super-wide, until I discovered the panorama feature on the X10 was actually usable (!) and then found myself becoming addicted to it. Macro is also great. Handling is superb, obviously you need to beware of parallax error when using the optical viewfinder and it's a non-starter with macro, but we accept this - that's why you also have a digital display. I could go on, but instead I'll give a list of pros and cons:

Pros
Fast lens, great quality, 12mp more than enough for this type of camera
Very good performance in low light
Menus easy to understand (when the wife saw it she made me buy her one as well, and helped suggest these summary points).
Battery life reasonable, Consider also that you can get four `no name' extra ones on eBay for around £24, and these work just as well as the manufacturer's battery.
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Verified Purchase
This is the best point and shoot I have ever had (and I've had a lot of them). The styling is fantastic, the handling is superb, the image quality is staggering for a camera with a 2/3rds sensor, the number of options is bewildering if you want to play with them, but Auto options are simple if you don't.

This camera is ideal if you want a good quality camera that takes great shots but you don't want to know how it does it. It's ideal if you want to have more control and set all those good things like ISO, aperture, shutter speed etc. It's ideal as a travel camera.

I have a DSLR for serious work but it is just too big to lug around everywhere. My Fuji X10 is ideal - it isn't pocket sized (well unless you're Hagrid) but it does slip into a coat pocket or a small bag / rucksack. The camera oozes class - literally oozes it and you want to continually pick it up and play with it. People stop and coo at it. The quality is excellent too - it is rugged and robust.

Many people report white orbs in images - I can say that they have not been a problem for me at all. I have hardly ever noticed them. On the occasions when I have 1) they are tiny and I have had to go hunting for them and 2) you can re-take the image with a different ISO or mode and I've always found they disappear.

Brilliant camera - top marks to Fuji.
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There's much to like about the Fujifilm X10, including the retro styling, the fact that you can use an assortment of modes in different situations, dynamic range expansion, nice fast lens, and every good low light performances in many situations. It's a camera that's better suited to the person who wants to take jpegs straight out of the camera rather than shoot RAW and process yourself. There still seems to be confusion about whether in RAW, you are actually getting a 12 megapixel image or a 6 megapixel one. Be aware of this if you need big prints.

A more serious drawback, for my usage, which involves much night time photography, is that it has a serious flaw that Fuji has acknowledged and says it is fixing. It was feared this issue was caused by hardware, but the company has suggested that it may be a processing issue that it will fix in a new firmware update.

The issue is poor handling of highlights, and is variously known as "disks", "orbs", "WDS", "scheiben", and "soucoupes".

Flare or very strong specular highlights sometimes eventually resolve into hard white circles, larger than the original light source. It looks as if someone has taken a hole punch to your image. If you do night photography, photography with strong specular highlights, shoot chrome, or concerts with lights, reflections, or sunsets, you may end up with these hard-edged white circles.

Maybe it won't affect YOUR shooting conditions, but be aware of it before you buy. It's a shame because this is a horrible weakness in a superb little body.

The only other issue I have with it is the focus, which can be slow in certain circumstances, and which has occasionally snapped out of focus just as I shot.
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