Mastering the Fuji X100

February 21, 2012 | Zoltan Arva-Toth | Books | 1 Comment |
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Mastering the Fuji X100 by Michael Diechtierow is a new title from Rocky Nook. This book guides readers through the features and capabilities of the Fujifilm X100, teaching readers about optimising focus, influencing dynamic range, which film simulation is best, and much more. The 192-page volume is available for $29.95.

Press Release

Mastering the Fuji X100 — New from Rocky Nook

Santa Barbara, CA — February 21, 2012 — Mastering the Fuji X100 (Rocky Nook, $29.95 USD) provides the ambitious photographer with everything they need to know to operate this camera, which has become an instant classic. Readers will learn about the features and capabilities of the X100 and will discover numerous tips and tricks for how to maximize its potential. Learn how to influence dynamic range, how to optimize focus, which film simulation is best, and much more.

The Fuji X100 is a premium digital viewfinder camera that combines compact size with sophisticated technical features and uncompromising optical quality. This unique camera already enjoys cult status and is used by many photographers as their ideal travel and snapshot camera. Nonetheless, the X100 is much more than an automatic snapshot camera—it is a sophisticated photographic tool.

In a layout suitable to the camera’s attractive design, this manual presents convincing imagery that attests to the fun you will have as you begin to push the envelope of your Fuji X100.

About the Author

Michael Diechtierow is a photographer by passion and a biologist by training, having recently earned his PhD in this field. As a photographer, he is equally interested in traditional photography and cutting edge experimental techniques.

Working with the Fuji X100 got Michael so excited that he spontaneously decided to sit down and collect his insights and experience for this book. Michael is also a coauthor of The Wild Side of Photography, published by Rocky Nook.



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#1 Jim

Version for iPad or ebook?

3:50 pm - Wednesday, February 22, 2012