Fujifilm X100S Photos

March 12, 2013 | Mark Goldstein | 5 Comments | |
Fujifilm X100S Photos Image

Ahead of our full review, here are 74 JPEG photos and a 1080p movie taken with the new Fujifilm X100S compact camera. We've included the entire ISO range from 100 to 25600.

Successor to the X100, the Fujifilm X100S has a 16.3-megapixel APS-C X-Trans CMOS II sensor, ultra-fast hybrid AF system, "Digital Split Image" feature for precise manual focusing, and new EXR Processor II for quicker response times.

A gallery of JPEG photos and a video taken with the Fujifilm X100S camera.

Fujifilm X100S JPEG Images

Fujifilm X100S Movie

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1920x1080 at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 26 second movie is 119Mb in size.

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#1 JS

Seems like we are on the roll with new technologies lately,great job Fuji!!!

6:23 pm - Tuesday, March 12, 2013

#2 kita

Please, look at the shadows, there’s only black hell, nothing more. Really bad dynamic. Photos look more like a posters than photographies.

6:34 pm - Tuesday, March 12, 2013

#3 JS

This is not a camera’s fault…which camera does it better?

7:37 pm - Tuesday, March 12, 2013

#4 Chris

To Kita

The camera is NOT in “wide dynamic range” mode. I have the X100 and in this mode the dynamic range is HUGE, unbeatable. No more blown out clouds - ever! The noise at ISO800 compared with base ISO is negligible. I was in Portugal recently, bright Sun, clear blue skies, bright white buildings, deep shadows. Not one blow-out. Really brilliant. This is an amazing camera. The quality of the output is so good I even shoot JPGs. I normally shoot RAW, even when I had my EOS 1Ds. You will also find the prime lens improves your ‘vision’. Just buy one, use it, love it.

7:59 pm - Tuesday, March 12, 2013

#5 gunzzel

Kita- not everyone exposes to the right so they can pixel-peep in the shadows! For some of us, especially those who use the X-series cams, it’s more about exposing for the SUBJECT of the photo. Too much detail in the shadows only serves to draw the eye of the viewer away from the subject.
If you really want to see what’s in the shadows, you expose for the shadows and make that your subject. If you are skilled and the camera is as capable as the X100s, then you can expand the dynamic range (at the expense of a slightly noisier 800 ISO) and get what’s there. Or you can use flash and photograph the stuff in the complete dark. Comments like this suggest to me that you should stick with dSLRs, and give these incredibly versatile and agile cams a miss.

4:17 pm - Thursday, March 14, 2013