Fujifilm X100F Review

March 17, 2017 | Amy Davies | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Fujifilm X100F is the latest in Fujifilm’s series of fixed-length premium compact cameras. It features the latest generation X-Trans CMOS sensor, which has 24.3 megapixels - a jump up from the 16.3 megapixel sensor of the X100F’s predecessor, the X100T. While a number of notable improvements have been made across the specifications, the same 23mm f/2.0 lens is found on the front of the camera - that offers a classic focal length of 35mm (equivalent), making it an ideal camera for street photography and the like. Other new features include the latest processor, the X Processor Pro, a new 91-point autofocus system, an expanded native ISO range, and a simpler design and layout to make it easier to use. Notably however, there’s still some limitations, the screen is still fixed and not touch-sensitive, while the video functionality is limited to Full HD. The Fujifilm X100F will be available in both black and silver for a suggested retail price of £1249.99 / $1299.99.

Ease of Use

Outwardly, the shape and size of the X100F is almost identical to the X100T. In short, it’s instantly recognisable as an X100 model. If you go for the black and silver version that was supplied to us for the review, you end up with something that looks very similar to an analogue camera, the retro styling being a major selling point of the brand.

On the back of the Fujifilm X100F, buttons and dials have been simplified to give more room to your thumb, while the majority of the buttons have been shifted over to the right hand side to make changing settings quicker. There’s also a new joystick which you can use to set AF point. The joystick is easy to find when you’re using the viewfinder, and makes for a pretty quick way of choosing the AF point you need.

Fujifilm X100F
Front of the Fujifilm X100F

Also on the back of the camera is a four way navigational pad, which can be customised to control the settings you use most often, or feel are most sensible for these keys. There’s a Q button which gives you access to a group of commonly used settings, which saves you having to delve into the main menu. To make changes, you scroll to the setting you want to change using the joystick, then use a small scrolling dial to make the change. You can customise the quick menu to take out or add in settings which you feel are most appropriate.

The small scrolling dial can also be pushed in, which when in shooting mode magnifies the scene, which is useful for critical focus. Other buttons include a playback button, a delete button and a button for changing the display.

On the back far left of the Fujifilm X100F is the viewfinder. The X100 series has a very special viewfinder, in that it is both optical and electronic. You can switch between the two offerings via a dedicated switch on the front of the camera. There are advantages to using both - with the optical viewfinder you can see around the edges of the frame, which can be useful for street photography as it allows you to assess what’s about to move into the frame. On the other hand, the electronic viewfinder allows you to see any settings changes you have made, as you make them - it’s great to have both options, and I have used both frequently.

Fujifilm X100F
Rear of the Fujifilm X100F

Either way, the viewfinder is bright and clear and offers a great view of the scene. The electronic finder offers no noticeable lag, and it’s probably this that I used more than the optical finder on most occasions. Just by the viewfinder itself is a button which allows you to choose how the viewfinder display works. You can set the finder to always be on - and the screen off - you can set the screen to be on, and the viewfinder always off, or you can set it to automatically transition between the two when you lift the camera to your eye. The latter makes for a very fluid and natural movement, but you may want to switch off the sensor if you’re trying to take a photo from waist level.

Speaking of shooting from waist level, it’s disappointing not to have a tilting screen here on the X100F, especially considering the X70 has one. This makes it difficult to shoot from awkward angles, or discreetly if you’re photographing on the street. The screen itself is excellent, and shows a clear and detailed view of the scene in front of you (or your images in playback), but it would also be better if it was touch sensitive. Again, the X70 has this functionality so it’s a little tricky to know why it was omitted from the X100F.

Setting the AF point via the joystick is very quick, but it’s still not as quick as a simple tap to the screen. When you’re working on the street, it doesn’t take much to miss the definitive moment, so being able to change the AF point in the quickest way possible would definitely have been welcomed.

Fujifilm X100F
Top of the Fujifilm X100F

Moving to the top of the camera, and there’s two dials - the shutter speed dial and the exposure compensation dial. The exposure compensation dial is satisfyingly stiff, which avoids accidental changes that you don’t want to make. The shutter speed dial also has enough stiffness to it to avoid the same problem. On the exposure compensation dial, you’ll see that there's -/+ 3 stops, but there’s also a C setting, which allows you to go as far as -/+ 5 stops.

The shutter speed dial has an A for automatic, and then goes from 1/4000 up to 1 second, and then T (for time) and B (for bulb). If you select T, you can use the scrolling dial on the back of the camera to set an exposure time of up to 30 seconds. If you select B, the shutter will remain open for as long as you hold the shutter release down.

A new addition for the X100F is that the shutter speed dial now incorporates an ISO dial. To access it, you need to lift the shutter speed dial and twist. It’s a little fiddly to get used to at first, but after a few attempts you start to perfect the motion. Using this dial, you can choose between L (expansion setting of ISO 100), automatic, high (expansion setting of 25600 or 51200), or from the native range of between ISO 200 and 12800.

Fujifilm X100F
Front of the Fujifilm X100F

Also on top of the camera is a function button, which can be set to a setting of your choice - by default it accesses “photometry”, which is Fujifilm’s term for metering.

On the front of the Fujifilm X100F, there’s another small scrolling dial, which can be used when you’re moving through images in playback. There’s the level for switching between the EVF and the OVF, which also houses a small button inside the switch - which again can be customised to your preferred setting. Around the lens you’ll find the aperture ring, something which is common amongst Fuji cameras (or, more accurately, lenses). You can choose between f/2 up to f/16, with full stops marked and 1/3rd stops also selectable. You can also set the aperture ring to “A”. Although there’s no fully automatic “mode” on this camera, you can in effect set all the different parameters to automatic if you want to.

Autofocus has been improved since the X100T, and it’s extremely quick to lock onto the target. It’s also extremely rare to     display a false confirmation of focus. In lower light conditions, the focus assist lamp comes into play to help you to lock onto focus - it can take a little longer to lock on, but again generally it always gets there. You may want to consider turning the focus assist lamp off if you’re shooting somewhere discreet - but be aware that focus may not be acquired quite so easily.

Fujifilm X100F
The Fujifilm X100F In-hand

When it comes to tracking focus, the Fujifilm X100F does reasonably well at tracking a slow moving subject that is moving in a predictable pattern. Given the type of camera that it is, it’s not particularly designed for sports or action photography, though. 

Using the camera is quick, with shot to shot time very rapid. You can also move through images in playback very quickly with very little lag or delay. The new X Processor Pro seems to do an excellent job of making the camera an overall very pleasant user experience.

The Fujifilm X100F has both a mechanical and electronic shutter. That means that you can use very fast shutter speeds with the electronic shutter, which is useful when photographing at wide apertures in bright light. Alternatively, you can also switch on the inbuilt ND grad in the main menu if you want to shoot wide open and maintain correct exposures.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 24 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 8Mb.

As we’ve come to expect from Fujifilm cameras, JPEG images directly from the X100F are beautiful. The colour rendition from the “standard” film simulation displays a nice level of saturation and detail, but switching to different film simulation modes is a great idea to match the subject. Everybody will likely have their own favourites, but I personally really enjoy the classic chrome simulation, while the new ACROS simulation is lovely for pleasing monochrome images.

Exposures are generally well-exposed when using the general “photometry” setting, with the exposure compensation dial only desperately needed in scenes with particularly high contrast.

Images are extremely detailed, with the overall impression of detail at normal printing and web sizes being very impressive. Examining at 100% reveals lots of fine detail across the frame, especially at the lower sensitivities (up to around ISO 800). From ISO 1600, the impression of detail is still fantastic at normal printing sizes, but you can start to see some parts of the image becoming a little painterly and smudgy when examining at 100%. It’s a similar story at ISO 3200, where the overall impression is fantastic - but examine closely and some areas have lost detail. Both ISO 6400 and ISO 12800 are more than useable at prints up to around A4 size, while the expansion setting of 25600 is there if you need it. The second expansion setting of ISO 51200 could be useful in some extreme circumstances, but it’s best to avoid it if at all possible. Considering the lens offers a maximum aperture of f/2, it’s likely to be the case that you seldom need such a high ISO speed.

The automatic white balance system copes very well to produce accurate colours under a range of different lighting conditions, without erring towards yellowish or warm tones.

When it comes to noise, it is very well controlled throughout the sensitivity range, but you can see just how much noise reduction is applied by checking corresponding raw files with the JPEGs. While generally the result is quite natural looking, if you do need to claw back some missing detail, you can work with the raw file.


There are 9 ISO settings available on the Fujifilm X100F for JPEGs and RAW files. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting for both JPEG and RAW files.


ISO 100 (100% Crop)

iso100.jpg iso100raw.jpg

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso200.jpg iso200raw.jpg

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso400raw.jpg

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso800.jpg iso800raw.jpg

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

iso1600.jpg iso1600raw.jpg

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

iso3200.jpg iso3200raw.jpg

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

iso6400.jpg iso6400raw.jpg

ISO 12800 (100% Crop)

iso12800.jpg iso12800raw.jpg

ISO 25600 (100% Crop)

iso25600.jpg iso25600raw.jpg

ISO 51200 (100% Crop)

iso51200.jpg iso51200raw.jpg

Focal Range

The Fujifilm X100F's 23mm fixed lens provides a focal length of 35mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.




The Fujifilm X100F offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 10cms away from the camera. The first image shows how close you can get to the subject (in this case the X100F' lens cap). The second image is a 100% crop.




The flash settings on the Fujifilm X100F are Auto, Forced Flash, Suppressed Flash, Slow Synchro, Red-eye Reduction Auto, Red-eye Reduction & Forced Flash and Red-eye Reduction & Slow Synchro. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (35mm)

ISO 64

Flash On - Wide Angle (35mm)

ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots.

Flash Off


Flash On



The Fujifilm X100F's maximum shutter speed is 30 seconds in the Manual mode, and there's a Bulb mode which allows exposures up to 60 minutes long, which is excellent news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 30 seconds at ISO 200.



Film Simulation

The Fujifilm X100F offers different film simulation modes to help replicate the look of your favourite film stock from the past.

Provia / Standard

Velvia / Vivid

filmsimulation-standard.jpg filmsimulation-velvia.jpg

Astia / Soft

Classic Chrome

filmsimulation-astia.jpg filmsimulation-classichrome.jpg

Pro Neg. Hi

Pro Neg. Std

filmsimulation-proneghi.jpg filmsimulation-pronegstandard.jpg


Monochrome + Yellow Filter

filmsimulation-blackandwhite.jpg filmsimulation-blackandwhiteyellow.jpg

Monochrome + Red Filter

Monochrome + Green Filter

filmsimulation-blackandwhitered.jpg filmsimulation-blackandwhitegreen.jpg



filmsimulation-sepia.jpg filmsimulation-acros.jpg

Acros + Green Filter

Acros + Red Filter

filmsimulation-acrosgreen.jpg filmsimulation-acrosred.jpg

Acros + Yellow Filter


Advanced Filters

The Fujifilm X100F offers different filter effects which can be previewed on the LCD screen.

Toy Camera


advancedfilter-toycamera.jpg advancedfilter-miniature.jpg

Pop Color


advancedfilter-pop.jpg advancedfilter-hikey.jpg


Dynamic Tone

advancedfilter-lowkey.jpg advancedfilter-dynamic.jpg

Soft Focus

Partial Color (Green)

advancedfilter-soft.jpg advancedfilter-partialcolorgreen.jpg

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Fujifilm X100F camera, which were all taken using the 24 megapixel Fine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Fujifilm Finepix X100F enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Fujifilm RAW (RAF) samples for you to download (thumbnail images shown below are not 100% representative).

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 60 frames per second. Please note that this 18 second movie is 80Mb in size.

Product Images

Fujifilm X100F

Front of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Side of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Side of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Rear of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Rear of the Fujifilm X100F / Image Displayed

Fujifilm X100F

Rear of the Fujifilm X100F / Turned On

Fujifilm X100F

Rear of the Fujifilm X100F / Quick Menu

Fujifilm X100F

Rear of the Fujifilm X100F / Main Menu

Fujifilm X100F

Top of the Fujifilm X100F


Fujifilm X100F

Bottom of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Side of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Side of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Front of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Front of the Fujifilm X100F

Fujifilm X100F

Memory Card Slot

Fujifilm X100F

Battery Compartment


The Fujifilm X100F is a very enjoyable camera to use, and fans of the brand and this style of camera will not be disappointed by the improvements made to this latest iteration. 

Autofocusing has been improved, and you can rely on it to get the shot in focus consistently and quickly, especially if you already have the focus point in the correct place. 

Images are bright and vivid, while the different film simulation modes give you lots of scope for getting the colours you desire to match the scene you’re shooting. You’ll probably find you have your own favourite, but they’re great to experiment with. 

The Fujifilm X100F is the perfect size and weight for maximum portability, and with a 35mm f/2 lens, it’s the ideal camera for street photography - if that’s the kind of work you like to do, then you’ll find it very appealing. Some will find having a fixed focal length a drawback, but it’s quite a flexible length for a range of different subjects that forces you to work with your feet rather than relying on a zoom. 

That said, at the end of the day, the Fujifilm X100 range remains a niche camera. You have to have a specific need for a camera like this, and while it does what it does extremely well, many will be looking for something which is a bit more of an all-rounder - especially for the cost involved. 

Using the Fujifilm X100F is generally great - lots of dials and buttons make changing most settings quick and easy. Improvements have been made to ergonomics which make sense, but the screen is the biggest let down. Not being touch-sensitive means that sometimes, just sometimes, you can miss the definitive moment because changing the AF point isn’t the split second action it would be with a touch-sensitive screen. That aside, it would also be super helpful if the screen tilted so you could use it as a waist level finder for street photography. 

Ultimately, there’s a hell of a lot to like, if not love, about the Fujifilm X100F. It’s a beautiful camera, is great to use and produces lovely images - there’s just a couple of reasons which means it stops just short of perfection. If you’re looking to save money, take at the look at the still excellent X100T, or even the X100S or original X100.

4.5 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 5
Features 4
Ease-of-use 4.5
Image quality 5
Value for money 3.5

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Fujifilm X100F.

Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark II

The Canon PowerShot G7 X is a brand new prosumer compact camera with a 1-inch image sensor, a fast 4.2x zoom lens and 8fps continuous shooting. The G7 X also offers the new Digic 7 processor, built-in wi-fi/NFC connectivity, 1080p HD video at 60fps with stereo sound, a 3 inch tilting touchscreen LCD, a lens control ring, 14-bit RAW files and a full range of manual shooting modes. Read the World's first Canon PowerShot G7 X review now...

Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II

The Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II is a truly pocketable compact camera with a large 1-inch image sensor and 3x zoom lens. The G9 X Mark II also offers continuous shooting speed of 8.2fps in raw shooting mode, built-in wi-fi, NFC and now Bluetooth connectivity, 1080p HD video at 60fps with stereo sound, a 3 inch touchscreen LCD, and a full range of manual shooting modes. Read the World's first online Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II review now...

Fujifilm X100T

The new Fujifilm X100T is the third generation of Fujfilm's wildly popular 35mm f/2 fixed lens compact camera. Building on the success of last year's X100S, the new X100T focuses on making the handling and operation even better than before. Have Fujifilm succeeded in the tricky task of making an already brilliant camera even better? Read our in-depth Fujifilm X100T review to find out...

Leica Q (Typ 116)

The Leica Q (Typ 116) is a new serious compact camera, offering a 24 megapixel full-frame sensor, 1080 60/30p HD video recording, fast f/1.7 28mm lens, 10fps burst shooting, EVF and a 3-inch touchscreen. Read our in-depth Leica Q (Typ 116) review now...

Olympus PEN-F

The new Olympus PEN-F is a new premium compact system camera boasting a gorgeous retro design and some pro-level features, including a new 20 megapixel sensor, 5-axis image stabilisation, 10fps burst shooting, vari-angle 3-inch LCD touchscreen, 4K time-lapse movies, an electronic shutter and built-in wi-fi. Priced at £999 / $1199 body-only, is the PEN-F all style and no substance? Read our in-depth Olympus PEN-F review to find out...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100 is a premium compact camera like no other. The LX100 features a large Micro Four Thirds sensor, 4K video recording, fast 24-75mm lens, class-leading electronic viewfinder, all in a camera that you can fit in a jacket pocket. Read our in-depth Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX100 review with sample JPEG, RAW and video files to find out just what this exciting new camera is capable of...

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 IV

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 IV is the latest version of Sony's flagship pocket camera for enthusiasts, now offering 4K video recording, a new image sensor and an electronic shutter. Is this the ultimate compact camera? Read our Sony Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 IV review to find out...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Fujifilm X100F from around the web.

dpreview.com »

The X100F is the fourth iteration of Fujifilm's well-respected X100 series. It still uses the same 35mm equivalent 23mm F2 lens, still has the 'classic' design cues, but almost everything has changed under the surface.
Read the full review »

photoreview.com.au »

Announced on 19 January, the new X100F is the fourth generation model in Fujifilm's compact, fixed lens camera that began in 2010 with the original X100, which we reviewed in April 2011. The new camera features the same 24.3-megapixel X-Trans CMOS III sensor and X-Processor Pro image processor as the X-T20 and comes with an Advanced Hybrid Viewfinder with changeable magnification and Real Time Parallax Correction. Improvements have been made to overall handling and battery capacity.
Read the full review »

ephotozine.com »

The Fujifilm X100F is the latest fixed lens premium compact to join Fujifilm's popular line-up of retro-inspired compacts. Inside the X100F you'll find a 24.3Mp APS-C CMOS sensor and new features include an ISO dial built into the shutter speed dial (like the X-Pro2) and a focus joystick which allows you to change the focus point without taking your eye off the viewfinder. The number of focusing points has been increased from 49 to 91 and the phase detection AF area has also increased in size. The 100F is actually the 4th generation of the X100, updating the X100T, and in the evolved version you'll also find the hybrid viewfinder that can switch between optical and electronic views.
Read the full review »

stevehuffphoto.com »

The X100 series from Fuji has long been dear to my heart. In fact, it is one of the cameras that has taken the ride with me on this journey of life for the last six years or so (see this post from a week or so ago), on and off. It has given me memories of these last six years of my life with some great personal moments (most never published) that quite frankly, no other camera has.
Read the full review »


Number of effective pixels 24.3 millions pixels
Image sensor 23.6mm x 15.6mm(APS-C)X-Trans CMOS III with primary color filter.
Storage media SD Card (-2G) / SDHC Card (-32G) / SDXC Card (-256G) UHS-I*1
File format
Still image
JPEG (Exif Ver.2.3)*2, RAW : 14bit RAW(RAF original format), RAW+JPEG
MOV (MPEG-4 AVC / H.264, Audio : Linear PCM / Stereo sound 48KHz sampling)
Number of recorded pixels

L: (3:2) 6000 x 4000 / (16:9) 6000 x 3376 / (1:1) 4000 x 4000
M: (3:2) 4240 x 2832 / (16:9) 4240 x 2384 / (1:1) 2832 x 2832
S: (3:2) 3008 x 2000 / (16:9) 3008 x 1688 / (1:1) 2000 x 2000

L: 2160 x 9600 (Horizontal : 9600 x 1440)
M: 2160 x 6400 (Horizontal : 6400 x 1440)

FUJINON single focal length lens
focal length
f=23mm(35mm format equivalent : 35mm)
6 groups 8 lenses (1 aspherical glass molded lens included)
Aperture F2 -F16 1/3EV step (controlled with 9-blade aperture diaphragm)
Focus distance Approx. 10cm - Infinity / 3.9in. - Infinity
Sensitivity Standard Output Sensitivity : AUTO1 / AUTO2 / AUTO3(up to ISO12800) / ISO200 to 12800(1/3EV step)
Extended output sensitivity : ISO100 / 25600 / 51200
Exposure control TTL 256-zone metering, Multi / Spot / Average / Center Weighted
Exposure mode P(Program AE) / A(Aperture Priority AE) / S(Shutter Speed Priority AE) / M(Manual Exposure)
Exposure compensation -5.0EV - +5.0EV, 1/3EV step
(movie recording : -3.0EV - +3.0EV)
Shutter speed
Mechanical Shutter
4 sec. to 1/4000 sec.(P mode), 30 sec. to 1/4000 sec.(All modes)
Bulb mode(up to 60 min), TIME : 30 sec. to 1/4000 sec.
Electronic Shutter*3
30 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(P / A / S / M modes)
Bulb mode : 1 sec. fixed, TIME : 1sec to 1/32000sec.
Mechanical + Electronic Shutter
4 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(P mode), 30 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(All modes)
Bulb mode(up to 60 min), TIME : 30 sec. to 1/32000 sec.
Continuous shooting Approx. 8.0 fps (JPEG: 60 frames Lossless compression RAW: 25 frame Uncompressed RAW: 23 frames)
Approx. 5.0 fps (JPEG: 68 frames Lossless compression RAW: 28 frame Uncompressed RAW: 25 frames)
Approx. 4.0 fps (JPEG: 73 frames Lossless compression RAW: 29 frame Uncompressed RAW: 25 frames)
Approx. 3.0 fps (JPEG: 81 frames Lossless compression RAW: 32 frame Uncompressed RAW: 27 frames)
  • * Recordable frame number may vary depending on the type of memory card used.
  • * The frame rate varies with shooting condition and the number of images recorded.
Auto bracketing AE Bracketing(±2EV / ±5/3EV / ±4/3EV / ±1EV / ±2/3EV / ±1/3EV)
Film simulation bracketing(Any 3 types of film simulation selectable)
Dynamic Range Bracketing (100% · 200% · 400%)
ISO sensitivity Bracketing (±1/3EV / ±2/3EV / ±1EV)
White Balance Bracketing (±1 / ±2 / ±3)
Single AF / Continuous AF / MF
Intelligent Hybrid AF (TTL contrast AF / TTL phase detection AF), AF assist illuminator available
AF frame selection
Single point AF: EVF / LCD / OVF: 13x7 / 25x13 (Changeable size of AF frame among 5 types),
Zone AF: 3x3 / 5x5 / 7x7 from 91 areas on 13x7 grid,
Wide/Tracking AF: (up to 9 area)
  • * AF-S : Wide
  • * AF-C : Tracking
White balance Automatic scene recognition / Custom / Color temperature selection (K) / Preset : Daylight, Shade, Fluorescent light (Daylight), Fluorescent light (Warm White), Fluorescent light (Cool White), Incandescent light, Underwater
Self-timer 10sec. / 2sec.
Interval timer shooting Yes (Setting : Interval, Number of shots, Starting time)
Flash Auto flash (Super Intelligent Flash)
Effective range:(ISO 1600) approx. 30cm - 9.0m/1.6ft. - 29.5ft.
Guide Number: approx. 4.6(ISO100 · m)
Flash modes
Hot shoe Yes (Dedicated TTL Flash compatible)
(Hybrid viewfinder)
Optical viewfinder
Reverse Galilean viewfinder with electronic bright frame display
0.5x magnification, Coverage of frame area vs. capturing area : approx. 92%
Electronic viewfinder
0.48-in., approx. 2,360K-dot color LCD viewfinder, Coverage of viewing area vs. capturing area : approx. 100%
Eye point : approx. 15mm, Diopter adjustment : -2 ~ +1m-1(dpt), Built-in eye sensor
LCD monitor 3.0-inch, aspect ratio 3:2, approx.
1040K-dot TFT color LCD monitor (approx. 100% coverage)
Movie recording
Full HD (1920x1080)
59.94p / 50p / 29.97p / 25p / 24p / 23.98P, 36Mbps Continuous recording : up to approx. 14 min.
HD (1280x720)
59.94p / 50p / 29.97p / 25p / 24p / 23.98P, 18Mbps Continuous recording : up to approx. 27 min.
  • * Use a card with SD Speed Class with Class 10 or higher
Photography functions Face / Eye detection AF, Auto Red-eye Removal, Select custom setting, Panorama, Color space, Setting (Color, Sharpness, D-range, Highlight tone, Shadow tone), Framing guideline, Frame No. memory, Histogram display, Preview depth of focus, Pre-AF, Control ring setting, Focus check, Focus Peak Highlight, Digital Split Image™ *4, Electronic level, Multiple exposure, Release priority / Focus priority selection, Fn button setting , ISO AUTO control, ISO dial setting(AUTO / COMMAND) , ND Filter , Instant AF setting (AF-S/AF-C), Interlock spot AE & Focus area, Focus area setting, AEL/AFL button setting, Edit/Save Quick menu, Preview exp./WB in manual mode, Shutter Type
Conversion lens WIDE / TELE / OFF
Digital Tele-Converter 35mm*(Nomal)、50mm*、70mm* *35mm fomat equivalent
Film Simulation mode 15 modes (PROVIA / Standard, Velvia / Vivid, ASTIA / Soft, CLASSIC CHROME, PRO Neg.Hi, PRO Neg.Std, Black& White, Black& White+Ye Filter, Black& White+R Filter, Black& White+GFilter, Sepia, ACROS, ACROS+Ye Filter, ACROS+R Filter, ACROS+G Filter)
Grain Effect STRONG , WEAK , OFF
Dynamic range setting AUTO, 100%, 200%, 400%
Advanced filter Toy camera / Miniature / Pop color / High-key / Low-key / Dynamic tone / Soft focus / Partial color (Red / Orange / Yellow / Green / Blue / Purple)
Playback functions RAW conversion, Image rotate, Auto image rotate, Face Detection, Red-eye reduction, Photobook assist, Erase selected frames, Multi-frame playback (with micro thumbnail), Slide show, Protect, Crop, Resize, Panorama, Favorites
Wireless transmitter
IEEE 802.11b / g / n (standard wireless protocol)
Access mode
Wireless function Geotagging, Wireless communication (Image transfer), View & Obtain Images, Remote camera shooting, PC Autosave, instax printer print
Other functions Exif Print, 35 Languages, Date/Time, Time difference, Sound & Flash OFF, Performance Setting, Preview exp. in Manual mode, LCD Brightness, LCD Color, Preview Pic. Effect, DISP. Custom Setting , Copyright Setting
Digital interface
USB2.0 (High-Speed) / micro USB terminal
  • * connectable with Remote Release RR-90 (sold separately)
HDMI output
HDMI micro connector (Type D)
Φ2.5mm, stereo mini connector [Microphone]
Power supply NP-W126S Li-ion battery (included)
Battery life for still images*5
Standard : Approx. 270 frames (EVF) / 390 frames (OVF)*5
Actual battery life of movie capture*5
  • *Face detection is set to OFF
FULL HD: approx. 60 min. Continuance battery life of movie capture*5
  • *Face detection is set to OFF
FULL HD: approx. 95 min.
Dimensions 126.5mm (W) x 74.8mm (H) x 52.4mm (D) / 4.98in. (W) x 2.94in. (H) x 2.06in. (D)
(Minimum Depth : 32.0mm / 1.26 in.)
Weight Approx. 469g / 16.5 oz. (including battery and memory card)
Approx. 419g / 14.8 oz. (excluding accessories, battery and memory card)
Operating Temperature 0°C - 40°C (+32°F - +104°F)
Operating Humidity 10 - 80% (no condensation)
Battery life for movies Consecutive movie recording : approx. 80 min. (Face detection is set to OFF)
  • * Individual movies cannot exceed approx. 14 min. on Full HD mode, and approx. 27 min. on HD mode in length.
Starting up period Approx 0.5 sec.
  • * Fujifilm research
Accessories included 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

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