Fujifilm X-A3 Review

February 10, 2017 | Amy Davies | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The new Fujifilm X-A3 follows on from the X-A2 camera, sitting at the entry-level of Fujifilm’s range of compact system cameras. It features a 24 megapixel APS-C sized sensor, but unlike most of the other cameras in Fujifilm’s X range, the sensor is not an X-Trans device. There’s also a touch-sensitive tilting screen, inbuilt Wi-Fi, Full HD video recording, and a maximum (expanded) ISO setting of 25600. The camera is an exclusive model to Jessops in the UK, who loaned us our sample of the Fujifilm X-A3 for review. The Fujifilm X-A3 costs £499 / $599.

Ease of Use

The X-A3 is the smallest of Fujifilm’s compact system cameras, but it follows the same kind of design principles, being retro or old-fashioned in appearance. It’s available in a variety of colours, including the pink and silver version we were loaned for review. The pink part is textured to give a leather-like appearance which adds to a feeling of quality and also helps it to feel secure in the hand.

To add to that feeling of security there’s a protruding grip on the front of the Fujifilm X-A3, it doesn’t protrude hugely, but it gives you enough purchase when holding the camera - your forefinger should sit nicely in position for the shutter release on the top plate.

On the top plate itself, you’ll find the shutter release, which is surrounded by the on/off switch, as well as a mode dial for choosing between the exposure modes on offer, and a second dial which has different functions depending on the shooting mode you’re working in. The mode dial has the usual range of automatic and semi-automatic options (including P, S, A and M), but also has a few scene options, plus “Advanced Filter”, and a mode labelled “C” which allows for a group of custom settings to be saved and quickly returned to when you need them.

Fujifilm X-A3
Front of the Fujifilm X-A3

There’s a small function button, just near the shutter release, which you can assign to whichever function you feel is necessary - by default it accesses ISO which is helpful considering there’s no other direct button, but you could change it to something else if you prefer. The secondary dial controls shutter speed if you’re photographing in manual mode, while it adjusts exposure compensation in aperture or shutter priority. It can also be used to scroll through pictures in playback, or some of the options in the quick menu.

The Fujifilm X-A3’s flash is housed on the top of the camera, being lifted via a small switch on the left hand side of the camera, it is lifted on stalks, which helps the flash to clear the kit lens (if you’re using it), but you should be aware that if you leave the lens hood on, a shadow is likely to appear on your images. You can change the flash mode from the quick menu,  while you can also switch on red eye reduction from the main menu - useful for photographing portrait subjects.

A small switch on the front of the Fujifilm X-A3 allows you to change between focusing options - manual, single and continuous.

Fujifilm X-A3
Rear of the Fujifilm X-A3

Moving to the back of the Fujifilm X-A3 and there’s a fairly standard array of dials and buttons which help you to quickly change settings. There’s a small dial, which is mostly tucked away into the camera body, which you can use to set a variety of things, depending on the shooting mode that you’re in. So, if you’re working in aperture priority, you can use it to set aperture. It works in a similar way to the larger dial on the top of the camera, but in play back you can use it to zoom in and out of images, which is handy for checking critical focus. You can also use the dial in conjunction with the quick menu.

To access the quick menu, press the small Q button found in the bottom right hand corner of the back of the Fujifilm X-A3. Here you’ll find a number of commonly used settings, saving you from having to navigate the main menu - options here include white balance, ISO, film simulation and more. Other buttons on the back include a playback button, a video record button, and a display button which allows you to change the way the live view looks, as well as how images are displayed in playback.

There is a four way navigational pad surrounding a central “OK” button, which also acts a menu button to allow you to access the Fujifilm X-A3’s main menu. Each of the four navigational keys doubles up for a different function too - the right button accesses white balance, the left button the timer mode, the down button drive mode and bracketing, and the up button AF. If you press the up button, you can then use the other directional buttons to move the AF point to the place you want to use it.

Fujifilm X-A3
Tilting LCD Screen

The Fujifilm X-A3’s screen is touch-sensitive, which means you can use it to set the AF point too, or even fire off the shutter release. On the left hand side of the screen you’ll see a small icon which if you press allows you to choose between using the screen to set AF point, or to have it focus and then take a picture. If you prefer, you can turn off this functionality altogether, but it’s much quicker than using the buttons to set the point. The screen is mounted on a hinge which allows it to be tilted. You can angle it slightly downwards, and if you pull it out from the hinge slightly, you can face it all the way forwards. Once you’ve done this, the display will automatically switch so as to appear the correct way round for taking selfies - it will also automatically hunt out faces to give focus priority to.

You are able to shoot in both JPEG and raw format with the Fujifilm X-A3, but it should be noted that not all functionality will be available in raw format. For instance, the lowest sensitivity you can shoot at in raw is ISO 200 - you will need to switch to JPEG only shooting if you want to shoot at ISO 100. The same is true of the very highest ISO sensitivity settings, ISO 12800 and ISO 25600. Advanced filters can also only be shot in JPEG, leaving you with no “clean” version should you need it down the line.

There’s no viewfinder for the Fujifilm X-A3, but there is a hotshoe on top of the camera if you wanted to purchase one as a separate accessory.

Fujifilm X-A3
Top of the Fujifilm X-A3

As standard, the Fujifilm X-A3 comes with the 16-50mm f/3.5-5.6 OIS II kit lens. It’s a good lens to get you started with, and is certainly capable of taking some nice pictures. You can buy quite a variety of different lenses for the X system now, including lots of prime and zoom lenses, which is something to think about once you’ve become acquainted with the system.

In good light, focusing is very snappy, locking onto the target almost instantly without too much back and forth motion. In darker conditions, it’s a little slower and relies heavily on the focusing light which is emitted from the front of the camera - this is something you may want to turn off for some subjects, but it certainly helps to acquire focus. The camera generally manages to get there in the end, without displaying a false acquisition of focus, but it can sometimes fail when you’re photographing something which is of low contrast.

Continuous autofocus can keep up with reasonably slow moving subjects which are moving in a predictable pattern. It struggles more with faster or erratically moving subjects, but it’s fair to say that this is not a camera which is designed with fast action or sports photography in mind.

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 7Mb.

The Fujifilm X-A3 is capable of taking some fantastic images, just like all of the other X series cameras. Images directly from the camera are well saturated, but maintain a good sense of realism and punch. Images taken with the ‘standard’ film simulation mode show more depth than the equivalent raw format files, which are a bit flatter and give you great scope for editing in post production.

You can choose between a variety of film simulation modes, and you’ll soon learn which suits which situation the most - Velvia for instance is good for adding vibrance, while Classic Chrome gives a lovely filmic quality to your shots.

Images from the Fujifilm X-A3 have lots of detail, but it’s clear to see how much sharpening is added to JPEGs when comparing with the raw files. It gives a pleasing effect, especially when viewed at normal printing or web sizes, but if you want to reign it in a little bit, you might want to work with the raw files. Detail is well kept up to the higher echelons of the sensitivity range - but examining at 100% when you use higher values, such as ISO 3200, reveals some image smoothing in certain areas of the image - that shouldn’t be a problem unless you like to perform heavy crops.

ISO 6400 is useful in scenarios where the light is just too low to get an in-focus image, especially when shooting handheld. You’ll see some areas of the image are soft, but again, only if you examine very closely, or you want to print very large - and it’s certainly preferable than a blurry image. The highest settings of ISO 12800 and ISO 25600 are only available in JPEG, but are best avoided unless the light is incredibly low and you are really struggling. At these levels, it’s possible to see noise appearing and a strong loss of detail, even at smaller sizes.

Under a variety of different lighting conditions, the automatic white balance setting performs well, but it can be tricked by some lights to produce yellowish or warm tones which are slightly too strong to be preferable. In these situations, you can change the white balance mode to a specific setting - or alter in post production.

In general, the all purpose metering setting works well to produce balanced exposures, with hardly any requirement for exposure compensation to be used in most ordinary scenarios.


There are 9 ISO settings available on the Fujifilm X-A3 for JPEGs, and 6 for 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)


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)


ISO 25600 (100% Crop)



The flash settings on the Fujifilm FinePix X-A3 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.

Suppressed Flash - Wide Angle (24mm)

Forced Flash - Wide Angle (24mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Suppressed Flash - Telephoto (75mm)

Forced Flash - Telephoto (75mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots. As you can see, neither the Forced Flash setting or the Red-eye Reduction & Forced Flash option caused any red-eye.

Forced Flash

Forced Flash (100% Crop)
flash_on.jpg flash_on1.jpg

Red-eye Reduction & Forced Flash

Red-eye Reduction & Forced Flash (100% Crop)

flash_redeye.jpg flash_redeye1.jpg


The Fujifilm X-A3'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.


Night (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg

Dynamic Range

The Fujifilm X-A3 has three dynamic range settings - 100% (on by default), 200%, and 400% - and an Auto setting if you want to let the camera take control. These settings gradually increase the amount of detail visible in the shadow and highlight areas, with the side-effect of more noise appearing in the image. Note that you can't actually turn this feature off.



dynamic_range1.jpg dynamic_range2.jpg



Film Simulation

The Fujifilm X-A3 offers 5 different film simulation modes to help replicate the look of your favourite film stock from the past.

Provia / Standard

Velvia / Vivid

film_simulation_01.jpg film_simulation_02.jpg

Astia / Soft


film_simulation_03.jpg film_simulation_04.jpg



Advanced Filter

The Fujifilm Finepix X-A3 offers 13 different filter effects which can be previewed on the LCD screen.

Toy Camera


advanced_filter_01.jpg advanced_filter_02.jpg

Pop Color


advanced_filter_03.jpg advanced_filter_04.jpg


Dynamic Tone

advanced_filter_05.jpg advanced_filter_06.jpg

Soft Focus

Partial Color (Red)

advanced_filter_07.jpg advanced_filter_08.jpg

Partial Color (Orange)

Partial Color (Yellow)

advanced_filter_09.jpg advanced_filter_10.jpg

Partial Color (Green)

Partial Color (Blue)

advanced_filter_11.jpg advanced_filter_12.jpg

Partial Color (Purple)



The Fujifilm X-A3 can record a 6400x1440 pixel panorama by sweeping the camera from side to side.


Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Fujifilm X-A3 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 X-A3 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 23 second movie is 103Mb in size.

Product Images

Fujifilm X-A3

Front of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Front of the Fujifilm X-A3

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Side of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Side of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Rear of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Rear of the Fujifilm X-A3 / Image Displayed

Fujifilm X-A3

Rear of the Fujifilm X-A3 / Turned On

Fujifilm X-A3

Rear of the Fujifilm X-A3 / Quick Menu

Fujifilm X-A3

Rear of the Fujifilm X-A3 / Main Menu


Fujifilm X-A3

Tilting LCD Screen

Fujifilm X-A3

Tilting LCD Screen

Fujifilm X-A3

Tilting LCD Screen

Fujifilm X-A3

Top of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Bottom of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Side of the Fujifilm X-A3

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Side of the Fujifilm X-A3

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Front of the Fujifilm X-A3

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Front of the Fujifilm X-A3

Fujifilm X-A3

Memory Card Slot

Fujifilm X-A3

Battery Compartment


There is a lot to like about the Fujifilm X-A3, and as usual for Fujifilm, we have been impressed by the image quality that it is capable of producing - perhaps even more impressive when you consider that the sensor is not the higher quality X-Trans as found on Fujifilm’s more expensive models.

Although undeniably cheaper quality than the more expensive models in the range, Fujifilm has done a good job with the design here to still make it appealing - especially of course to those who are a fan of retro or old fashioned styling. 

There’s a good range of dials and buttons to make changing settings quick and easy, and although this is arguably a camera aimed primarily at entry-level users, it’s got just enough direct access to make it enjoyable for more advanced users to pick up and use too - perhaps it would make a good secondary camera for somebody who already uses the X system. 

Although there’s no viewfinder, the screen is great as it can be moved into a variety of different positions, and the fact that it can be used as a touchscreen is another bonus.

The kit lens which comes with the Fujifilm X-A3 is a good optic to get you started with, and although not as good as the 18-55mm f/2.8-4 kit lens supplied with more expensive cameras in Fujifilm’s line-up, it is more than capable of producing some very nice images. 

In terms of the downsides, there’s not too many to be found with this camera - but if you are looking for 4K video recording you may be disappointed. It’s also a touch expensive, currently retailing for around £550 (including kit lens) - by Fujifilm standards it’s on the cheap side, but you can pick up other cameras, such as the Panasonic GX800 for less (currently around £499, including kit lens). 

Ultimately, Fujifilm has produced a very attractive camera for beginner users - especially those drawn to the stylish brand. Image quality is great, and the Fujifilm X-A3 is a camera that you can grow with as you learn more about photography. 

4 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Fujifilm X-A3.

Canon EOS M10

The Canon EOS M10 is an entry-level compact system camera that offers 18 megapixels, 1080p high-definition videos, simple controls and a touch-screen interface. Other key features of the EOS M10 include a tilting 3-inch LCD screen, ISO range of 100-25,600, wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and a built-in flash. Is Canon's new mirrorless model perfectly suited to its beginner target audience? Read our Canon EOS M10 review to find out...

Nikon 1 V3

The Nikon 1 V3 is the latest flagship compact system camera from Nikon, boasting an amazingly fast 20fps burst shooting rate with continuous focusing (60fps without), a new tilting touchscreen LCD, built-in wi-fi, new 18.4-megapixel "CX" format sensor and a more compact design . Read our in-depth Nikon 1 V3 review to find out if this is the best Nikon compact system camera yet...

Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II

The Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II is a new high-end compact system camera with a number of innovative features that make it stand out from the crowd, including the world's most effective image stabilisation system. Read our expert Olympus E-M5 II review to find out if it's also the best compact system camera...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX80

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX80 is a new mid-range compact system camera. With a 16 megapixel Micro Four Thirds sensor with no optical low pass filter, new dual 5-axis image stabilization, built-in electronic viewfinder, 3 inch tilting LCD touchscreen, 4K video and photo modes, and integrated wi-fi connectivity, can the Panasonic GX80 live up to its early promise? Read our in-depth Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX80 review complete with sample images, test shots, videos and more to find out...

Sony A5100

The Sony A5100 is an exciting new mid-range compact system camera. The Sony A5100 certainly packs quite a punch, featuring a 24 megapixel APS-C sensor, Fast Hybrid AF system, 1080p HD movies with XAVC S support, 3 inch tilting touch-screen, 6fps burst shooting, built-in wif-fi/NFC connectivity, and a pop-up flash. Read our in-depth Sony A5100 review, complete with sample JPEGs, RAW files and movies...


Model Name FUJIFILM X-A3
Number of effective pixels 24.2 million pixels
Image sensor 23.6mm x 15.7mm (APS-C) CMOS with primary color filter
Sensor Cleaning system
Ultra Sonic Vibration
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 (RAF format) / RAW+JPEG (Design rule for Camera File system compliant / DPOF-compatible)
Movie File Format: MOV
Movie Video Compression: H.264
Audio: Linear PCM Stereo
Number of recorded pixels L: (3:2) 6000x4000 / (16:9) 6000x3376 / (1:1) 4000×4000
M: (3:2) 4240x2832 / (16:9) 4240x2384 / (1:1) 2832×2832
S: (3:2) 3008x2000 / (16:9) 3008x1688 / (1:1) 2000×2000
<Motion Panorama>
180°: Vertical: 2160 x 9600 / Horizontal: 9600 x 1440
120°: Vertical: 2160 x 6400 / Horizontal: 6400 x 1440
Lens mount FUJIFILM X mount
Sensitivity Standard Output Sensitivity : AUTO1 / AUTO2 / AUTO3(up to ISO6400) / ISO200 to 6400(1/3 step)
Extended output sensitivity : ISO100 / 12800 / 25600
Exposure control TTL 256-zones metering, Multi / Spot / Average
Exposure mode P(Program AE) / A(Aperture Priority AE) / S(Shutter Speed Priority AE) / M(Manual Exposure)
Exposure compensation -3.0EV - +3.0EV, 1/3EV step
(movie recording : -2.0EV - +2.0EV)
Image Stabilizer Supported with OIS type lens
Face detection Yes
Eye detection Yes
Shutter type Focal Plane Shutter
Shutter speed
(with mechanical shutter)
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
1 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(P / A / S / M modes)
Bulb mode : 1 sec. fixed, TIME : 1 sec to 1/32000 sec.
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.
Synchronized shutter speed for flash
1/180 sec. or slower
Continuous shooting Approx. 6.0 fps (JPEG : max. approx. 10 frames)
Approx. 3.0 fps (JPEG : max. approx. 50 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 (±1/3EV, ±2/3EV, ±1EV)
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 / AF+MF
TTL contrast AF, AF assist illuminator available
AF frame selection
Single point AF: 11x7 (Changeable size of AF frame among 5 types),
Zone AF: 3x3 / 5x5 / 7x7 from 77 areas on 11x7 grid,
Wide/Tracking AF: (up to 9 area)
  • * AF-S : Wide
  • * AF-C : Tracking
White balance Automatic Scene recognition / Custom1-3 / Color temperature selection (2500K-10000K) / Preset: Fine,Shade, Fluorescent light (Daylight), Fluorescent light (Warm White), Fluorescent light (Cool White),Incandescent light, Underwater
Self-timer 2 sec. / 10 sec. / Smile / Buddy (LV.1 - LV.3) / Group (1-4 subjects)
Flash Manual pop-up flash (Super Intelligent Flash)
Guide number : Approx 5 (ISO100・m) / Approx 7 (ISO200・m)
Flash modes
Red-eye removal OFF
Auto/Forced Flash/Suppressed Flash/Slow Synchro/Rear-curtain Synchro/Commander
Red-eye removal ON
Red-eye Reduction Auto/Red-eye Reduction & Forced Flash/Suppressed Flash/ Red-eye Reduction & Slow Synchro/Red-eye Reduction & Rear-curtain Synchro/Commander
  • * Red-eye removal is active when Face Detection is set to ON.
Hot shoe Yes ( dedicated TTL Flash compatible)
LCD monitor 3.0-inch, aspect ratio 3:2, approx. 1,040K-dot Tilt-type, TFT color LCD monitor (approx. 100% coverage)
Movie recording Full HD 1920 x 1080 60p / 50p / 24p, Continuous recording : up to approx. 14 min.
HD 1280 x 720 60p / 50p / 24p, Continuous recording : up to approx. 27 min.
  • * Use a card with SD Speed Class with or higher
Mode dial Advanced SR AUTO / P / S / A / M / C(Custom) / Night / Sports / Landscape / Portrait Enhancer / SP(Scene Position) / Adv.
Dynamic range setting AUTO, 100%, 200%, 400%
ISO restriction (DR100%: No limit, DR200%: ISO400 or more, DR400%: ISO800 or more)
Advanced filter Toy camera, Miniature, Pop color, High-key, Low-key, Dynamic tone, Fish-eye, Soft focus, Cross screen, Partial color (Red / Orange / Yellow / Green / Blue / Purple)
Touch screen Shooting Mode : Shooting, AF, Focus area , Digital zoom, Protrait enhancement level (Portrait Enhancer mode)
Display Mode : Swipe, Zoom, Pinch-in / Pinch-Out, Double-tap, Drag
Other photography functions Advanced SR AUTO, Eye detection AF, Face Detection, Interval timer shooting, Auto Red-eye Removal, Select custom setting, Motion panorama, Color space, Setting (Color, Sharpness, D-range, Gradation), Film Simulation, Advanced Filter, Framing guideline, Frame No. memory, Histogram display, Preview depth of focus, Pre-AF, Focus check, Focus Peak Highlight, Multiple exposure, Release priority / Focus priority selection, Fn button setting, ISO AUTO control, Interlock spot AE & Focus area, Edit/Save quick menu, Preview exp./WB in manual mode, Shutter Type, Touch screen setting
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 functions Geotagging setup, Image transfer (Individual image/Selected multiple images), View & Obtain Images, PC Autosave, instax Printer Print
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
Other functions PictBridge, Exif Print, 35 Languages, Date/Time, Time difference, Sound & Flash OFF, Quick start Mode, High Performance, Preview exp. in Manual mode, LCD Brightness, LCD Color, Preview Pic. Effect, DISP. Custom Setting
Video output
Digital interface
USB 2.0 High-Speed / micro USB terminal
* connectable with Remote Release RR-90 (sold separately)
HDMI output
HDMI Micro connector (Type D)
Power supply NP-W126S Li-ion battery (included)
Dimensions 116.9(W) mm x 66.9 (H) mm x 40.4(D) mm / 4.6 in.(W) x 2.6 in. (H) x 1.6 in. (D)
(Minimum depth: 31.6 mm/ 1.2 in.)
Weight Approx. 339g / 12.0 oz. (including battery and memory card)
Approx. 290 g / 10.2 oz. (excluding accessories, battery and memory card)
Operating Temperature 0 - 40°C / 32 - 104°F
Operating Humidity 10 - 80% (no condensation)
Battery life for still images*4 Approx. 410 frames (with XF35mmF1.4 R lens)
Starting up period Approx. 0.7 sec., when QUICK START mode set to ON
Approx. 1.3 sec., when QUICK START mode set to OFF
  • * Fujifilm research
Accessories included Li-ion battery NP-W126S
AC power adapter AC-5VF
Plug Adapter
USB cable
Shoulder strap
Body cap
Owner's manual

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