Fujifilm X-T200 Review

April 24, 2020 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Fujifilm X-T200 is a mid-range SLR-styled mirrorless camera with a 24 megapixel sensor, 4K video recording, three-way tilting touchscreen, electronic viewfinder and Bluetooth connectivity. It sits above the entry-level X-A7 and below the prosumer X-T30 in the extensive Fujifilm camera range.

The XT200 features a slightly revised version of the APS-C Bayer CMOS image sensor found in the previous X-T100 model which now uses copper wiring rather than aluminium for better performance and improved low-light sensitivity (down to -2.0EV). Importantly it’s not the same as the X-Trans sensor that's used in Fujifilm’s higher-end X-Series cameras (beginning with the X-T30), which on paper at least offers better image quality.

The X-T200 also employs the same hybrid AF system as the X-T100, meaning you have both contrast and phase detection AF points in play, although the adoption of phase detection autofocus pixels across the sensor and an improved AF algorithm make for snappier auto-focusing on this new version and there's also updated Face/ Eye Detection AF too.

Other key differences between the Fuji X-T200 and the previous X-T100 are 4K30p and Full-HD 120p video recording with a new electronic stabilisation mode and new HDR function, an improved 3.5-inch vari-angle touch-screen with a 16:9 ratio, and faster continuous shooting at 8 frames per second.

The Fujifilm XT200 is available in Silver, Dark Silver, and Champagne colours and costs £749 / $799 in a kit with the XC 15-45mm F3.5-5.6 OIS PZ zoom lens, somewhat more expensive than the X-T100 was at launch. It's also available body only in the US for $699 (but sadly not in the UK).

An X-T200 Vlogger Kit is also available, which includes the XT200 in Dark Silver with the XC 15-45mm lens, a Joby GorillaPod 1K Stand, 16GB SD memory card, and a Rode VideoMic GO Microphone, priced at £799.

Ease of Use

The new Fujifilm X-T200 builds on the design blueprint of the original X-T100 model by offering most of the key features of the cheaper X-A7 camera combined with the more premium look and feel of the higher-end X-T30, and subsequently it sits between those models in terms of the official price, although the street prices position it a little closer to the X-T30.

The XT200 measures 121.0 x 83.7 x 55.1mm and weighs in at 370g, which makes it substantially lighter than the X-T100 by 77g, despite the addition of a larger 3.5-inch screen. It still uses an aluminium and polycarbonate plastic body, rather than a more premium magnesium alloy one as found on the X-T30, but overall there's little to complain about regarding the build quality of the X-T200.

Especially as Fujifilm have addressed one of our main criticisms of the X-T100, namely its poorly implemented handgrip. Instead of the small detachable handgrip that was provided in the X-T100's box which could be optionally added to the otherwise flat front-plate, the XT200 now has a much biggier, chunkier grip that's properly integrated into the overall design of the camera.

What's more, the Fuji X-T200 now has a a rubberised thumb-grip at the rear in place of the rather hard plastic surface that was on the X-T100. Bravo to Fujifilm for listening!

Fujifilm X-T200
Front of the Fujifilm X-T200

The X-T200 employs a very similar APS-C Bayer sensor to the X-T100, now with copper wiring for better image quality and performance. The more expensive X-T30 is the first model in the current Fujifilm range to feature the company's unique X-Trans sensor, which Fujifilm claims offers better image quality, so that's an important difference to the cheaper X-T200 if you're considering both models.

This new model improves on the phase-detection auto-focus found in the previous X-T100, now sharing exactly the same system found on both the cheaper X-A7 and the more expensive X-T30. This employs a total of 117 AF points arranged in a 9x13 rectangular grid, with a more granular 425 point option available too, with the phase detection autofocus pixels arranged right across the sensor rather than just in the centre, as on the X-T100. The updated Face/ Eye Detection AF makes focusing on individuals or groups of people quicker and easier than on the X-T200, even when the camera’s LCD monitor is flipped forwards and you want to take a selfie using the various special shooting modes on offer.

A key difference between the the Fuji XT200 and the cheaper X-A7 is the former's electronic viewfinder, which offers the same 2.36m dot resolution as the previous X-T100 along with a magnification of 0.62x. The X-A7 doesn't have a viewfinder at all, instead relying on the rear screen for composing images, so if this is a must-have feature for you, then the new X-T200 is the cheapest Fujifilm camera in the range to offer it.

Flipping to the back of the Fujifilm X-T200 and it’s a fairly minimalist affair in terms of buttons. Just above the screen is a Bracketing/Delete button, next to a Playback button. On the right of the screen is a small thumbrest, with a newly-added Focus Lever joystick below which you can use to navigate through the various menus, as well as change the AF point if you wish. This replaces the more traditional D-Pad found on the X-T100. We found the position of the joystick to be too low down for easy operation. There’s also a Menu/OK button for accessing the extensive main menu, and the Disp/Back button.

Fujifilm X-T200
Rear of the Fujifilm X-T200

There are also two unmarked buttons located to the right of the viewfinder, which by default toggle the Display mode and activate the Auto-Focus Lock. The operation of both buttons can be customised if you so wish.

Most of the rest of the Fujifilm XT200’s operation comes via the giant new 3.5-inch, 16:9 ratio screen, which is the same as the one on the X-A7. As well as being larger than the screen on the X-T100, it also has more resolution, going from a 1.04-million dot display to 2.76-million dot LCD.

To the right of the screen, you’ll see an arrow icon which you can tap to reveal a set of different options, including switching on the option to touch to release the shutter, change the film simulation mode, change the brightness and background blur, choose Film Simulation effects, and switch between image aspect ratios.

You can also access the Quick menu by tapping a Q on the screen. In this quick menu you’ll find a host of commonly used settings, such as ISO, dynamic range, white balance, AF mode and more. You can navigate around this menu by using the physical joystick, or you can tap the option you want to change. Once you’ve selected the option you want to choose, you can use the scrolling dials on the top of the camera to make the adjustment you need.

The XT200 has a LCD screen that flips out to the side and rotates to face forwards for those all-important selfies. The screen itself is fully articulated (0-180° outward and -90°/+180° rotation), meaning you can position it in a number of different angles. You can also fold the screen in towards the body of the camera to protect it from scratches when transporting the camera. It's a more basic design than the one on the X-T100, which also allowed the screen to be tilted up and down, but to be honest we prefer the simplicity of the new version.

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Top of the Fujifilm X-T200

With the XC 15-45mm f/3.5-5.6 kit lens attached (the smallest X-Series zoom lens available) or a compact prime lens like the XF 35mm f/2 R WR, you have a camera that sits perfectly in the hand. We did find the XC 15-45mm power-zoom lens to be a little cumbersome in its operation, though - check out our Fujifilm XC 15-45mm f/3.5-5.6 review for the full low-down.

On the top-left of the X-T200 is a large, unmarked Function dial which automatically changes a specific option for the currently selected shooting mode. So in the manual shooting modes (PASM), it changes the Film Simulation type, whilst in the SR+ auto mode, it sets the Self-timer options. It kind of makes sense when you start using it, although you can customise the dial anyway if you'd prefer to have more control over what it does. Underneath is a switch for releasing the built-in pop-up flash, with a dedicated flash hotshoe positioned on top of the electronic viewfinder in the centre of the top-plate.

Over on the right is a shooting mode dial, the shutter release button encircled by the new front control dial, a new dedicated on-off switch, the one-touch movie record button, and the second rear control dial which is located underneath your right thumb. We didn't like the control dial configuration on the X-T100, with the control dial on the top proving to be rather awkwardly located when using the fully Manual shooting mode, so kudos to Fujifilm for changing things around. Unfortunately it has come at the expense of the configurable top-panel Function button which by default provided quick access to the ISO speed.

In terms of operational speed, the Fujifilm XT200 is faster than its predecessor in most regards. Shutter lag is fine, so once you have set the focus, you'll rarely miss the moment because the camera can't fire the shutter quickly enough, and it starts-up in less than half a second (0.4sec to be precise) when High Performance mode is set to ON. Continuous shooting speeds are better although still not outstanding, with 8fps available (up from 6fps) for up to 16 shots, or a slower 4fps mode for an unlimited number of JPEGs.

Fujifilm X-T200
Tilting LCD Screen

Whereas the Fujifilm X-T100 could only record 4K (3840x2150 pixels) video at a paltry 15fps, resulting in very "stuttery" video that was frankly pretty unusable, the new XT200 thankfully takes a big leap forwards. It can now record UHD 4K video at 30p / 25p / 24p and 23.98p, for up to 15 minutes duration, with a maximum bit rate of 100Mbpsand with 3.5x faster processing to help reduce any ‘rolling shutter’ effect.. The X-T200 actually generates its 4K video by recording 6K video with no crop (6032x3392 pixels), then downsampling it, for greater quality.

The X-T200 can also record Full HD 1080p movies at 60p / 50p / 30p / 25p and 23.98p, for up to 30 minutes duration, and there's a new 120p High-speed option for slow-motion video.

For keen social media users, the Fuji X-T200 can record 1:1 ratio square movies in Full HD at frame rates up to 60p.

Fujifilm have added a Digital Gimbal option to the X-T200, which utilises a gyro-based Electronic Stabilization Mode to stabilise video footage when hand-holding the camera, including walking along with it whilst recording. There are two main drawbacks to turning on the Digital Gimbal - the video quality is limited to 1080/30p, and a pretty hefty crop is applied to the effective focal length.

The other new video feature is the HDR Video Mode, which as the name suggests helps to capture more detail in high-contrast scenes. Whilst this is a good idea in theory, it does rely on the user knowing when to turn it on and off for it to be effective, and like the Digital Gimbal mode, the video quality is again limited to 1080/30p.

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The Fujifilm X-T200 In-hand

There is a Micro-HDMI port for connecting the X-T200 to a high-definition TV, and you can adjust the level of the internal microphone and attach an external mic for better sound quality via the 2.5mm Mic and Remote ports. There is no dedicated headphone jack as such on this model, but you can connect a pair of headphones via the USB Type C (USB 3.1 Gen1) port and the dongle that's supplied in the box, with the camera offering the ability to set the level.

The XT200 features enhanced built-in wi-fi connectivity. Install the FUJIFILM Camera Remote App and you can transfer your pictures immediately to a smartphone or tablet PC and then edit and share them as you wish, transfer stills and video onto the camera, and embed GPS information in your shots from your smartphone. You can also control the camera remotely, with the list of available functions including Touch AF, shutter release for stills and movies, shutter speed, aperture, exposure compensation, ISO sensitivity, Film Simulation modes, White Balance, macro, timer and flash. The built-in wi-fi also provides a simple means to backup your photos to your home PC.

Additionally, the X-T200 can be connected to your smartphone via Bluetooth. This has the advantage that the camera and smartphone will automatically connect with each other (if Bluetooth is enabled on both) when the Camera Remote app is opened, a process that only takes about 5 seconds. If you enable "Auto Image Transfer On", the latest batch of images will be automatically transferred to your smartphone.

The Fuji XT200 continues to use a NP-W126S Li-ion battery, which provides a respectable CIPA-measured battery life of 270 shots in Standard mode and 450 shots in Economy Mode. The good news is that the battery can be charged in camera via the USB-C port, saving you the need to take additional chargers while travelling and so on (Fujifilm don't actually supply an external charger with the X-T200). You can also give the Fujifilm X-T200 a power burst via a battery pack while on the move, too.

The single memory card is inserted into the same compartment as the battery on the bottom of the camera, alongside which is a metal tripod mount, which isn't in-line with the centre of the lens.

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 10Mb.

The Fujifilm X-T200 produces images of excellent quality. It produced noise-free JPEG images at ISO 100 all the way up to 3200, with a little noise at ISO 6400 and more visible noise and slight colour desaturation at the faster settings of ISO 12800 and 25600,with the fastest setting of ISO 51200 best reserved for emergencies.

The RAW files were also excellent, exhibiting more noise but still producing very usable images from ISO 200-6400, although it's disappointing that you can't shoot at ISO 100, 25600 and 51200 in RAW mode.

The night photograph was excellent, with the maximum shutter speed of 30 seconds being long enough for most after-dark shots, and the Bulb mode allowing much longer exposures if required.

The various Advanced Filters allow you to get creative in-camera, while the Film Simulation modes successfully hark back to a bygone era.


The Fujifilm XT200 has has seven native ISO settings ranging from ISO 200 to ISO 12,800, for JPEG and RAW files. The ISO range can be extended down to ISO 100 and up to ISO 51,200 in JPEG format only. 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 12800 (100% Crop)

iso12800.jpg iso12800raw.jpg

ISO 25600 (100% Crop)


ISO 51200 (100% Crop)


File Quality

The Fujifilm X-T200 has 2 different image quality settings available, with Fine being the highest quality option. Here are some 100% crops which show the quality of the various options, with the file size shown in brackets.

24M Fine (7.18Mb) (100% Crop) 24M Normal (4.14Mb) (100% Crop)
quality_fine.jpg quality_normal.jpg
24M RAW (41Mb) (100% Crop)


Flash settings on the Fuji XT200 are Auto, Forced Flash, Slow Synchro, 2nd Curtain Sync, Commander and Suppressed Flash (off). Red-eye removal can be applied to flash, plus a manually selected Flash Compensation up to ±2EV selected in values of 1/3EV.

Flash Off


Flash On


Flash Redeye Reduction


Flash Off


Flash On


Flash Off


Flash On



Using either mechanical or electronic shutter, the maximum shutter speed of the Fujifilm X-T200 is 30 seconds in manual exposure mode or up to four seconds in P Mode. There is also a Bulb mode which allows exposures up to 60 minutes long.

The exposure settings of the picture below are 4 seconds shutter speed, aperture of f/5.6 and ISO 200.


Film Simulations

Most cameras include a choice of colour styles, but Fujifilm names these colour styles Film Simulation because they are designed to emulate the company’s film stock. In the X-T200, there are 11 different film simulation choices, including Provia, Velvia, Astia and a range of monochrome settings with different filters.

The camera offers a Film Simulation bracket mode in JPEG format only, where up to three different styles are captured with a single push of the shutter.

Provia / Standard

Velvia / Vivid

2-film-simulation-provia-standard.jpg 2-film-simulation-astia-velvia-vivid.jpg

Astia / Soft

Classic Chrome

2-film-simulation-astia-soft.jpg 2-film-simulation-classic-chrome.jpg

Pro Neg


2-film-simulation-pro-neg-high.jpg 2-film-simulation-monochrome.jpg



Advanced Filters

On the shooting mode dial is an option called Advanced Filter that offers 20 different filter effects (including six different ‘Partial Color’ effects). These effects can be selected quickly via the touchscreen and you’ll see the effect on the screen in real time.


Toy Camera

2-advanced-filter-toy-camera.jpg 2-advanced-filter-miniature.jpg

Pop Color


2-advanced-filter-pop-color.jpg 2-advanced-filter-hig-key.jpg



2-advanced-filter.jpg 2-advanced-filter-dynamic-tone.jpg

Dynamic Tone


2-advanced-filter-soft-focus.jpg 2-advanced-filter-partial-color-red.jpg


Cross Screen

2-advanced-filter-partial-color-orange.jpg 2-advanced-filter-partial-color-yellow.jpg

Rich & Fine


2-advanced-filter-partial-color-green.jpg 2-advanced-filter-partial-color-blue.jpg

Partial Color (Red)

Partial Color (Orange)

2-advanced-filter-partial-color-purple.jpg 2-advanced-filter-cross-screen.jpg

Partial Color (Yellow)

Partial Color (Green)

2-advanced-filter-fisheye.jpg 2-advanced-filter-fog-remove.jpg

Partial Color (Blue)

Partial Color (Purple)
2-advanced-filter-HDR-art.jpg 2-advanced-filter-HDR-art.jpg
Fog Remove Soft Focus
2-advanced-filter-HDR-art.jpg 2-advanced-filter-HDR-art.jpg


The Fujifilm X-T200 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-T200 camera, which were all taken using the 24 megapixel Fine setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Fujifilm X-T200 enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Fujifilm RAW (X-T200) samples for you to download (thumbnail images shown below are not 100% representative).

Sample Movies & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 3840x2160 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 28 second movie is 336Mb in size.

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 3840x2160 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 10 second movie is 121Mb in size.

This is a sample movie at the quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 60 frames per second. Please note that this 15 second movie is 68.7Mb in size.

This is a sample movie at the quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second with the HDR Movie Mode feature turned on. Please note that this 15 second movie is 70.8Mb in size.

This is a sample slow-motion movie at the quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 120 frames per second. Please note that this 54 second movie is 64.7Mb in size.

This is a sample movie at the quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second with the Digital Gimbal feature turned on.

This is a sample movie at the quality setting of 1920x1080 pixels at 30 frames per second with the Digital Gimbal feature turned off.

Product Images

Fujifilm X-T200

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Fujifilm X-T200


The new Fujifilm X-T200 improves further on the blueprint of the previous X-T100 model, occupying the middle ground between the entry-level, beginner X-A7 and the higher-end, more enthusiast-focused X-T30. It successfully combines the largely touchscreen driven, beginner-friendly controls of the X-A7 with the electronic viewfinder and mini-DSLR styling of the X-T30.

The addition of the large 3.5-inch, 6:9 ratio touch-screen, inherited directly from the X-A7, makes it even more appealing for smartphone users looking to buy a "proper" camera. The much-needed improvements on the video side, now supporting 4K at a decent frame rate and with slow-motion 1080p, digital gimbal and HDR video modes, all combine to make the X-T200 an even more enticing proposition than its predecessor.

Image quality is very similar to the X-A7 camera that we recently reviewed, that is to say very good, with both using a more conventional Bayer sensor rather than the more premium X-Trans sensor used in the higher-end X-series models. Whilst some would-be buyers may be put off by this, we're happy to report that image quality isn't a major differentiator.

The XT200 also continues to ship with the same XC 15-45mm f/3.5-5.6 kit lens as the X-A7 and previous X-T100, which we like a little less thanks to its rather cumbersome operability - you'd be better off buying the X-T200 body-only and picking up a used XF 18-55mm lens or pairing it with one of the small f/2 XF prime lenses or the recently introduced XC 35mm F2. Having said that, the new X-T200 Vlogger's Kit does look like very good value for money if you're more heavily into shooting video.

The Fuji XT200 continues to be the cheapest X-series camera to feature an electronic viewfinder, probably the main reason why you'd opt for this model rather than the LCD-driven X-A7, the other being the more retro DSLR-styling. And with the major improvements made to the video specs, there's even less reason to jump up to the X-T30.

Other than price. At the time of writing, the X-T30 body is roughly the same price as the X-T200 kit, thanks to already being on the market for a year and to an unwelcome £$100 increase in the X-T200's launch price compared to the X-T100. The X-A7 kit is £$150 cheaper, so if you're happy with a non-EVF, all touchscreen user interface, go for the X-A7. We'd expect the X-T200's price to gradually drop, but for now it's quite tempting to either upgrade to the X-T30 or stick with the simpler X-A7.

If you can look past the price-tag, though, the new Fujifilm X-T200 is an even better step-up camera than its predecessor, successfully bridging the gap between complete beginner and more experienced enthusiast without too many compromises in either regard.

4.5 stars

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

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Fujifilm X-T200.

Canon EOS M6 Mark II

The Canon EOS M6 Mark II is a new mid-range mirrorless camera with a 32 megapixel APS-C sensor, 4K video recording, 14fps burst shooting, a tilting touchscreen and optional electronic viewfinder. Can it beat the likes of the Sony A6400 and Fujifilm X-T30 cameras? Find out now by reading our Canon EOS M6 Mark II review...

Fujifilm X-A7

The Fujifilm X-A7 is an entry-level mirrorless camera with a 24 megapixel sensor, 4K/30p video recording and a a microphone socket, a 3.5-inch LCD screen and Wi-Fi and Bluetooth wireless connectivity. Check our our in-depth Fujifilm XA7 review now, complete with full-size sample images, movies and more...

Fujifilm X-T100

The Fujifilm X-T100 is the latest mirrorless camera to hit the streets, combining the image quality of the entry-level X-A series cameras with the features and styling of the more premium X-T models, at a price that won't break the bank. Does it hit the right balance between those two ranges? Find out now by reading our detailed Fujifilm X-T100 review...

Fujifilm X-T30

Dubbed the Little Giant by Fujifilm, the new X-T30 mirrorless camera takes most of the things that we loved about the flagship X-T3 and packages them into a smaller, lighter body. It even has a few tricks up its sleeve that the X-T3 doesn't currently offer, most notably a more advanced auto-focusing system. Read our Fujifilm X-T30 review to find out how it compares to the X-T3 and the previous X-T20, and why you should definitely consider buying this new mid-range mirrorless camera...

Olympus PEN E-PL10

The PEN E-PL10 is the latest version of Olympus' entry-level mirrorless camera. Aimed at smartphone upgraders and beginners, is it the perfect introduction to the world of more serious photography? Find out now by reading our in-depth Olympus PEN E-PL10 review, with full-size sample images and videos...

Panasonic Lumix G90

The mid-range interchangeable lens camera market is fiercely fought, with a huge array of formats on offer from all the major camera manufacturers. Enter stage left Panasonic with the new Lumix G90 / G95, a camera that aims to satisfy both photographers and videographers alike. Can it pull off this tricky feat? Read our in-depth Panasonic Lumix G90 / G95 review to find out...

Sony A6100

The Sony A6100 is a new entry-level mirrorless camera that features the fastest auto-focusing system in the world. With a 24.2 megapixel APS-C sensor, 4K movie recording, a tilting OLED screen, electronic viewfinder and built-in flash, the Sony A6100 also offers 11fps burst shooting, bluetooth, wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and USB charging. Read our Sony A6100 review now to find out if it's the perfect camera for photography beginners...

Sony A6400

The Sony A6400 is a new mirrorless camera with an APS-C size sensor and a cutting-edge auto-focusing system. With 24.2 megapixels, 4K movie recording, a touchscreen 180-degree LCD touchscreen, 11fps burst shooting, electronic viewfinder, built-in flash, and Wi-fi / Bluetooth / NFC connectivity, is this the best APS-C camera on the market? Read our Sony Alpha A6400 review to find out...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Fujifilm X-T200 from around the web.

dpreview.com »

The Fujifilm X-T200 is an inexpensive mirrorless camera that uses the company's X-mount. It replaces the X-T100, a camera that seemed promising when it was announced, but whose sluggish performance was a letdown. Thankfully, Fujifilm has put a lot of work into making the X-T200 both more responsive and full-featured.
Read the full review »


Model Name FUJIFILM X-T200
Number of effective pixels 24.2 million pixels *1
Image sensor 23.5mm x 15.7mm (APS-C) CMOS with primary color filter
Sensor Cleaning system Ultra Sonic Vibration
Storage media SD Card (-2GB) / SDHC Card (-32GB) / SDXC Card (-256GB) UHS-I *2
File format
Still image JPEG (Exif Ver 2.3) *3 / RAW (RAF format) / RAW+JPEG (Design rule for Camera File system compliant / DPOF-compatible)
Movie Movie File Format: MPEG-4
Movie Video Compression: H.264
Audio: Linear PCM Stereo
Number of recorded pixels L: (4:3) 5328x4000 / (3:2) 6000x4000 / (16:9) 6000x3376 / (1:1) 4000×4000
M: (4:3) 3721 x 2784 / (3:2) 4240x2832 / (16:9) 4240x2384 / (1:1) 2832×2832
S: (4:3) 2656 x 1992 / (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
Standard output sensitivity AUTO 1, AUTO 2, AUTO 3, ISO200-12800 (1/3 step)
Extended output sensitivity ISO100 / ISO25600 / ISO51200
Exposure control TTL 256-zone metering, Multi / Spot / Average
Exposure compensation -5.0EV - +5.0EV, 1/3EV step
(movie recording : -2.0EV - +2.0EV)
Face / Eye detection AF Yes
Shutter type Focal Plane Shutter
Shutter speed
Mechanical Shutter 4 sec. to 1/4000 sec.(P mode), 30 sec. to 1/4000 sec.(Other modes)
Bulb mode(up to 60 min),
Electronic Shutter *4 4 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(P mode), 30 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(Other modes)
Mechanical + Electronic Shutter 4 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(P mode), 30 sec. to 1/32000 sec.(Other modes)
Bulb mode(up to 60 min)
Synchronized shutter speed for flash 1/180 sec. or slower
Continuous shooting Approx. 8.0 fps
Approx. 4.0 fps

* 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.
Self-timer 2sec. / 10sec. / Smile / Buddy (LV.1 - LV.3) / Group (1-4 subjects) / Face Auto Shutter
Flash Manual pop-up flash (Super Intelligent Flash)
Guide number : Approx 5 (ISO100·m) / Approx 7 (ISO200·m)
Viewfinder 0.39-in., Approx. 2,360K-dot OLED color viewfinder, Coverage of viewing area vs. capturing area : Approx. 100%
Eye point : Approx. 17.5mm ( from the rear end of the camera's eyepiece), Diopter adjustment : -4m - +2m-1(dpt)
Magnification : 0.62x with 50mm lens[(35mm format equivalent) at infinity and diopter set to -1m-1.
Diagonal angle of view : Approx. 30°( Horizontal angle of view : Approx. 25°)
Built-in eye sensor
LCD monitor 3.5inch, aspect ratio 16:9, approx. 2,760K-dot vari-angle type, TFT color LCD monitor
Movie recording 4K (3840 x 2160):
29.97P/25P/24P/23.98P Continuous recording: up to 15 min.

Full HD(1920 x 1080):
59.94P/50P/29.97P/25P/24P/23.98P Continuous recording: up to 30 min.

HD(1280 x 720):
59.94P/50P/29.97P/25P/24P/23.98P Continuous recording: up to 30 min.

1:1 Full HD(1080 x 1080):
59.94P/50P/29.97P/25P/24P/23.98P Continuous recording: up to 30 min.

1:1 HD(720 x 720):
59.94P/50P/29.97P/25P/24P/23.98P Continuous recording: up to 30 min.

High Speed Movie(1920x1080):
2x / 4x / 5x

* For 4K movie recording, use a card with UHS Speed Class 3 or higher
Scene Position mode Portrait / Night / Fireworks / Sunset / Snow / Beach / Party / Flower / Text / Multiple Exposure / Light Trail
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), Fog remove, HDR Art,Clarity filter
Playback functions RAW conversion, Image rotate, Auto image rotate, Red-eye reduction, Photobook assist, Erase selected frames, Multi-frame playback (with micro thumbnail), Slide show, Protect, Crop, Resize, Panorama, Favorites, Movie Trimming
Shooting mode Shooting, AF, Focus area, Focus mode, Digital zoom, Film simulation select, Adv. Filter select, Portrait enhancement level, touch AF in movie, Touch menu (Portrait Enhancer, Exposure compensation, Aperture, Aspect ratio, AF mode, Touch Function, Bright mode, Help. Quick menu, Playback)
Display mode Swipe, Zoom, Pinch-in / Pinch-Out, Double-tap, Drag
Wireless transmitter
Standard IEEE802.11b/g/n (standard wireless protocol)
Access mode Infrastructure
Encryption WEP / WPA / WPA2
Standard Bluetooth Ver.4.2 (Bluetooth low energy)
Operating frequency
[Center frequency]
Digital interface USB Type C (USB 3.1 Gen1)
HDMI output HDMI Micro connector(Type D)
Microphone/remote release connector ⌀3.5 mm 3-pole mini jack
Dimensions 121.0(W) mm x 83.7 (H) mm x 55.1(D) mm / 4.8 in.(W) x 3.3 in. (H) x 2.2 in. (D)
Weight Approx. 370g / 13. oz. (including battery and memory card)
Approx. 321g / 11.3 oz. (excluding accessories, battery and memory card)
Operating condition
Temperature 0 - 40°C / 32 - 104°F
Humidity 10 - 80% (no condensation)
Battery Li-ion battery NP-W126S
Battery life for still images *5 Standard: Approx. 270 frames
Economy: Approx. 450 frames
Actual battery life of movie capture *5 4K30P: approx. 55 min.(29.97p)
Full HD: approx. 60 min. (59.94p)
Continuance battery life of movie capture *5 4K30P: approx. 80 min. (29.97p)
Full HD: approx. 95 min. (59.94p)
Starting up period Approx. 0.4 sec., when High Performance mode set to ON
Approx. 0.8 sec., when High Performance mode set to OFF

* Fujifilm research
Accessories included Li-ion battery NP-W126S
USB cable
Headphone Adapter
Shoulder strap
Body cap
Basic Manual

*1 When shooting at 3:2 aspect

*2 Please see the Fujifilm website to check memory card compatibility.

*3 Exif 2.3 is a digital camera file format that contains a variety of shooting information for optimal printing.

*4 The Electronic Shutter may not be suitable for fast-moving objects. Flash cannot be used.

*5 Approximate number of frames that can be taken with a fully-charged battery based on CIPA standard.


The new Fujifilm X-T200 mirrorless camera offers intuitive touch-screen controls, a new image sensor and processor combination, and beautiful image quality within a compact body.

New features include a newly designed EVF, quick face detection AF, the ability to create 24.2MP stills at 8 FPS, and the option to record 4K UHD video.

The Fuji XT200 will be available as a kit with the XC 15-45mm F3.5-5.6 OIS PZ lens in three colours (Silver, Dark Silver, and Champagne), priced at £749 and available from 27th Feb 2020.

Fujifilm are also introducing the new XC 35mm F2 lens in Black and Silver, priced at £169 and available from 27th Feb 2020.

Fujifilm UK Press Release

Putting professional-level features at the fingertips of all creatives: introducing the FUJIFILM X-T200

Offering intuitive touch-screen controls, a new sensor and processor combination and beautiful image quality within a compact body – the FUJIFILM X-T200 is the ideal step-up from your smartphone

FUJIFILM Corporation (President: Kenji Sukeno) is pleased to announce the launch of the FUJIFILM X-T200, a camera ideal for content creators of all levels.

This new light-weight and compact mirrorless camera body boasts a host of new features, including a newly designed EVF, quick face detection AF, the ability to create 24.2MP stills at 8 FPS, and the option to record 4K UHD video.

The camera has a new sensor and processor combination providing great performance and features a bright, large widescreen LCD vari-angle touchscreen, which gives users familiar and intuitive controls similar to their smartphone. 

The FUJIFILM X-T200 offers “HDR Video,” and is capable of recording 4K30p and Full-HD 120p video. Additionally, the new “electronic stabilisation mode” can be used to smoothly record video, enhancing image quality beyond what normal smartphones can provide. 

The X-T200 is an ideal camera for creative individuals who want to make high-quality videos and images easily, with no limitations.

Main product features

Incredible image quality for any situation

The FUJIFILM X-T200 combines innovation, design, and the latest technology to provide image makers of all levels a complete solution to unlock limitless creative possibilities. 

Weighing 370g, the FUJIFILM X-T200 is about 80g lighter than its predecessor and is equipped with a new vari-angle touch-screen. 

It also boasts a high-speed APS-C 24.2 Megapixel CMOS sensor which uses copper wiring for better performance, and an intuitive user interface that provides professional quality with the ease and familiarity of a smartphone. 

Able to process data 3.5 times faster than the X-T100, rolling shutter is also reduced. AF performance in X-T200 is also dramatically enhanced through the use of phase detection autofocus pixels across the sensor.

Intuitive touch-screen

X-T200 is equipped with a vari-angle 3.5-inch, 16:9 Aspect Ratio widescreen LCD touch-screen that can be opened and closed between 0 to 180 degrees and rotated between -90 to +180 degrees. 

It also provides an intuitive and responsive control over the camera’s features and functionality and can be used to adjust a variety of settings, like brightness, background blur, Film Simulation effects, and image aspect ratios.

Focus on the faces and the moment

The use of on-sensor phase detection pixels across the sensor and an improved AF algorithm means focus can be achieved quickly and in a variety of conditions. 

The updated Face/ Eye Detection AF makes focusing on individuals or groups of people quickly and easily. This is even possible when the camera’s LCD monitor is flipped out and you want to take a selfie. 

Automated functions, like Main Subject Recognition, allow the camera to be set to recognize and track a main subject within the frame. Combined with a burst mode of 8fps, important moments with the right people will surely be easier to frame, focus, and immortalize.

Legendary colour science

Fujifilm’s history in colour science has given it world renowned status among image-makers across the world. 

During its 85 years in the industry, it has been responsible for some of the most iconic photographic films in history and this exceptional knowledge has been poured into the 11 digital Film Simulation modes installed into FUJIFILM X-T200. 

Images made with these film simulations carry the look and feel of the actual films that inspired them, which are a great building block to sparking creative imaging making. 

In addition, 20 Advanced Filters, which includes the new Clear Filter, give even more creative possibilities to image-makers as they seek to express themselves artistically.

When stills just aren’t enough

The new Electronic Stabilisation and HDR Video modes, along with its basic internal editing functions, helps the FUJIFILM X-T200 do more than just produce beautiful 4K Video.

It ensures that videos are stable, crisp, and properly trimmed so they can be easily shared with family and friends. 

A gyro sensor sits at the heart of the new Electronic Stabilization Mode and assists in reducing the effects of camera shake when recording video footage. 

The new HDR Video function makes recording footage in high contrast situations much easier and more practical, while its in-camera video editing functions allow for clips to be trimmed and right-sized before they are shared. 

This means creators can share the perfect section of a super-slow motion clip or the best part of their 4K footage right from the camera to their smartphone without ever needing to open a computer!

Price, colour and availability

The FUJIFILM X-T200 will be available as a kit with the XC 15-45mm F3.5-5.6 OIS PZ Lens in three colours (Silver, Dark Silver, and Champagne). It will be priced at £749 and available from 27th Feb 2020. 

Fujifilm XC 35mm F2 Lens

For those interested in expanding their kit, the FUJINON XC 35mm F2 lens is also available which gives an equivalent to 52mm on a 35mm format.

Weighing just 130g and measuring 46.5mm in length, this new prime lens has nine elements including two aspherical lens elements in six groups, producing sharp and crisp images. 

AF operation is quick and near silent thanks to the use of an internal focus system*1, which uses a stepping motor*2, making it drive the focus lens elements fast and accurately. 

The lens produces creamy bokeh while offering excellent portability and high-speed AF.  

The lens will be available in Black and Silver, priced at £169 and available from 27th Feb 2020.

Image Gallery

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