Fujifilm XF1 Review

October 31, 2012 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Fujifilm XF1 is an advanced compact camera that offers a retro design, 12 megapixel 2/3-inch EXR CMOS sensor, a 4x, 25-100mm, f/1.8-4.9 zoom lens with a manual zoom ring, 1080p movie recording, 7fps burst shooting and a 3-inch LCD monitor with a resolution of 460,000 dots. Other key features of the Fujifilm XF1 include an aluminium body, ISO range of 100-12800, full range of manual controls, Fujifilm's EXR shooting modes, optical image stabilisation, raw image capture, an integrated manual pop-up flash, film simulation modes, 360° motion panoramas, an electronic level gauge and fast processing and response times. The Fujifilm XF1 is available in black, red and tan priced at $499.95 / £399.

Ease of Use

The Fujifilm XF1 is a classically styled camera with a beautiful retro design that can't fail to impress everyone that sees it. In an age where digital cameras are virtually ubiquitous, the Fujifilm XF1 stands out by a country mile thanks to it uniquely clean styling and solid build quality, not to mention a wealth of photographer-friendly features.

The XF1 sports a 4x, 25-100mm zoom lens with a fast maximum aperture of f/1.8 at the 25mm wide-angle setting. This sadly quickly falls off to a much slower f/4.9 at full telephoto, but in combination with the extensive ISO range of 100-3200 at full 12 megapixel resolution, the f/1.8 setting still makes the XF1 well suited to low-light shooting. It allows you to hand-hold the camera in places where you'd usually be reaching for a tripod (if permitted) or other support, especially as the camera also features built-in optical image stabilisation.

As with the other X-series models, the Fujifilm XF1 is a very well-built camera, with absolutely no flex or movement in its chassis. At the same time, it's actually lighter than a first glance might suggest, weighing in at just 225g with the battery and memory card fitted. Measuring 107.9(W) x 61.5(H) x 33.0(D) mm, it's almost pocketable but perhaps best suited to life in a small camera bag or large coat pocket. There are some plastic buttons and controls on the XF1, most notably the memory card / battery compartment door and the rear circular control wheel and buttons, but other that that the XF1 offers excellent build quality considering its price-tag.

Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR
Front Rear

There's no hand-grip at the front of the XF1 and just a small plastic thumb-rest on the rear, but your grip is helped in no small part by the textured faux-leather surface that runs around the full width of the camera. A small metal eyelet on one side of the body is used for connecting the supplied wrist strap, which isn't quite as luxurious as the rest of the package. A metal tripod mount is positioned off-centre from the lens away from the memory card / battery compartment, so you don't have to remove the camera from the tripod to change either of them.

Surrounding the lens is a manual lens zooming ring with 7 markings including Standby, 25, 35, 50, 60, 80 and 100mm. This ring performs three functions. By default the lens is stored almost within the body of the camera and locked into place. It's then unlocked by twisting it to the left and pulling it out to the Standby setting (the lens cover is still closed at this point). The XF1 is then powered on by a further twist of the lens ring to left to the 25mm focal length setting. If it sounds complicated, in practice it is at first, a fact that Fujifilm has clearly recognised by including a sticker on top of the camera and instruction sheet in the box that explain how to use the XF1's lens ring.

While we applaud Fujifilm for coming up with a new idea, in the case of turning the XF1's lens ring, we're not 100% convinced that it actually adds anything to the camera, other than an unnecessary layer of complexity. Firstly, the lens still protrudes slightly from the camera body when not in use, then it requires several left and right twists to turn the camera on. The Standby mode feels a little redundant, as you can't actually playback images or change camera settings until the lens ring is set to the first focal length, and turning the camera on feels a lot slower than the 0.55 second start-up time that Fujifilm specifies. We'd actually prefer a simple on/off button.

On the plus side the lens ring does allows you to quickly zoom the lens and set the focal length by turning it, with a short and tactile movement. It's a little awkward to use when holding the camera at arms length though, where a more conventional zoom lever would be preferable, although the focal length markings on the horizontal zoom scale that appears on the LCD screen proves helpful. All in all, though, the manual zooming ring works very well, although it practically begs you to hold the camera up to your eye, which won't get you very far given the absence of an optical viewfinder.

Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR
Front Side

At the heart of the XF1 is a 12 megapixel 2/3-inch EXR CMOS sensor, a size that was used by several bridge-style compacts in the past but which has recently fallen out of favour. This sensor is larger than those in most compact cameras and promises to deliver better image quality, although not the equal of a compact system camera or a DSLR. Fujifilm's EXR sensor can be utilized in one of three ways by the photographer. There's a choice between shooting at full 12 megapixel resolution in High Resolution (HR) mode, or a 6 megapixel image in the Low Noise (SN) mode for shooting without flash in low light conditions, or the Dynamic Range (DR) mode to achieve an optimal balance between shadows and highlights. The latter offers five strengths ranging from 100-1600%. If you can't decide which is best for a chosen scene or subject, then just leave the camera on the scene-detecting EXR Automatic Mode and let it choose for itself.

We ran into some issues in bright sunlight when shooting in aperture and shutter priority modes, where the top shutter-speed limit of 1/2000th second at f/1.8 often caused under-exposure. The XF1 doesn't feature a built-in Neutral Density filter, so you'll have to stop-down the aperture and sacrifice some depth-of-field to avoid blowing out the highlights. The XF1 offers a good close focusing distance of 3cms, so macro shooting is definitely on the cards.

The Fujifilm XF1's auto-focusing speed is thankfully pretty quick , with Fujifilm quoting focus acquisition in as little as 0.16 seconds. In practice there's a very slight delay as it locks onto the subject, but it's more than fast enough for everyday shooting, especially as it's accurate virtually 100% of the time in both good and bad light. There is one small fly in the ointment though. Normal focusing is from 50cms to infinity at 25mm wide-angle, so if you want to get closer to your subject than that and still be able to auto-focus, you have to remember to select the Macro mode, which gets you as close as 3cms from your subject.

Manual focusing is activated by setting the Focus Mode menu option to Manual and using the rear thumb-wheel to set the focus point, with the LCD display automatically zooming in on the subject to help you judge the sharpness. It takes a lot of turns to move up and down the distance scale, not helped by the rather un-responsive thumb-wheel, which makes manual focusing with the X0 much more of a chore than a pleasure.

Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR
Front Top

The Fujifilm XF1 has a high-resolution 3 -inch LCD monitor on the back, which has 460k dots and offers 100% scene coverage. To make the camera less obtrusive, there's a Silent menu option which turns off the speaker, flash, AF-assist lamp and most importantly the artificially-created shutter-release sound, instantly making the XF1 perfectly suited to candid photography.

In terms of operational speed, the Fujifilm XF1 has some real standout highlights, but also a few weak points. Shutter lag is virtually non-existent on this camera, so once you have set the focus, you'll never miss the moment because the camera can't fire the shutter quickly enough. Continuous shooting speeds are also good, with a top rate of 10fps, although that's only when shooting JPEGs at the 6 megapixel M setting, with 7fps available for full-resolution 12 megapixel JPEG images. Note that if you're shooting RAW, the fastest possible rate is 7fps at 6 megapixels, rather limiting its usefulness. Shooting a single RAW + Fine JPEG takes about 6 seconds to record to the card, although thankfully you can take another shot almost straight away. Taking a 7 frame 12 megapixel JPEG burst only took the camera a few seconds to save, during which time you can't take any more pictures.

On top of the XF1 are the tiny Fn button which by default provides quick access to the ISO speeds, but can be customised to suit your own needs from one of 10 different settings, a small but responsive shutter release button, a traditional shooting mode dial which is completely recessed within the top plate, and the camera's built-in pop-up flash, which has a range of 50cm - 7.4m at ISO 800.

The Fujifilm XF1 can record 1080p movies at 30fps with stereo sound, turned on by pressing the one-touch records button on the back of the camera. There are also several slow motion options - 70fps at 640x480 pixels, 120fps at 320x240, and 200fps at 320x112. You can set the aperture and shutter speed before recording begins, but not during, and you can also set the Film Simulation mode, so black and white footage is possible.

Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR Fujifilm Finepix F800EXR
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

Center or continuous auto-focusing is possible, but unfortunately you can't manually focus at all, which rules out some creative effects, and face detection can be enabled. There is a HDMI port for connecting the XF1 to a high-definition TV, although as usual there's no cable supplied in the box. Also missing is a paper copy of the otherwise helpful manual, which is supplied on CD-ROM instead, along with the consumer MyFinepix software the slow and rather unintuitive RAW convertor (essentially a specially customised version of the commercial Silkypix application).

The XF1 has a well thought-out rear control layout. All the controls are on the right of the LCD screen, with four buttons surrounding the circular control wheel with the rear control dial positioned above where your right thumb naturally rests. The top two buttons are for image playback and recording movies, while the bottom two change the LCD display (or goes back) and access the new E-Fn menu.

Pressing the E-Fn button effectively expands the number of external controls on the rear from 8 to 14 by assigning new functions to the top two buttons and the four positions on the control wheel, helpfully explained by an onscreen graphic. Even better, the 6 E-Fn settings can be customised to one of 14 different options, which really allows you to setup the XF1 to suit your needs.

The circular control wheel can be used to change the shutter speed and aperture and select other settings, while around it are four options for setting the exposure compensation, flash mode, self-timer and focusing mode. In the middle of the control wheel is the Menu/OK button, which accesses the Shooting and Set-up main menus.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 12 megapixel JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 4Mb.

The Fujifilm XF1 produces images of very good quality. It recorded noise-free JPEG images at ISO 100 up to 800, with a little noise and slight colour desaturation at ISO 1600 and more visible noise at the fastest setting of ISO 3200 at full resolution, an excellent performance for a camera with such a small sensor. Even the reduced resolution setting of ISO 6400 is worth using, although the same can't be said about the range-topping ISO 12800. The RAW files were also excellent, with usable images throughout the entire range of ISO 100-3200, although they are noticeably soft.

The Fujifilm XF1's 4x zoom lens handled chromatic aberrations very well, with limited purple fringing effects appearing only in high contrast situations and at the edges of the frame. The built-in flash worked well indoors, with no red-eye and good overall exposure. The night photograph was excellent, with the maximum shutter speed of 30 seconds being long enough for most after-dark shots. Macro performance is very good, allowing you to focus as close as 3cmw away from the subject. The images were a little soft straight out of the Fujifilm XF1 at the default sharpening setting and ideally require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you can change the in-camera setting.

The Pro Low-Light scene mode produces better image clarity at high ISO levels at the expense of a loss of fine detail, while the Pro Focus mode effectively throws the background out of focus for portraits. The Sweep Panorama mode works largely as advertised, making it simple to take hand-held low-light and wide-vista shots, although there is a clear ghosting effect around any moving subjects. The EXR modes offer a choice between shooting at full 12 megapixel resolution in High Resolution (HR) mode, or a 6 megapixel image in the Low Noise (SN) mode for shooting without flash in low light conditions, or the Dynamic Range (DR) mode to achieve an optimal balance between shadows and highlights.


There are 8 ISO settings available on the Fujifilm XF1. Here are some 100% crops which show the noise levels for each ISO setting:


ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)


ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)


ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)


ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)


ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)


ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)


ISO 6400 (100% Crop)


ISO 12800 (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Fujifilm XF1's 4x zoom lens provides a focal length of 25-100mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.



Intelligent Digital Zoom

The Intelligent Digital Zoom function can digitally boost the optical 4x zoom up to 8x, the equivalent of a 200mm focal length. Note that it's not available in continuous mode, during movie recording or when shooting in RAW mode, and rather strangely the effects are not visible in the LCD display during shooting.


4x (100% Crop)


8x (100% Crop)


Here are two 100% crops which have been Saved as Web - Quality 50 in Photoshop. The right-hand image has had some sharpening applied in Photoshop. The out-of-the camera images are a little bit soft at the default sharpening setting, and benefit from some further sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)


File Quality

The Fujifilm XF1 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.

12M Fine (4.44Mb) (100% Crop) 12M Normal (2.95Mb) (100% Crop)
12M RAW (18.8Mb) (100% Crop)  

Chromatic Aberrations

The Fujifilm XF1 handled chromatic aberrations very well during the review. Just a little purple fringing was present around the edges of objects in high-contrast situations, as shown in the examples below.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)


The Fujifilm XF1 offers a Macro setting that allows you to focus on a subject that is 3cm away from the camera. The first image shows how close you can get to the subject in Macro mode (in this case a compact flash card). The second image is a 100% crop.

Macro Shot

100% Crop


The flash settings on the Fujifilm XF1 are Auto, Forced Flash, Suppressed Flash, Slow Synchro, and any of those modes combined with Red-eye Reduction. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (25mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (25mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Wide Angle (100mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (100mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are some portrait shots. Neither the Auto or Red-eye reduction mode caused any amount of red-eye.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)

Red Eye Reduction

Red Eye Reduction (100% Crop)


The Fujifilm XF1's maximum shutter speed is 8 seconds, which is good news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 8 seconds at ISO 100.

Night Shot

Night Shot (100% Crop)

Anti Shake

The Fujifilm XF1 has an anti-shake mechanism, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, I took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the same settings. The first shot was taken with anti shake turned off, the second with it turned on. Here are some 100% crops of the images to show the results. As you can see, with anti shake turned on, the images are much sharper than with anti shake turned off. This feature really does seem to make a difference and could mean capturing a successful, sharp shot or missing the opportunity altogether.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Anti Shake Off (100% Crop)

Anti Shake On (100% Crop)

1/5th / 25mm
1/8th / 100mm

EXR Modes

Fujifilm's EXR sensor can be utilized in one of three ways by the photographer. There's a choice between shooting at full 12 megapixel resolution in High Resolution (HR) mode, or a 6 megapixel image in the Low Noise (SN) mode for shooting without flash in low light conditions, or the Dynamic Range (DR) mode to achieve an optimal balance between shadows and highlights. The latter offers five strengths ranging from 100-1600%. If you can't decide which is best for a chosen scene or subject, then just leave the camera on the scene-detecting EXR Automatic Mode and let it choose for itself.

Resolution Priority

Resolution Priority (100% Crop)


High ISO & Low Noise

High ISO & Low Noise (100% Crop)


D-Range Priority - 100%

D-Range Priority - 200%


D-Range Priority - 400%

D-Range Priority - 800%


D-Range Priority - 1600%


Pro Focus

The Fujifilm XF1's Pro Focus mode makes it easier to achieve a blurred background, perfect for portraits where compact digicams traditionally struggle, with three strengths of blurring on offer.

Pro Focus 1

Pro Focus 1 (100% Crop)


Pro Focus 2

Pro Focus 2 (100% Crop)


Pro Focus 3

Pro Focus 3 (100% Crop)

Pro Low-Light

The Fujifilm XF1's Pro Low-Light scene mode produces better image clarity at high ISO levels, with the camera automatically taking a series of four high sensitivity/low-noise shots in quick succession which are then combined together using in-camera processing into an image with less noise than the single exposures. The main drawback is a noticeable softening of fine detail.

Pro Low-Light Off

Pro Low-Light On

Multiple Exposure

In the Multiple Exposure advanced mode the Fujifilm XF1 can combine two seperate images into one, as shown in the example below.

Film Simulation Modes

The Fujifilm XF1 offers 5 different film simulation modes to help replicate the look of your favourite film stock from the past.

Provia / Standard

Velvia / Vivid


Astia / Soft

Black & White




Advanced Filter

The Advanced Filter mode on the Fujifilm XF1 offers six artistic special effects to help customise the look of your images as you take them.

Toy Camera



Pop Color



Dynamic Tone

Part Color

Panorama Mode

The Fujifilm XF1 allows you to take panoramic images very easily by 'sweeping' with the camera while keeping the shutter release depressed. The camera does all the processing and stitching, and there are three views available. The main problems are that the resulting image is of fairly low resolution - 1080 pixels high and 5760 pixels wide for the 360 degree image - moving objects are recorded as "ghost" images, and different lighting sources cause obvious vertical streaks to appear.

120 Degrees
180 Degrees
360 Degrees

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Fujifilm XF1 camera, which were all taken using the 12 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 XF1 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 quality setting of 1920x1280 at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 22 second movie is 38.1Mb in size.

Product Images

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera / Standby

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera / Lens Extended to 25mm

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera / Lens Extended to 100mm

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera / Flash Raised

Fujifilm XF1

Isometric View

Fujifilm XF1

Isometric View

Fujifilm XF1

Isometric View

Fujifilm XF1

Isometric View


Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed

Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera / Turned On

Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu

Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera / E-Fn Menu

Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera / EXR Menu

Fujifilm XF1

Rear of the Camera / Advanced Menu

Fujifilm XF1

Top of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Bottom of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Side of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Side of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Front of the Camera

Fujifilm XF1

Memory Card Slot

Fujifilm XF1

Battery Compartment


The Fujifilm XF1 offers a similar retro feel, solid build and excellent image quality as its bigger X-series relatives at a cheaper price, but some of the features are less well-realised with style often winning out over substance.

The XF1 is clearly an attempt to widen the appeal of Fujifilm's X-series even further, with its clean lines and uncluttered looks resulting in a chic, classically styled camera. Although not quite on a par with the X10 and X100, the XF1's build quality is very good, and the image quality from the large 2/3-inch CMOS sensor is markedly better than virtually all other compacts. Noise is noticeable only by its almost complete absence from ISO 100-800, with the faster full-resolution settings of 1600 and 3200 also being very usable. The 4x lens is commendably sharp and distortion free at both ends of its focal range, while the f/1.8 maximum aperture at 25mm makes it easier than most compacts to creatively throw the background out of focus (although it does quickly slow to f/4.9 at full telephoto).

Things aren't quite so rosy on the handling front, though. While we love the new E-Fn menu system, which effectively makes up for the XF1's reduced number of external controls, the same can't be said for the innovative but ultimately obtrusive lens ring. The ability to manually zoom through the focal range is very welcome, but we'd much prefer a simple on/off button to the frankly convoluted way of turning the camera, with the Standby mode feeling redundant. The XF1 comes with several prominent guides explaining how to turn it on - that's several guides too many in our book. The manual zooming ring also made us miss having an optical viewfinder, as it practically begs you to hold the camera up to your eye.

So whereas the Fujifilm X10 got the combination of retro style and a photographer-friendly approach largely right, the new XF1 feels a bit less well-realised. Not to say that it's a bad camera - and it is also the cheapest X-series model in the now extensive range - but overall the Fujifilm XF1 doesn't have quite the same appeal as the rest of the range...

4 stars

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

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Fujifilm XF1 from around the web.

neocamera.com »

The Fuji XF1 is a premium digital camera in a compact body which houses the world's smallest mechnical zoom paired with Fuji's unique 12 megapixels EXR-CMOS sensor. Packed with features including full manual controls, manual focus and custom white-balance, the XF1 makes these more accessible than any compact camera with dual control-dials and an traditional exposure mode-dial.
Read the full review »


Model XF1
Effective Pixels 12.0 million pixels
Sensor type 2/3-inch EXR CMOS with primary color filter
Storage media
  • Internal memory (approx.25MB)
  • SD/SDHC/SDXC(UHS-I) memory card*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)
H.264 (MOV) with Stereo sound
Number of recorded pixels
Still image
L : (4:3) 4000 x 3000 / (3:2) 4000 x 2664 / (16:9) 4000 x 2248 / (1:1) 2992 x 2992
M : (4:3) 2816 x 2112 / (3:2) 2816 x 1864 / (16:9) 2816 x 1584 / (1:1) 2112 x 2112
S : (4:3) 2048 x 1536 / (3:2) 2048 x 1360 / (16:9) 1920 x 1080 / (1:1) 1536 x 1536
<Motion Panorama>
360° Vertical 11520 x 1624 Horizontal 11520 x 1080
180° Vertical 5760 x 1624 Horizontal 5760 x 1080
120° Vertical 3840 x 1624 Horizontal 3840 x 1080
Fujinon 4x optical zoom lens
focal length
f=6.4 - 25.6 mm, equivalent to 25 - 100 mm on a 35 mm format
F1.8 (Wide) - F4.9 (Telephoto)
6 groups 7 lenses (4 aspherical glass molded lenses included)
Digital zoom Intelligent digital zoom approx. 2x (up to 8 x when combined with optical zoom)
Aperture F1.8-F11(Wide)
F4.9-F11(Telephoto) 1/3EV step (controlled 6-blade aperture diaphragm)
Focus distance (from lens surface)
Wide : Approx. 50 cm / 1.6 ft. to infinity
Telephoto : Approx. 80 cm / 2.6 ft. to infinity
Wide : Approx. 3 cm - 3.0 m / 1.1 in. - 9.8 ft.
Telephoto : Approx. 50 cm - 3.0 m / 1.6 ft. - 9.8 ft.
Sensitivity Auto / Equivalent to ISO 100 / 200 / 250 / 320 / 400 / 500 / 640 / 800 / 1000 / 1250 / 1600 / 2000 / 2500 / 3200 / 4000* / 5000* / 6400* / 12800* (Standard Output Sensitivity)
  • * ISO4000 / 5000 / 6400 : M mode or lower, ISO12800 : S mode
Exposure control TTL 256-zones metering, Multi / Spot / Average
Exposure mode Programmed AE, Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Priority AE, Manual
Shooting modes
Natural Light, Natural Light & Flash, Portrait, Portrait Enhancer, Landscape, Sport, Night, Night (Tripod), Fireworks, Sunset, Snow, Beach, Party, Flower, Text, Underwater
EXR, AUTO, P, S, A, M, C1, C2, Movie, SP, Adv.
Image stabilisation Lens shift type
Exposure compensation -2.0EV - +2.0EV  1/3EV step
Shutter speed (Auto mode) 1/4 sec. to 1/2000* sec., (All other modes) 8 sec. to 1/2000* sec. * 1/2000 sec. at small aperture, 1/1000 sec. at full aperture
Continuous shooting
Super High : approx. 10 fps (Size M, S)
High : approx. 7 fps (Size L, M, S)
Middle : approx. 5 fps (Size L, M, S)
Low : approx. 3 fps (Size L, M, S)
*SD memory card with a class 4 write speed (4 MB/sec.) or better is recommended. *The frame rate varies depending on the shooting conditions or numbers of frames in continuous shooting.
Best Frame capture
Super High : approx. 10 fps 8 / 16 frames (Size M, S)
High : approx. 7 fps 8 frames (Size L, M, S) / 16 frames (Size M, S)
Middle : approx. 5 fps 8 frames (Size L, M, S) / 16 frames (Size M, S)
Low : approx. 3 fps 8 frames (Size L, M, S) / 16 frames (Size M, S)
Auto bracketing AE Bracketing : ±1/3EV, ±2/3EV, ±1EV
Film Simulation Bracketing : PROVIA / STANDARD, Velvia / VIVID, ASTIA / SOFT
Dynamic Range Bracketing : 100%, 200%, 400%
ISO Sensitivity Bracketing : ±1/3EV, ±2/3EV, ±1EV
Single AF / Continuous AF,
Manual AF (One-push AF mode included)
TTL contrast AF, AF assist illuminator available
AF frame selection
Multi AF, Area AF, Tracking AF
White balance Automatic scene recognition
Preset : Fine, Shade, Fluorescent light (Daylight), Fluorescent light (Warm White), Fluorescent light (Cool White), Incandescent light, Underwater, Custom, Color temperature selection
Self timer 10 sec. / 2 sec. delay
Flash Auto flash (super intelligent flash)
Effective range : (ISO AUTO (800))
Wide : Approx. 50 cm - 7.4 m / 1.6 ft. - 24.2 ft.
Telephoto : Approx. 80 cm - 2.7 m / 2.6 ft. - 8.8 ft.
Flash modes Red-eye removal OFF : Auto, Forced Flash, Suppressed Flash, Slow Synchro.
Red-eye removal ON : Red-eye Reduction Auto, Red-eye Reduction & Forced Flash, Suppressed Flash, Red-eye Reduction & Slow Synchro.
Hot shoe -
Movie recording 1920 x 1080 pixels / 1280 x 720 pixels / 640 x 480 pixels (30 frames / sec.) with stereo sound
Optical zoom (manual) can be used.
Photography functions EXR mode (EXR Auto / Resolution priority / High ISO & Low noise priority / Dynamic range priority), Face recognition, Face Detection, Auto red-eye removal, Film simulation, Framing guideline, Frame No. memory, Histogram display, Best frame capture, Advanced mode (Advanced filter, Motion panorama360, Pro focus, Pro low light, Multiple exposure, Individual shutter 3D), High Speed Movie (70 / 120 / 200 frames/sec.), Electronic level, Advanced Anti Blur, Recording movie in the EXR Auto mode?Automatic Scene Selection. (Auto,Macro,Landscape,Night,Portrait,Portrait+Night,Backlight Portrait), E-fn (extended function) BUTTON CUSTOM SETTING
Playback functions Face Detection, Auto red-eye removal, Multi-frame playback (with micro thumbnail), Protect, Crop, Resize, Slide show, Image rotate, Voice memo, Histogram display, Exposure warning, Photobook assist, Image search, Favorites, Mark for upload, Panorama, Erase selected frames, RAW conversing
Other functions PictBridge, Exif Print, 35 Languages, Time difference, Silent mode
Video output
NTSC / PAL selectable with monaural sound
Digital interface
USB 2.0 High-Speed
HDMI output
HDMI Mini connector
Power supply NP-50A Li-ion battery (included) / CP-50 with AC power adapter AC-5VX (sold separately)
Dimensions 107.9(W) x 61.5(H) x 33.0(D) mm / 4.2(W) x 2.4(H) x 1.2(D) in.
Weight Approx. 225 g / 7.9 oz. (including battery and memory card)
Approx. 204 g / 7.1 oz. (excluding battery and memory card)
Operating temperature 0°C - 40°C
Operating humidity 10% - 80% (no condensation)
Battery life approx. 300 frames CIPA standard
Accessories included Li-ion battery NP-50A
Battery charger BC-50B
Hand strap
Lens cap
USB cable
Owner's manual
Optional accessories Li-ion battery NP-50
Battery charger BC-45W
A / V cable AV-C1
Soft case SC-XF
DC coupler CP-50
AC power adapter AC-5VX
  • *1 Number of effective pixels: The number of pixels on the image sensor which receive input light through the optical lens, and which are effectively reflected in the final output data of the still image.
  • *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.

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