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Fujifilm X-T10 Silver Mirrorless Digital Camera Kit with XF18-55mm F2.8-4.0 R LM OIS Lens
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- 16MP X-Trans CMOS II Sensor W/ EXR Processor II. Sensor : APS-C"X-Trans CMOS II"
- New Auto Focus System - Single, Zone, Wide x AF-S, AF-C - 3D Tracking (Wide x AF-C) - Phase Detection + Contrast
- 2.36M dot OLED Electronic VF - World’s shortest display lag time 0.005sec. - 0.62x Finder Magnification
- New “X-T” Design - Compact Magnesium Body - Well balanced handing and grip - 3 Dials on Top and 2 Command Dials - Built-in Pop up Flash
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From the manufacturer
Operation & Design
Auto mode —Capture premium quality photographs with ease
The top plate features a Auto Mode Switch Lever. Setting it to AUTO switches the camera into the Advanced SR AUTO mode, which automatically selects the optimum shooting settings from 58 preset scenes so you can take high-quality shots with ease. This function, which also automatically selects the optimum AF mode, is perfect for snapshots and occasions when you don't want to use the wrong settings by mistake. The rear Command Dial lets you select a scene type using your choice of scene-specific presets.
Control mode —Settings that help you enjoy photography more
Despite its compact size, the FUJIFILM X-T10 has a full set of controls. You can shoot in Program (P), Shutter Speed Priority (S), Aperture Priority (A) or Manual (M) by combining the Shutter Speed Dial with lens's aperture settings. The design allows quick and simple selection of exposure mode to suit each and every scene. Use the 1/3EV steps on the 3-stop exposure compensation dial for delicate exposure control. Exposure compensation can even be used when shooting in the Manual mode.
The camera body weighs just 13.4oz/381g. It has been designed to be compact, while maintaining the optimum balance between width and height.
Auto Focus - New AF system captures the subject perfectly
Six different AF modes
AF-S + Single Point
Delivers highly accurate autofocus on a specific area. Choose any one of 49-point focus areas, then select the size of the area in five different levels.
AF-S + Zone
Effective for a subject with moderate movements, which the Single Area mode may have difficulty capturing. Choose a 3x3, 5x3 or 5x5 AF area. Use the centrally-positioned 3x3 and 5x3 phase detection AF areas for faster autofocusing speeds.
AF-S + Wide/Tracking
The camera automatically selects and focuses using several of the 77-point focus areas. This is ideally suited to subjects with unpredictable movements, or multiple moving subjects.
AF-C + Single Point
Pin-points a subject with a fixed direction of movement, e.g. moving towards the camera. Choose any one of 49-point focus areas, and select the size of the area in five levels.
AF-C + Zone
Tracks a subject when shooting hand-held, using a 3x3, 5x3 or 5x5 area to maintain focus. Choose the phase detection AF areas for faster autofocusing speeds.
AF-C + Wide/Tracking
Perfect for capturing a subject that moves unpredictably up/down, left/right and closer/further from the camera. Suitable for shooting with a tripod, simply pick the starting position to start tracking the subject.
Image Quality / Viewfinder
Maximizing the power of APS-C-sized X-Trans CMOS II sensor
A - APS-C image sensor
23.6 x 15.6mm
B - Micro Four Thirds
17 x 13mm
C - 1-inch
13.2 x 8.8mm
Capture each strand of hair in crisp detail.
The FUJIFILM X-T10's large APS-C-sized 16M X-Trans CMOS II sensor features an original color filter array with a highly random pattern that minimizes moire and color aberrations, eliminating the need for an optical low-pass filter (OLPF). The result is image quality that rivals a full-frame sensor.
2: X-trans color filter
3: L/R light interception filter
4: Phase detection sensor / green filterpixel
The FUJIFILM X-T10 has a high magnification 2.36M-dot organic EL electronic viewfinder, which shows the subject clearly even in bright conditions. It has been designed with improved magnification ratio of 0.62x***, world's shortest lag-time of 0.005 sec.* and a more intuitive user interface to provide an even better shooting experience. Being electronic, the display can show the effects of Film Simulation, exposure settings, etc. It offers a full real-time shooting experience that no optical viewfinder can provide, as there's no need to check effects after taking each image.
* Fujifilm research as of April 2015.
*** Market leading viewfinder magnification ratio. Approx. 0.65x magnification 50mm (35mm format equivalent)at infinity and diopter set to -1.0 m-1.
Recreating the colors of Fujifilm's photographic films
80 years of photo film research adds up to color reproduction that's second to none.
Over decades of film manufacture Fujifilm has perfected the skill of color reproduction and it lives on in the FUJIFILM X-T10. Pleasing skin tones, natural blues and greens, and the ability to perfectly record the diversity of white balance conditions throughout the day are all taken in the camera's stride, and it also boasts a wide dynamic range for better reproduction of detail.
If you shoot RAW, the in-camera RAW processing function enables any of the 11 Film Simulation options to be applied post-capture, broadening your shooting options.
The camera offers High Speed Continuous shooting (CH) at approx. 8.0 fps and Low Speed Continuous shooting (CL) at approx. 3.0 fps. While in JPEG mode, you can shoot around 8 frames in CH and can shoot until the memory card is full in CL.
Create unique images by using one of eight Advanced Filters. Effects include Toy Camera for a retro look, Miniature for creating a diorama effect, and Pop Color for high contrast and saturation. You can preview the effect through the viewfinder or on the LCD screen.
Focus with a Touch - FUJIFILM Camera Remote
With the new dedicated "FUJIFILM Camera Remote" application, you can focus and trigger the camera release from your smartphone or tablet. The app not only lets you adjust focus, but also control settings like shutter speed, aperture, exposure compensation and ISO sensitivity. You can even apply other settings like Film Simulation, self-timer, and flash while "Touch AF" lets you focus from your phone or tablet, too. Imagine all the situations where this smart assistant will come in handy! Take commemorative group photos with yourself in the shot, capture wildlife photos, or remotely release the shutter for night shots free from camera shake.The photographic possibilities are endless.
X Mount Lenses
X Mount Lens - the product of integrated lens & sensor development with original digital technology. Every new addition to the expanding line-up is a gem of optical excellence.
Every facet of the development and design of Fujifilm's original X Mount began with a clean slate. The result was the marriage of high-precision optical engineering with the latest digital technology. From the acclaimed high resolution XF lens series to the compact portability of the XC lens series, each lens exploits the full potential of the X Mount's descriptive performance.
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Amazon.com||CameraMall||Adorama Camera||Japan Mode||HAWTHORNE||Amazon.com|
|Screen Size||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in||3 in|
|Item Dimensions||1.61 x 4.65 x 3.27 in||9.5 x 8 x 5.6 in||5.8 x 8.3 x 7.5 in||1.51 x 4.52 x 2.64 in||1.85 x 5.08 x 3.54 in||5.7 x 9.4 x 8 in|
|Item Weight||0.84 lb||3.5 lbs||2.9 lbs||0.68 lb||0.97 lb||3.5 lbs|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||16 megapixels||24.3 megapixels||24.2 megapixels||16 megapixels||16 megapixels||24.3 megapixels|
|Photo Sensor Size||APS-C (23.6 x 15.6 mm)||aps-c||APS-C CMOS 23.5 x 15.7mm||—||APS-C (23.6 x 15.6 mm)||aps-c|
|Video Capture Resolution||1920 x 1080 (60p, 30p, 24p), 1280 x 720 (60p, 30p, 24p)||4k||1920 x 1080 (60p, 50p, 24p), 1280 x 720 (60p, 50p, 24p)||—||1080p_hd||4k|
|Viewfinder||LCD||electronic viewfinder||Flexible LCD||fixed LCD||LCD||electronic viewfinder|
Create your Lifegraphy with Fujifilm's new X-T10 camera.
Top customer reviews
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If you want an excellent stills camera that compact, light weight and reasonably priced. This is a great choice. It has very good autofocus, excellent color and a distinctive look. The camera is very customizable but can be beginner friendly. Fuji also makes superb lenses, which, in the end, may be more important than bodies. Cameras are improved every year. Those are the plusses. If you have big hands, want to do sport or wildlife photography or do high-end video, look elsewhere.
Update after one month:
I'm really loving the Fuji. I find it a bit small when using the 55-200 lens and am looking forward to getting the metal grip that Fuji promises. The rubbery coating on the body is great, very grippy and doesn't stain. I picked the camera up after picking blackberries. The grip didn't absorb the purple color that stains just about everything else. It's actually an improvement over the standard Fuji surface.
Taking the time to fully customize the buttons really helps. Fuji left off the ISO dial, but by programming that function to the front dial, I can can click in the dial then change ISO without moving the camera from my eye. Excellent.
Fujifilm photos look subtly different from those from other camera makers. That makes sense as they use a different sensor. I like the difference, especially when converting to B&W, which I think is one of Fuji's strong points. This camera uses the same sensor as other Fuji cameras so you won't find any revelations if you're looking for something different.
Basically, it's a mini-sized X-T1. The shape is the same just smaller. The sensor is the same as are most of the controls. There are four main differences. The ISO dial is gone, but it's not a big deal. The front dial can be set to have two different functions, one normal and one if it's pressed in. I have the ISO set to change on press to ISO, so I don't miss the ISO dial at all. Having a kinda secondary mode dial in its place not only makes sense but is something I prefer. Note: I'm not saying that Fuji is better, just that I prefer it. Any interchangeable lens camera made to day can take excellent photos with a decent lens.
The other difference is more substantial. The buffer size is pretty small, only 7 or so frames. That is a big deal to some. Since I don't spray and pray for my shots I haven't noticed. I was a newspaper photog for a few years way back in the stone age, before autofocus and when motor drives gave an amazing three frames a second. We also walked uphill both ways to school, 5 miles in the snow barefoot and powered our cars with coal. So I'm not representative of people getting into the field now. Anyway, that's a long and silly way of saying that I time my shots and don't count on a fast frame rate and big buffer. Your mileage will vary.
The camera has great customizability and a lot of external controls, which should appeal to experienced photographers. It also has a switch that will put the camera in total program mode with just a flick, so this is a camera that I'd recommend to just about any person starting out. Image quality is excellent, easily the equal of any APSc sensor camera and honestly so close to my old Nikon D610 full frame camera that I don't miss the bigger Nikon at all. The Fuji has fewer megapixels but we've more that passed the point where any modern interchangeable lens camera is more than good enough for most purposes. Oh, the price is very reasonable for what you get, too. And Fuji kit lenses are better than other's.
The only reason I'd point someone away from Fujifilm cameras is if they wanted to get serious about video. Fujis are good enough for most purposes but fall way short of broadcast quality. Look at Sony or Panasonic if you want video.
This is a small camera. That's both good and bad. It's bad if you have big hands. You'll find that the controls are cramped. It's also bad if you want to use bigger lenses, like the 50-140mm. The camera doesn't have enough weight or bulk to counterbalance the lens. That brings me to the third difference. The X-T1 has a battery pack/grip available that makes bigger lenses much more comfortable to manage. I've shot the X-T1 with the 56mm and it balances well. With the X-T10 the lens is a bit front heavy.
The fourth difference is that the X-T10 lacks weatherproofing. I suppose that if you shoot in the rain a lot or in dust storms that would make a difference. I've only had two weather sealed cameras in over 45 years of shooting and never had a problem, either professionally or backpacking in some pretty wild places. A little care will protect your camera and lenses.
That's the negative. Personally, I'm not missing any of the X-T1's features, though I'll still use that for studio work. I won't miss the weight. It's funny that I complain about the weight of the X-T1 when it's so much lighter than the Nikon gear I used to use.
An aging back makes weight a big deal to me, and I'm in love with the light X-T10. I used to carry two cameras, one with a 35mm lens and one with an 85mm. That worked for the newspaper and for landscape. You can probably guess where I'm headed. I use the 27mm Fuji pancake and the 60mm closeup lenses for most of my work. That's a hugely versatile pair, very light and compact. They both have the superb Fuji optics and cover 90% of my needs. I do have the 10-24, the 18-85, the 55-200 and the 56mm lenses, which I do use. They all work fine with the X-T10.
The auto focus is stellar with the 35mm F2, much faster and more accurate than the X100S. The EVF works really well for me, my eyes aren't as sharp as they once were. The controls are set up much better than the X100S I owned. I never felt comfortable with the rangefinder layout of the X100S since I have been using SLR's since the mid 1970's.
First of all, this camera feels amazingly dense. There is no flex or give in its mostly metal body. The dials are solid and turn with just enough resistance to feel right.
This camera is small and feels heavy for its size. That is not to say it is a heavy camera though. I just mean it is deceptively heavy for being so small.
Because of its small size, I find myself accidentally hitting buttons. I think in this respect, the X-T1 would have been a better choice for my average hands (I'm a male, 5'11"). The X-T1 is larger and has an ISO dial, but features the same processor and image quality.
Everyone raves about Fuji JPGs, and I can see why. The JPGS that it produces are fantastic. I chose Classic Chrome for an added touch.
There is a lot of talk about how Lightroom has issue with fine details like grass when rendering Fuji RAW (.raf) files. If you find this to be an issue, try Capture one or other RAW converters..
I chose the 18-55mm lens. In 35mm equivalent terms, this lens acts like a 27-82mm lens. It is all metal and also feels well-built. This has to be the best kit lens I have ever seen. The fact that it is f2.8 on the wide end and 4.0 on the zoom end is great. If this is the only lens you ever use, your photos will look better than your friend's photos because of these larger apertures. You'll find more bokeh (the quality of the blurriness of the background) than you would with a lens that has a 5.6 aperture on the zoom end.
On other kit lenses for other camera manufacturers, the zoom end is usually f5.6. Fuji does have a kit lens like this as well, the 16-50mm. The 16-50mm is supposed to be plastic, including the rear mount (I have not verified this in person). It is f3.5-5.6.
I find the fact that you need a tool to "install" the strap to be a bit odd. Thankfully Fuji includes the required tool and it is easy to use.
The hot shoe does not come with a cover.
Depending on your usage of the LCD screen, you should expect an average of 300 photos per battery charge.
There are those who have complained about the memory card being recessed too much next to the battery, making it difficult to remove the card without first removing the battery. I have not found this to be an issue, and easily removed the memory card without removing the battery.
You need to think slightly different when using this camera. It has a quick Auto mode switch, which is great if Auto is what you prefer. As for other modes, there are no P, A, S, M modes. However, the aperture ring on the lens has an auto switch, the shutter speed dial has an auto setting, and iso is adjusted in the menu. A red "A" indicates "Auto". So if you set the shutter speed dial to "A", you will be in Aperture Priority. If you set the aperture switch to "A", and adjust the shutter speed dial, you will be in Shutter Priority. If both the aperture ring and the shutter dial are both on "A", you are in Auto mode. The point is, you need to think in terms of manual settings, but you can also configure it into the various modes you may already be familiar with.
This is a fantastic camera. I chose this to be my travel and/or lightweight camera to use when I did not want to carry around my Nikon. It is very beautiful and fits (figuratively speaking) right between my big DSLR and my cellphone camera. It is perfect for when I want more control than a cellphone camera can provide, but less weight and bulk of a DSLR.
Update: Rumor has it that the 24 Megapixel X-T2 (the follow up to the X-T1) will be announced in June 2016. It would be reasonable to assume a follow up to the X-T10 would be announced soon after.