Fuji X-Pro1

Fujifilm launches the FUJINON TELECONVERTER XF1.4X TC WR
Teleconverter for X Mount lenses | Fujifilm Global

FUJIFILM Corporation (President: Shigehiro Nakajima) has announced that the new “FUJINON TELECONVERTER XF1.4X TC WR”, a teleconverter extending the telephoto area of X Mount lenses*, will be added to the premium mirrorless camera “X-Series” interchangeable lens line-up in November 2015. The “FUJINON TELECONVERTER XF1.4X TC WR” is a high-performance teleconverter capable of multiplying the focal length of mounted lenses* by 1.4x. Although the aperture becomes one f-stop higher when mounted, the teleconverter features an excellent optical design with a construction of 7 elements in 3 groups to maintain the optical performance of the original lens. Also, thanks to the unified design when mounted to a compatible lens*, the teleconverter is weather and dust-resistant and operates at temperatures as low as -10℃. This makes it possible to be used with confidence outdoors when used with the weather and dust-resistant X-T1 camera body and XF50-140mmF2.8 R LM OIS WR lens……

Source: www.fujifilm.com
 


Fujinon XF Lenses

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Fuji XF 90 mm – Thoughts and a brief Review | Jonas Jacobsson

First off, there has been largely very positive reviews about this lens – even top notch I dare say. People are raving about the sharpness and image quality primarily. Pretty much all I’ve come across has been thumbs up. The Fujinon XF 90 mm f/2 comes out as a longer tele-prime aimed at portrait photographers first and foremost. It has weather resistance and pairs well with the X-T1 in terms of that WR. Honestly I wasn’t that eager to get my hands on this lens when I first spotted it on the roadmap, and I have realized that I must be pretty alone in that thinking. Thanks to Fujifilm Nordic for sending me the lens to try out. In terms of size, this is a fairly big lens (in reference to other Fuji lenses), weighing in at 540 grams (not including lenshood or cap) and measuring 105 mm in length and 75 mm in diameter. Now this is of course not big when discussing other systems, mainly full format. It’s roughly 30 percent heavier than the other obvious portrait offering from Fujifilm, the excellent XF 56 mm f/1.2 lens, and this is something that you will feel when holding it. ……

Source: www.jonasjacobsson.co
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 90mm F2.0

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What 10 X-Pro 1 Users Would Like to See on the Fuji X-Pro 2 | Mirrorlessons

The Fujifilm X-Pro 1 was the first interchangeable lens camera in the extremely popular line-up of Fujifilm X series cameras, and has become something of an iconic symbol alongside its non-interchangeable brother, the X100. Now, nearly four years on from its release, X-Pro1 users and Fujifilm fans are on tenterhooks awaiting the arrival of its rumoured successor, the X-Pro2. Of course, with so much build-up and high expectations surrounding the arrival of this camera (if and when it arrives), Fujifilm is under a great deal of pressure to satisfy the needs and desires of its user base. Will they be able to make everyone happy? Probably not, as is always the case, but there are certainly a handful of common features that most photographers will want to see on the second iteration. To get a sense for what these features might be, we decided to ask ten X-Pro1 photographers the following question:

Speaking as an X-Pro1 user, what is one update you’d like to see made to the X-Pro2?

Some photographers were less demanding, already satisfied with their X-Pro1, whereas others had many ideas as to how the X-Pro2 could achieve perfection. The one thing they all have in common, however, is their love for and loyalty to the original camera in the X series despite the arrival of newer and more advanced models……..

Source: www.mirrorlessons.com
 


Fuji X-Pro1

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Review: Fujifilm Fujinon XF 35mm f/1.4 R – | Jordan Steele

The XF 35mm f/1.4 is one of the trio of lenses that debuted with the original X-Series camera, the X-Pro 1. Along with the XF 60mm f/2.4 Macro and the XF 18mm f/2, it’s the oldest lens in the XF lineup. Starting the X-Series with an f/1.4 normal prime was a fairly big deal: it showed that Fuji was catering to the serious shooter, and it displayed a commitment to fast glass: something the other mirrorless makers left until much later in the development of their systems. Fuji also started the X series with high quality in mind and the 35mm f/1.4 features an all-metal construction with nicely ribbed focus ring. The 35mm f/1.4 is a solid lens and feels very much like some of the older manual focus 50mm lenses from the 60s. The 35mm’s focus group is the front element group, which moves and extends during focusing, which feels a bit behind the times with regards to many of the other XF prime lenses, most of which feature internal focusing. The aperture ring on the 35mm f/1.4 is fairly average by Fuji standards. It is not on par with the well-damped ring with solid detents that the XF 90mm f/2 or the f/2.8 zooms display, nor is it as loose as the terrible aperture ring on the 14mm f/2.8. The f-stop is selectable in 1/3 stop increments from f/1.4 to f/16 and generally, the ring stays where you put it. The focus ring is well damped, though not as silky smooth as the rings on several of the later XF prime lenses. It’s not bad, but it does feel slightly ‘scratchy’ due to some resistance against the barrel………

Source: admiringlight.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 35mm F1.4

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Fujifilm XF 18-135 3.5 ~ 5.6 OIS WR Lens Under a Tuscan Sun Review |
David Brommer

The Tuscan summer vacation always leads me to a mini photo project using specific gear. In the past years the cameras have been diverse such as the Instant Italy summer, using only Fujifilm Instax cameras. Other times I had the pleasure of weeks resorting only to Deardorrfs and Hassalblads, Nikon rangefinder and toy cameras and of course the summer of water color not using a camera at all. This year since a Tuscan darkroom is available after setting one up last year, I knew I’d grab a film camera and using periscope (the social media livecast software), it was decided that the Zeiss Icon 535 medium format would be employed. But I did want a digital, and after the past year of using the cream of Sony’s crop of cameras I was distraught on what to use……

Source: suspectphotography.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 18-135mm F3.5-5.6

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Complete Overview over the available and upcoming Fuji X-Mount lenses |
Fuji X Forum

XF 14mm F2.8 R
Close Focus Distance: 0,18 m – Magnification: 1:8,33 – Aperture Blades: 7 (rounded) – Filter Thread: 58 mm – Diameter: 65 mm – Lenght: 58,4 mm – Weight: 235 g – Price (approx.): €880/$700
 
Currently the widest prime in the native lens lineup. It’s said to be very sharp, but now that the XF 16mm F1.4 R WR is out, which is not much more expensive, two stops faster and weather resistant, it should be considered if the extra 2mm wide angle are really needed. The manual focus ring can be pulled back to engage manual focus mode, and reveals depth of field and distance scales…….

Source: www.fuji-x-forum.com
 


Fujinon XF Lenses

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Review: Fujifilm 90mm f2 R LM WR (X Mount) | Chris Gampat

As Fujifilm’s longest portrait prime lens to the date of publishing this review, the Fujifilm 90mm f2 R LM WR has been the envy of many Fujifilm photographers. At a $949 price point, the lens incorporates weather sealing but oddly enough no image stabilization. Why? We’re not sure–but it’s got lots of other stuff. This lens incorporates seven aperture blades, three extra low dispersion elements, Super EBC lens coatings, and 11 elements in 8 groups. Weighing 1.19lbs, it’s also fairly hefty for a lens designed for a mirrorless camera system. One thing’s for sure though: if you’re a Fujifilm user, get ready to fall in love all over again…..

Source: www.thephoblographer.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 90mm F2.0

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Fuji 90mm review | Mike Croshaw

I’ve had this lens for around a month now and used it in a variety of situations. Its the equivalent of 137mm on a full frame camera, so pretty close to the classic 135mm f2 that many portrait photographers love on the Canon and Nikon systems. I already have two portrait lenses, the 50-140mm f2.8 and the 56mm 1.2. Both are stellar lenses, tack sharp and a joy to use, so where does this new lens fit in? First off, its weather sealed, which is a pretty big deal in the UK, where rain is an occupational hazard. Secondly, there is the compression..135mm is a very flattering focal length for portraits and it gives a noticeably different look to the 56mm, which is the equivalent of an 85mm. Note I said different, not better. But different is good. Third..its much lighter than the 50-140, although obviously a bit heavier than the 56. I’ll do a better comparison of these three lenses at the end of the article. Here are a few images to break up the wall of text and give you an idea of the image quality..First, a location shot from a fashion shoot I did recently…….

Source: www.mikecroshaw.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 90mm F2.0

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A Review of the Fuji XF 56mm f/1.2 & XF 90mm f/2.0 Lenses |
Marius Masalar

Until this year, Fuji’s thoughtful and extensive lens line-up was missing an important component: a telephoto prime lens at the popular portraiture focal length of 135mm. Typically, portrait shooters have relied on workhorse focal lengths including the venerable 50mm and 85mm, both of which Fuji had covered with their XF 35mm f/1.4 and XF 56mm f/1.2 lenses (Fuji’s cameras use an APS-C sized sensor, so a 35mm lens is roughly equivalent to a 50mm field of view on a full-frame sensor). Now, Fuji shooters who wanted a bit more reach for their portraiture work can turn to the new XF 90mm f/2.0. As someone who recently bid farewell to a Canon full-frame setup in favour of a Fuji kit, I was excited to have the opportunity to spend several weeks with both the 56mm and brand new 90mm lenses in my bag……

Source: toolsandtoys.net
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 90mm F2.0

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Fuji XF 90mm F2 LM WR Lens Review | Patrick Leong

When I first invested in the Fuji X Series system, there was only one camera: the X100.  After a while, the X-Pro1 was introduced, which had many of the same features as the X100 but also had the ability to interchange lenses.  At the time, there were only three lenses, which I also bought.  Now, in just a short amount of time, Fuji has grown from that small system into something that includes a large selection of lenses that not only are excellent optically but encompass a huge variety of focal lengths aimed at satisfying a broader audience.  What was once a compact system that some could argue was aimed at purists or even rangefinder users has now grown into a system that also gives some users the option to leave their larger DSLR cameras for a compact mirrorless design.  One lens that was missing from this continuously increasing list of lenses was a decent 135mm focal length lens, which is often considered as a classic portraiture lens……

Source: findingrange.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 90mm F2.0

Do you love my work and want to support me? If you’re planning on buying camera gear, you can check out above-noted links. Prices remain the same for you, but a small percentage of your purchase value is valued back to me. Thank you!


 

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