Fuji X-Pro1

Fujinon 27mm f/2.8 Review | Peecee Studio

The Fujifilm Fujinon 27mm f/2.8 is an extraordinary lens. It has excellent optics crammed into a pancake form, weighing in at only 77g, making it the lightest Fuji lens in their X mount lineup. It covers an equivalent angle of view as a 40mm lens on a full-frame sensor. Just as a comparison, this lens weighs in at over eight times less than the Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8! They both let in the same amount of light with their maximum f/2.8 apertures. With this pancake, you lose the ability to zoom, but so what? Take a few steps forward or back to frame your shot, 27mm is nearly right in the smack bang middle of 16mm and 55mm*. Carry an 18mm f/2.0 and 60mm f/2.4 if you really need it and you’ll still be in at around half the weight of the zoom…….

Source: peeceestudio.weebly.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 27mm F2.8

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Fujifilm XF 23mm f/1.4R | Douglas Fung

Camera systems are defined by their lens selection, but not all lenses are „definitive“ of their respective systems. The Leica Summilux 50mm f/1.4 ASPH is often the first lens that an M system user will acquire, but arguably the Leica experience is better defined by the Summicron 35mm f/2. The same could be said for the Fujifilm system, which is ostensibly a Leica system in spirit, but one made to be attainable. The Fujifilm XF 56mm f/1.2 R seems to get‘ all of the glory, but the XF 23mm f/1.4R is more in keeping with what the Fujifilm X-system is all about. For those keeping score, 23mm and f/1.4 is roughly the equivalent of 35mm full-frame at f/2; in other words, the Leica analogy applies quite a bit when describing this lens……

Source: 1000wordpics.blogspot.fr
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 23mm F1.4

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Protecting your Fujinon Lenses – UV Filters, Lens Hoods, and Lens Caps | Michael Archambault

You’ve just sold your kidney and ordered a brand new Fujinon lens for your mirrorless X-Series Fujifilm camera. Then the unthinkable happens, you are shooting a party and that relative, that you always thought had it out for you, bumps into your shoulder. Your beautiful Fujinon lens falls downwards and hits the pavement. How does the above story end? It depends on how well you’ve been protecting your lens. We have provided an in-depth video on the different gizmos available for protecting your lens, so feel free to scroll down and watch the video via our YouTube page. However, first take a look at a quick run down of three protection essentials, UV Filters, Lens Hoods, and Lens Covers, and learn a bit more about each and how they work to protect your precious equipment. Everyone should know what a lens cover is because you get one with every new lens you purchase. The lens cap is placed on the front of the lens in front of the glass; it is usually removed by pinching two tabs together……..

Source: fujibuzz.com
 


Fuji WCL-X100

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Back out with the Fuji | Matt Wilkinson

Its been a while since I’ve been out with the xt-1, with weddings starting (more on this in the next blog) I thought I’d take it out and get used to it once again as I’ve been shooting a lot of film recently. So here are a few shots from an early morning at the coast, all shot with the xt-1, 10-24mm and lee filters……

Source: www.mattwilkinsonphotography.co.uk
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF10-24mm F4.0

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Lens Review: Fujifilm XF56mm f/1.2 R APD | Bigheadtaco

The Fujifilm XF 56mm f/1.2 R APD is a great lens. It’s not because it’s the sharpest, or has the best colour or an array of other sought after features. It’s great because it’s unique. Not unlike much of the Fujifilm X series cameras and lenses, Fujifilm stands out as different and this gives their cameras and lenses an edge over every other brand. Why? Because when you shoot with most 85mm equivalent portrait lenses, everyone seems to be aiming for the same effect in the same exact way. Not Fujifilm. They remind me of Minolta in the 80’s and 90’s with their Dynax-Maxxum series of cameras and lenses. They were trend setters and made unusual cameras and lenses that puzzled many (9 blade circular aperture, programmable hold buttons on the lenses, flare cutter aperture, Smooth Trans Focus technology (apodization tech!), AF 500mm mirror lens, etc.) but had a huge legion of fans that liked their unique approach. In fact, this apodized lens by Fujifilm is the same technology that Minolta introduced on their 135mm STF lens in the 90’s (although the Minolta could alter the secondary aperture to change the bokeh), further proving my connection between Minolta and Fujifilm. How effective is this APD technology, and is it worth paying an extra $500 to get it? Let’s find out…….

Source: www.bigheadtaco.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 56mm F1.2 APD

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Fujifilm’s Fifty-Sixes Compared! The APD Effect… | Mike Mander

Fujifilm has two versions of the their 56mm lens, the regular Fujinon XF 56mm f/1.2R and the Fujinon XF 56mm f/1.2R APD, one that has an internal apodization (APD) filter. Before I get into the technical lens details, let me mention that you’ll see a number of animated GIFs in this blog posting that are comparisons between those two lenses wide open at f/1.2. Note that GIFs only have 256 colours in total and are dithered to allow them to display a 24-bit colour image. This dithering can be visible as some roughness or even slight banding in these animations. Also, for those who just want to dive in and look at images, here is a link to the full gallery with all the photos mentioned in this posting, each carefully shot at seven different f-stops with both lenses – 70 images in total…..

Source: mikemander.blogspot.de
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 56mm F1.2 APD

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Das Carl Zeiss Distagon 35mm f1.4 ZM | Mehrdad Samak-Abedi

Auf der Photokina 2014 kündigte die Carl Zeiss AG das Distagon 35mm f1.4 ZM für das Leica Bajonett an. Bei einem Straßenpreis von knapp 2000 Euro kann man es nicht unbedingt als Schnäppchen bezeichnen, jedoch ist es recht offensichtlich, welchen Kundenkreis Carl Zeiss mit diesem Objektiv ansprechen will. Vergleicht man das Distagon mit seinem Leica Pendant, das Summilux 35mm (ca. 4500 Euro), sieht das mit dem Schnäppchen schon ganz anders aus. Wie immer ist das eine Frage des Standpunktes. Ich gehöre zur ersten Gruppe, also zu der, die das nicht als ein Schnäppchen sehen und eher mit Objektiven vergleichen, die preislich weiter unten angesiedelt sind. Aktuell fällt mir da im Moment nur das Voigtländer  35mm f1.2 Nokton II oder das sehr charaktervolle Voigtländer 35mm f1.4 Nokton ein. Das Nokton II habe ich von einem Fotofreund derzeit geliehen bekommen, aber bitte erwartet hier keine Vergleiche, ich komme derzeit nicht so zum Ausprobieren des selben. Hier soll es aber eh nur um das Distagon gehen. Und bevor ich das vergesse zu erwähnen: Ich bin kein Technikfreak, will sagen: Das ist hier ist ein Nutzer-Erfahrungsbericht. Ich verliere mich hier weniger in technischen Details (ganz einfach, weil ich davon auch viel zu wenig Ahnung habe, aber psssst!!) als mehr in aus dem Fotoalltag gewonnenen Erkenntnissen……

Source: www.qimago.de
 


Fuji X-Pro1

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Fuji X Raw editing – How to get the jpeg look | Finn-B Hansen

I have seen many discussions about jpeg vs. RAW when shooting the Fuji X cameras. The discussion also often includes witch RAW converter is best for processing the Fuji X files. I have been shooting Fuji X cameras for about two years, and I own several of them. The X100s, X-Pro1, X-E2, X30 and the X-T1 GS. I converted to Fuji X cameras from my Nikon D3s’es in October 2013 after shooting the X100s in combination with my Nikon cameras since June 2013. I’m a very happy X user. Ok. Let’s talk about the RAW converters and file processing. I have tried them all! I have ended up using Lightroom. I have used LR for many years as a Nikon shooter, and I really like how easy it is to use the software, and all the great features like making slideshows, prints, books etc. However, there are a couple of things you need to be aware of when you process your X RAW images in LR. In most cases I like to get the final image as close as possible to what I saw on the back of my camera, and Adobe made that possible after adding the film simulations to LR in ver. 5.5………

Source: www.finn-b.com
 


Fuji X100T

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FUJIFILM X Mount Lenses | Fujifilm

Test our range of lenses and see how different lenses and aperture values affect the image.
 
1. Choose a lens
2. Choose aperture value (and zoom if available)
3. Click the “Take Photo” button
 
To view and compare your images, click the “View Lightbox” button……

Source: fujifilmxmount.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 56mm F1.2 APD

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!


 

V. Opoku | K-pture blog

This time, we meet V. Opoku. V. is a wedding photographer based in London (UK) and a Fuji X camera user. I’ve discovered his work a few weeks ago with his Fuji X100s review and I was hooked. I liked his style, his vision and his work for sure. Plus, V. is a really nice guy. Enjoy!
 
Que tal?, mi llamo V. Opoku, but I go by just « V », most of the time. London is home for the time being but I am working on a move to Barcelona at some point this year – wish me luck! I usually grow a beard during the winter months and have recently started to keep it throughout the summer too…….

Source: blog.k-pture.com
 


Fuji X-Pro1

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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