Fuji X-Pro1

Falling Back to Earth | Fuji X-pro1 | Cai Guo-Qiang

Falling Back to Earth is the work of Cai Guo-Qiang, a contemporary chinese artist. His exhibition in GOMA Brisbane is the largest single installation ever displayed in the gallery. Some of the display were previsously featured in well known galleries and museum such as the Guggenheim museum.


99 animals coming together for a drink in a large lake. The lake reminds me of ones found on Frasier Island, with crystal clear water in fine white sand. Despite the obvious fact that some of the animals are predators and others are preys, there is a sence of coming together. Symbolising that we all have a common need in life when stripped of our differences. There is a periodic drip of water from above into the lake, which brings a sense of renewal. Although the environmentalist in us may see that this renewal of water is much slower than the rate of which we tend to consume it…..

See more pictures on nineteen76.cheungs.com.au

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Film Simulation Modes Compared | Fuji vs. Fuji

In this article I’ll post images of each of Fuji’s Film Simulation Modes along with histograms so we can see what’s happening with our eyes and on a slightly more technical level. I fully acknowledge this comparison has been done to death, but I find most cram a bunch of little thumbnails together and don’t really give you a sense of what’s being done in camera. All images were shot with the same white balance and all other settings at the default. Certain images will feature all modes, while others will forego the black & white modes. Sepia will be ignored outright. Our first image will compare and contrast the colour Film Simulation Modes only since I didn’t find the black & white modes provided much information………

See on www.fujivsfuji.com

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Winter, cold, snow – who needs the weather sealed X-T1?
Fujifilm X-Pro1 in cold weather | Lars Øivind Authen

Living in Norway, I’m used to all kinds of weather. Rain, snow, tough winds and storms. Sometimes plus 25-30 degrees celcius in the summer, and down to minus 30 degrees celcius in the winter. So – I’m waiting in big anticipation for the upcomping Fujfilm X-T1 with its weather sealed body. My biggest concern is that it seems very small. I like the size of the X-Pro1. But, being weather sealed is a big plus. For now we only know of one weather sealed lens, the 18-135mm zoom, so perhaps I will wait a bit longer than the mid February release. Anyway – who says I have to wait? Today it was minus 18 degrees celcius, snow and wind – and my Fujifilm X-pro1 with the XF14mm f/2.8 and XF 35mm f/1.4 performed flawlessly….

See on lakeviewman.blogspot.de

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A Field Guide to the Birders of Southern Ontario | Robert Catto

The Limestone Islands in Georgian Bay, near where I grew up in Canada, are an official nature reserve; you need a permit to visit them – unless you’re accompanied by someone who’s been appointed a steward of the reserve. These are my parents.  They’re birdwatchers. They’ve travelled the world doing this together, for over fifty years, and they’ve covered the globe from pole to pole – well, the Arctic to the Antarctic – and most stops in between.  Their hats, bags & jackets are dotted with souvenirs of their travels, and their bookshelves bursting with field guides to various countries. Their life list of species they’ve seen is long, but never full; and even at our cottage, where they spend every summer, there’s always the chance of a new species extending its usual range (in 2006, there was a pelican!); and a moral responsibility to document this year’s hatch, for long term trending of which species are moving in, or moving out of their familiar territory.  All as volunteers, of course. When I was a child, these expeditions seemed interminable; but now, living on the other side of the world, I miss them.  Picking our way through the reefs to find a spot to land the boat, tossing an anchor over the back, making sure it’s got a hook on a rock, then dashing to the front before we clip the shore…….

See on www.kagecollective.com

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My 2013 | Review | Vincent Opoku

2013 was an interesting year for me! I re-branded, did some travelling & met incredible people. I created X-PLR, documented some cool weddings & made new friends. I held interesting conversations, discovered awesome stories & begun to see the world differently. The Fujifilm X-Pro 1 and X100s became my tools of choice and I discovered the work of some brilliant photographers. Here is a selection of some of my favourite images from last year. Thank You to everyone that was part of my 2013. New York City, Paris, Tuscany, Dubai, Zambia and London were simply awesome to explore. Let’s see what 2014 brings……..

See more great pictures on vopoku.com

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Wedding Photography ~ Twenty Photos | Kevin Mullins

I’ve recently returned from a convention in London where I spend time catching up with some colleagues in the industry as well as presenting my own classes on Wedding Photojournalism and the Business of Wedding Photography. You can read a little bit more about the awards I picked up in yesterday’s blog post. I created several slide shows for the presentations and I will in due course share them all.  For the time being, here is a short show-reel, titles; twenty photos. A short collection of some of my favourite images taken over the last five years. Relax, turn the sound up, press full screen and hopefully, enjoy……

See more pictures on www.kevinmullinsphotography.co.uk

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The Mirrorless Post | David duChemin

I’m convinced. After a week in Lalibela, Ethiopia, and a safari in Kenya, I’m ready to leave my heavy pro DSLR gear at home more often. I went to Ethiopia with a Fuji XE-1 and a Leica M (240), both with a small kit of lenses (18-55 and 55-200 for the Fuji, and 21mm, 50mm, and 75mm for the Leica), and went mirror-less all week. It wasn’t my first time going so light. The last time I went to Italy for a month I brought only the Fuji and 2 lenses, but that trip had less hanging on it, and the conditions were less taxing. Below are my thoughts, in no particular order, after giving these cameras a run for their money. But first, the usual caveat: I like gear. I like the way it feels in my hands when it feels right. I like gear that gets out of the way as much as possible. But I’m OK with constraints, I know there is no perfect camera, and ultimately cameras don’t make photographs – photographers do. So don’t look for pixel-peeping here. And don’t look for me to tell you to get rid of your DLSR gear. For some that might be a great move, for others not so much……

See on davidduchemin.com

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Fuji X-Pro 1 with the Voigtlander 90mm f/3.5 APO Lanthar vs.
the Zeiss / Contax 90mm f/2.8 Sonnar | Jim Gamblin

Each of us have a favorite focal length lens or field of view that we most like to work with.  For me it has always been the mid telephoto.  My first lens that fit in there was Nikon’s famed 105mm f/2.5 AI.  Later on I added the 180mm f/2.8 AIS and then an 85mm f/2 AIS to my kit.  Between these three I felt confident and used them all a great deal of the time. Then Nikon came out with the first of the constant  f/2.8 zooms.  I replaced (mostly out of convenience) with the 80-200mm f/2.8 AF-D lens.  Big and heavy, but had the advantage of filling out those favorite focal length lenses of mine, without much loss of speed.  Let me say that it took me years before I ever used the AF.  Oh how times have changed. The digital age came upon us and with it came more change, both in technology, my career and personal preference.  Regret set in for having sold off my three mid tele lenses. At this point I got rid of my zoom lenses and started re-acquiring primes.  This time with AF-D lenses.  First to come was the 85mm f/1.4, followed quickly by the 180mm f/2.8. Last to come into my possession was the 135mm f/2 AF-D DC lens, which has turned out to be my favorite.  Really an exceptional lens with a focal length that just clicks for me……

See on gambofoto.blogspot.de

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Sunshine At The Lake | John Carey

Yesterday YoungDoo and I decided to get out of the house for a bit and figured a cup of coffee was a good enough excuse. Upon arriving at the coffee shop we discovered it packed full of people with no where to sit so we went with plan B, a trip to the lake since it just happened to be such a beautiful, sunny day. The warm yet harsh light of the sun made my images cry in pain as I kept trying my usual tricks, so I decided to push the x-pro1 and see what it could take as I shot into the sunlight. Even when a highlight is totally blown out it handles the light surprisingly well. Those delicate areas right around the blown whites are fairly smooth considering. I did feel the need to shoot/convert to black and white after noticing some chromatic abrasion fringe along my focused edges and the color and tone in general suffered when I pushed exposure too much. The in camera black and white modes proved to be really lovely, of course they only affect the jpg image but still, good enough for my needs at times as RAW is not always a necessity…..

See on fiftyfootshadows.net

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Scranton Lace in B&W | Karen Johnson

I was going through some of my images from Scranton Lace in Scranton, Pennsylvania.  It is probably my favorite building I have photographed  with the Abandoned America Group.   It is a massive 600,000 square foot building full of great architectural details and objects from when it was the top lace producer in the world.   I decided to work with these images in black & white versus color.  They were all taken with my wonderful Fuji X-Pro 1 and what I love about the Fuji camera is the ability to see through the viewfinder in black & white.  It is really easy for me to compose when I am looking at a black & white image.  I can really see the light and shadows which I am always working with when I photograph an abandoned building.  The image above is looking from one vast factory room to another.  I loved the doors and the play of light that was going on in the room beyond…..

See on karenjohnsonphotography.wordpress.com

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