Reviews

Fujifilm X-Pro1 review | The Verge

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

Fujifilm has a history of making beautiful cameras, particularly in its X series. The X100 and X10 are more than just pretty faces, too — both deliver gorgeous pictures and video. They’re designed more as companions to a DSLR rather than your one and only camera, though, and the entry price is high for that kind of camera. In January at CES, Fujifilm stole the show by releasing a camera that could be your one and only: the X-Pro1, which pairs the company’s flair for retro design with interchangeable lenses.
See on mobile.theverge.com

A Rangefinder? The Fujifilm X-Pro1 Review by Ronn Aldaman

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

The Fujifilm X-Pro1 a rangefinder? The question is moot. While Fujifilm does have a history of rangefinder cameras reaching back to the early 1970s, one has to ask what defines a camera as being a rangefinder.
See on the.me

Review: Fuji X-Pro1 and X-Mount System | Todd Owyoung

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

OK, here’s the meat of the review. How’s the image quality of the Fuji X-Pro1? In a word, fantastic. This camera delivers beautiful files thanks to it’s sweet, proprietary 16mp APS-C sensor (and yes, the exceptional Fujinon lenses). Whatever Fuji has pulled off with their X-Trans sensor and EXR processing, it works. Fuji has claimed that their APS-C sensor can even outshine some full-frame sensors in terms of performance. Bold claims, but after seeing the files from this sensor, they might just be true.
See on www.ishootshows.com

Fuji X-Pro1 Review | Nasim Mansurov

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

OverviewThis is an in-depth review of the Fujifilm X-Pro1, a highly anticipated mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera.
See on mansurovs.com

Demosaicing the Fuji X-Pro1 | Part 3 | ChromaSoft

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

Yes. Part three. The previous posts about Demosaicing the Fuji X-Pro1 are here and here.

This post follows on from the previous two by showing how to get demosaicing that is, for practical purposes, as good as SILKYPIX, the best of the  Fuji X-Pro1 raw developers I tested in the previous posts.

See on chromasoft.blogspot.de

Confessions from a camera addict, part1 I Mike Kobal

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

Destroying perfection with beauty and passion. I pulled my credit card and ordered one. There were problems, real problems this time, like auto focus, aperture chatter and no proper raw support. Sleepless nights, again. Nightmares. One morning after coffee, I have had enough and sent her back, just like that. Peace, at last. No more nightmares. But it was not the end as I had hoped. I missed her and recalled the images we had produced together. Stunning files. One morning after coffee, I pulled out my credit card and placed another order. When UPS rang my bell a couple of days later I didn’t recall putting one foot in front of the other as I rushed to the door…


See on www.mikekobal.com

Musings with the Fuji X-Pro 1 | Patrick Smith

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

I have been a professional photographer for over twenty years, now. This is a great life, only sometimes I feel it’s eating my soul… The best times I’ve had with photography were when I could stroll about, with a rangefinder, a 35 mm lens and high speed BW film. Since I moved into digital, I had lost that simple pleasure, having not found the camera that would let me work quickly, stealthily. Small, lightweight, unobtrusive, one or two quality primes, a sensor that would cope with most lighting situations. The X-Pro 1 has quite a few annoying quirks, when one comes from the all-easy digital age. Compared to the film and rangefinder times, I feel the working speed is similar. OOF shots happen (I tend to use MF quite a lot, and check the distance in the viewfinder). Shutter lag is a REAL problem at times (the camera freezes and I miss the shot). I’ll add comments to some of the photos I share, when pertinent.


See on 500px.com

Is the Fuji X-Pro 1 and 35mm Lens as Good as a Leica? | Joe Marquez

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

However, the reason I pose this question is I have received a number of comments and emails indicating there is a Leica-like look to a few of my Fuji X-Pro 1 images with the 35/1.4 lens. Perhaps it is the shallow depth of field or perhaps the sharpness wide open or perhaps my black and white conversions. Who knows? I have only shot with a Leica M9 a handful of times so I am ill-prepared to answer the question. I enjoyed my M9 experience: fun camera, great images and of course it is quite exhilarating walking around with over ten grand of german-made camera equipment in a half-filled camera bag.


See on www.thesmokingcamera.com

Demosaicing the Fuji X-Pro1 | Part 2 | Chromasoft

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

I was somewhat bemused to find that the original post, which was a largely technical article, was picked up a number of photography news sites. Anything with with “Demosaicing” in the title should have been a dead give away that the content isn’t really light reading. Some of the interpretations and comments on the forums were “interesting” to say the least. Especially the the suggestion I was in some way “lazy” was certainly a new take(!) This after going to a lot of trouble support the X-Pro1, resulting in PhotoRaw being the first raw developer (other than SILKYPIX, which had pre-release help from Fuji) to provide non-beta X-Pro1 support.

See on chromasoft.blogspot.de

Demosaicing the Fuji X-Pro1 and its X-Trans CMOS sensor | Part 1 | ChromaSoft

See on Scoop.itFuji X-Pro1

Looks like it’s the time for oddball sensors. Or for me to write about them anyway. I’ve just finished updating PhotoRaw for the Fuji X-Pro1, and I thought it was worthwhile to document the journey, and what it means for the X-Pro1’s X-Trans sensor. Specifically, whether it will deliver on the claims that Fuji has made for it.

See on chromasoft.blogspot.de

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