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Bundle: Fuji XS1 Bridge Digital Camera + 32GB SD Card + Carry Case + Screen Protector Bundle (Fujifilm FinePix X-S1 12MP 26x Optical Zoom 3.0" tilt LCD Viewfinder)
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- Fujinon 26x optical zoom len with Optical image stabilisation, covering 24-624mm (35mm equivalent) with Intelligent Digital Zoom boosting range up to 1248mm
- 12 megapixel EXR CMOS sensor, Up to 10 frames-per-second shooting
- Full HD video, full manual control mode, Raw file format, Film simulation modes, Macro focusing down to 1cm
- Made in Japan - Superb build quality and finish with rubberised coating and metal dials
- Large EVF with 1.44 million pixels and 26 degree viewing angle, Tiltable three-inch rear LCD with Sunny Day mode
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The Fuji X-S1 digital camera combines the zoom power of Fujiffilm S-series and the premium 2/3" CMOS sensor of its X-series. The Fujifilm XS1 is more modern-looking as compared to its X100 and X10 predecessors. The digital camera is made in Japan to gurantee the highest quality standard. The Fuji XS1 camera boasts a 12MP sensor, a 3-inch tilt LCD display and a 26x optical zoom lens with optical image stablisation. Carrying a tagline of "The Bridge Camera, Reinvented", the Fuji X-S1 camera is aimed at travelers who won't be satisfied with a small point-and-shoot, but wouldn't want a bulky DSLR either. Although 26x optical zoom does not seems to be the highest for a bridge camera, its Intelligent Digital Zooming technology lets you double the optical zoom, without a drop in image quality. In effect, users are granted an amazing 52x optical quality zoom range, now that is awesome.
The Fuji XS1 camera has a Super Macro Mode which lets you capture images from as close as 1cm from the subject, providing high-clarity images at extreme close-ups. A nine-blade lens aperture also promises excellent effect photography.
The Fujifilm X-S1 digital camera can record at full 1080p at 30fps with stereo sound in H.264 format. The Fujifilm X-S1 also provides a Raw file format. In additions to 26MB of internal memory, Fuji XS1 has an expansion slot for SD/ SDHC/ SDXC(UHS-I) memory cards.
Fujiflim Finepix X-S1 digital camera
Fuji NP-95 rechargeable Li-ion battery
Fuji BC-65N Battery charger
Shoulder strap, Lens cap and Lens cap cord,Lens hood
USB cable, Quick Start Guide, Software and user manual CD
Extra Free: Samsung 32GB SDHC Class 10 Memory Card
Allcam Water Proof Carry Case
Genuine Fuji screen shield protector
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.co.uk
I've been using quite a few big zoom bridge cameras lately from various makers
Some models do offer more zoom, or a faster lens. I've also quite a few DSLR's around with lenses so I'm a buyer who's really looking for "something different" v to replace my set up
This is a fairly hefty camera though so not an ideal choice for those looking for a lightweight all in one solution. Despite being a few years old, the X-S1 offers an outstanding price for what's on offer, and it one of the stronger bridge cameras on the market right now.
I'll update this as a rolling review which will be quite comprehensive but convey any thoughts good or bad over time.
My good and bad points so far...
+ Image quality is very good 2/3-inch EXR CMOS sensor, certainly beats smaller sensor bridge cameras without a struggle, it's not micro 4/3 or APS-C image quality but it is good, and a step up from the smaller ones
+ Excellent build quality, nice dense rubber finish body feels better than entry DSLR's, but it's not semi pro DSLR build. Metal mode and command dial, there is some dust/moisture sealing evident on the battery door (and memory card door)
+ Good lens, both in optics and in build quality. 24-624mm equivalent. Very smooth mechanical zoom action (silky) with deep rubber grips, a metal hood and filter ring finish off the quality touch, it's a work of art. The lens is able to deliver sharp images from the wide to telephoto end
+ Excellent quality EVF (with a sensor), it makes the P600 and SX50's EVF look awful, the HS50 and FZ200 have decent EVF's, but this is easily the best I've seen so far, it's large and clear with very little noise even in low light (there are a few cons though)
+ Good logical placement of controls, easy camera to operate. You have 2 buttons you can set to custom functions which is useful, also the ability to save complete settings with the 3 C1, C2,C3 dial positions. Dedicated buttons for ISO, WB, drive mode etc. Handy "raw button"
+ Battery life is good for a bridge camera I get around 450 shots off the battery (I'd pick up a spare though)
+ Rear LCD is clear and easy to read, and partially articulated. A full swing out and swivel would be better. 460k is good, but there are newer ones around at twice that resolution
+ Metal tripod thread
+ Has a 3.5mm mic input and hotshoe
+ Autofocus seems fairly quick, but this isn't a DSLR and it's not got the HS50's phase detect on the image sensor. I will be testing the AF more over time. Low light AF assist is helpful, but at the longer end of the zoom in low light you will have to hunt for some more contrast to lock the AF
+ Metering is mostly consistent, seems to give a bit more exposure than some of my other cameras (maybe to expose to the right to improve signal to noise) you have +/- 2 stops exposure compensation and spot and CW metering modes. In some cases I use -0.3 to -0.7 in multi segment and harsh light
+ Excellent EXR sensor, unlike a normal sensor the Fuji EXR is able to offer a few advantages. Dynamic range is excellent (I'll go into more details later) The images from the Fuji have a rich tonality that I feel is one of the best out there. Having used the FZ-200 recently I can't say the images have that appeal. This is subjective of course but the Fuji images are very appealing to me
+ High ISO is good at ISO 800 up to 1600, and even 6mp ISO 3200 images are quite usable
+ Stabilisation is very effective I hand held at 624mm at 1/80 second and got sharp images (you have to be steady though!)
+ Jpeg quality is very good, you have settings for noise reduction, shadow and highlight tone as well as film simulation modes (provia, b&w with filters etc)
+ Good range of bracketing options, including dynamic range (100-400%) exposure +/- 1.0 stop in 1/3 increments, ISO bracketing (unusual but useful), and film simulation (provia, astia, velvia)
- No manual control of video at all (I thought the video was decent enough quality wise, I'm no video expert though)
- On-board mics are good (tonal wise they are a cut above some more depth to the sound) but prone to picking up wind noise, no wind cut function
- Level gauge works but can be a little slow to respond at times
- Off centre tripod thread
- Can suffer from EVF "freeze" sometimes when you focus the EVF display jumps (I will test this more) could annoy bird/action shooters. The EVF seems to be optimised for clarity v the A57 I have it does have more lag in lower light (the Sony seems geared for speed), but it is very clear
- Buffer could be bigger, you get some fast shooting speeds. It will take around 7 raw shots, if you drop the image size to 6mp you can get around 16 jpegs which isn't bad. Could be bigger for what was a premium model (small buffer seems to be an issue on most bridge models I've tried)
- Super macro (at the 24mm focal length only) is a bit pointless - Normal macro is closer (at the tele end say 100mm odd)
- Camera has a bit of weight and it's "DSLR sized" I don't mind this, but if you want a light/small solution this isn't really ideal
- Manual focus is "focus by wire" not mechanical it's usable but it takes too long to focus (trying to nudge the ring left/right) and over shooting at times. I've used worse (X100 was awful) it's not great though
- Very minor point, the strap is a "pretend" leather effect one, bit narrow and rather firm. Fuji could do better here. I'm ok with it but many might prefer a more comfy fabric one (that's wider too)
For reference the lens speeds across the focal range approx
275mm onwards f5.6
Lens speed holds well even up to 80mm being f3.6 meaning this isn't a bad camera for lower light shooting (indoors)
The EXR mode requires some explaining. It is possible to shoot in EXR mode on the camera (you have auto, DR dynamic range, SN signal to noise) but you cannot shoot raw. In other modes if you shoot at 6mp (say P mode or A mode) you can shoot raw, but a 6mp raw. A normal 12mp raw is available with the full image size selected (files are quite large)
The DR % works on a simple concept, if you are at full resolution (12mp) you have a choice of DR100% to DR400%
The camera will raise the ISO levels to increase the dynamic range. If you've ISO 100 set then you can't get more than DR100%
If you reduce the image size to 6mp you can get from 100-400% DR "without increasing the ISO levels" as the EXR sensor has a special design (where half the sensors take the image at different exposures) this avoids that "blown out sky" or crushed blacks look. It works, but you have a choice to make if you want the very best dynamic range. In some cases DR of 200% will be sufficient even in harder lighting, but DR400% is available to tame very difficult highlights.
DR 800-1600% are only available in EXR mode, DR EXR always shoots at M size you can't pick large. At DR 800/1600% the ISO will increase too, and whites can turn a little grey at the top setting of 1600%, but it can handle extremely difficult lighting.
Fuji could do a better job of explaining how to get the best from the camera as the EXR sensor is quite unlike a normal Bayer image sensor (and you don't have to use EXR mode to effectively use it). Some EXR fans suggest only shooting at half resolution (regardless of the camera model) To get the best dynamic range without increasing the ISO speeds half resolution is the way to go.
12mp mode does show more details than 6mp (no doubt about that), but you can only get better dynamic range by the camera increasing the ISO
The situation is a bit more than some would have you believe. Not every scene will require a high dynamic range above the normal, so 12mp would make sense (jpeg or raw) if you are in very harsh lighting then I would use the 6mp DR 400% mode (again you can use raw here at 6mp- the raw file is native at 6mp)
The camera is capable of dynamic range that is very good (it's far better than it's rivals holding highlights), but you need to know how and when to use it (and what the compromises are)
I noted some reviews on line saying they felt there was a lack of sharpness from the images, I can't say I've found that to be an issue. At the wide end of 24mm there is some advantage to stopping the lens down a bit, but I would avoid stopping it down fully to f11 (due to diffraction) In very bright light at ISO 100 you might have to stop down to f8 due to shutter speed limitation.
The C1, C2, and C3 settings are very useful you can set the camera to remember what mode you are in (PASM) and the full settings like jpeg size, noise reduction, metering mode, drive mode etc. I have C1 set to 6mp jpeg with DR400% for harsh light, C2 set to raw+jpeg fine, 12mp (for details) and ISO 100 (for max resolution), and C3 set to 6mp Auto ISO 3200, NR low, jpeg for low light work. You can match the custom settings to your intended use (for example set one to cont AF for birding and faster fps)
My normal settings are:
A mode, 6mp jpeg fine, DR400 Auto ISO 800 or 1600, NR low, highlight tone soft, shadow tone normal or normal/soft, sharpening normal, colour normal or normal high, provia colour mode, auto WB. I find in a variety of situations this will give good results
The EXR mode dial is useful to have another way to quickly pick settings that are useful for different subjects. Auto does an ok job of working things out. I don't usually use the low light EXR mode as I find the dynamic range mode does the same thing (but with more DR)
XS-1 is a camera that rewards some experimenting to get the best images, but I find it quite fun and the unique sensor has advantages for difficult lighting.
I'll continue to update the review over time to add any longer term thoughts.
So far I would say to any buyers who are considering this either as a cost effective all in one solution (ie your main camera) and you have an interest in landscapes, travel, wildlife and some macro work (the macro is good) then for under £300 I can't find anything that offers you this much value.
If you have a system camera or DSLR and just want a flexible tool or travel camera that does have decent image quality and offers a good all in one package, again this is a great buy. I enjoy using it just as much as my larger sensor cameras, and I'm very pleased with the images from the camera.
Having tried a fair few recent bridge models, this is where I put my money. Simply because out of all the cameras I've used recently, this is just the most fun (the mechanical zoom is so much nicer than power zoom), it has the image tonality that I like, and frankly at £239 I feel only a 5 star rating will do. The Fuji XS-1 is a slightly rough diamond, it has it's quirks and weaker areas, but it offers right now sensational value for any buyer. You get an awful lot of camera for your money.
I've been looking into the AF system on the camera and so far I find it's pretty good. If you push and hold the AF button (make sure face detect AF is off) and rotate the top dial, you can adjust the size of the AF point from large to small.
I use a smaller AF area I find that's working pretty well
There are some misses (like all the bridge models I've used) but it's on target most times. Do note in lower light you do need the AF assist light to come on (check the settings) Also, if you are using a longer focal length you might need to use the macro AF (if you are closer to subjects) Make sure you change this back though as it will effect AF at normal distances
In lower light the AF needs more time and contrast to lock onto a subject, but nothing stands out as being worse than most other bridge models I've used. You're not going to get DSLR AF here (in terms of speed) but it's above average, the HS50 does do better in daylight (with it's phase detect sensors) I'm not unhappy with the AF even as a DSLR user I'm not seeing significant problems (do try the above settings esp the AF point size)
I bought it in 2015 and I'm so happy.
The camera is fantastic. It allows you doing the same that a reflex but without differentes lens.
I would buy it again. Sure.