Attualmente non disponibile.
Ancora non sappiamo quando l'articolo sarà di nuovo disponibile.

Ne hai uno da vendere? Vendi su Amazon

Digital Camera Fujifilm FinePix X100

5.0 su 5 stelle 3 recensioni clienti

Attualmente non disponibile.
Ancora non sappiamo quando l'articolo sarà di nuovo disponibile.

Custodia per fotocamera compatta
Custodia per fotocamera compatta AmazonBasics Fatta in nylon resistente e imbottitura interna per proteggere dall'usura quotidiana (per soli EUR 6,99). Scopri

Offerte speciali e promozioni

  • Nel caso in cui dovessero sorgere problemi con un prodotto delle categorie Elettronica ed Informatica oppure ritieni di avere bisogno di ulteriori informazioni tecniche, puoi trovare qui una lista di contatti dei centri assistenza delle principali marche a cui rivolgersi. Clicca qui per vedere la lista

Dettagli prodotto

  • Dimensioni e/o peso: 12,6 x 5,4 x 7,4 cm ; 445 g
  • Peso di spedizione: 658 g
  • Pile 1 Litio Ioni pile necessarie. (incluse)
  • Numero modello articolo: X100
  • ASIN: B0043RS864
  • Disponibile su a partire dal: 8 luglio 2012
  • Media recensioni: 5.0 su 5 stelle  Visualizza tutte le recensioni (3 recensioni clienti)
  • Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon: n. 867.704 in Elettronica (Visualizza i Top 100 nella categoria Elettronica)
  • Garanzia e recesso: Se vuoi restituire un prodotto entro 30 giorni dal ricevimento perché hai cambiato idea, consulta la nostra pagina d'aiuto sul Diritto di Recesso. Se hai ricevuto un prodotto difettoso o danneggiato consulta la nostra pagina d'aiuto sulla Garanzia Legale. Per informazioni specifiche sugli acquisti effettuati su Marketplace consultaMaggiori informazioni la nostra pagina d'aiuto su Resi e rimborsi per articoli Marketplace.

Domande e risposte dei clienti

Recensioni clienti

5.0 su 5 stelle
5 stelle
4 stelle
3 stelle
2 stelle
1 stella
Vedi tutte le 3 recensioni cliente
Condividi la tua opinione con altri clienti

Principali recensioni dei clienti

L'ho acquistata un anno abbondante fa in un negozio di Genova, e mi ha sempre servito fedelmente senza mai deludermi, tanto che spesso la preferisco anche alla mia reflex (K-7). Il mirino ibrido di cui dispone, unico nel suo genere, è sensazionale.
Naturalmente viste le sue limitazioni (per esempio obiettivo fisso non intercambiabile e scrittura lenta su scheda SD) è una macchina da acquistare consapevolmente, non la consiglierei a principianti.
Commento 7 persone l'hanno trovato utile. Questa recensione ti è stata utile? No Invio feedback...
Grazie del feedback.
Spiacenti, non siamo stati in grado di registrare il voto. Provare di nuovo.
Segnala un abuso
Ottima macchina acquistata un anno esatto fa! Meravigliosa, ha il mirino ibrido e la lente fissa ti da la possibilità di fotografare come una volta, pensando prima di scattare. Se vi piace la foto di strada o i ritratti è meravigliosa.
Commento 6 persone l'hanno trovato utile. Questa recensione ti è stata utile? No Invio feedback...
Grazie del feedback.
Spiacenti, non siamo stati in grado di registrare il voto. Provare di nuovo.
Segnala un abuso
Di peste il 23 aprile 2014
Una macchina semplicemente fantastica!! Raggiunge qualità di immagine superlative a tutte le aperture, mentre chiudendo un pò il diaframma tocca vette insuperabili! L'affianco ad una Canon 5D MkII, che viene regolarmente battuta in qualità e definizione da questa piccola macchina, che con le dovute cautele mi azzardo a paragonare a macchine ben più blasonate e costose (i.e. Leica M8/9). Veloce, pratica, silenziosa e discreta è eccezionale nei ritratti e street photo, mentre nei paesaggi restituisce scatti con colori e definizione da paura! Unico consiglio (come già detto da qualcun'altro): NON adatta a principianti! Necessita di un pò di pratica per utilizzarla al 100%, ma non la cambierei per nessun motivo!!!
Commento 4 persone l'hanno trovato utile. Questa recensione ti è stata utile? No Invio feedback...
Grazie del feedback.
Spiacenti, non siamo stati in grado di registrare il voto. Provare di nuovo.
Segnala un abuso

Le recensioni clienti più utili su (beta) 4.4 su 5 stelle 201 recensioni
109 di 113 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Get used to it. It's worth it. IQ will make you tremble. 21 gennaio 2012
Di M Greene - Pubblicato su
Acquisto verificato
First, a little about me and why I chose this camera.

I've been a street shooter for 34 years. Went to SVA and studied with Lisette Model at the New School.
Worked as a custom printer and assistant for many photographers in NYC and printed for Modernage and
Berkey K&L.... which is a long way to say, I know film.

I have owned several digital cameras and still shoot 120 film with a Yashica.

I read everything there was to read about the X100. Last year a week after it was announced I started selling my
Lumix GF1, EVF and lenses. The Lumix was just not intuitive for me as a street shooter. I also felt like
I was going to break it. Shooting with Nikon F2's and F3's one gets used to feeling like you could use it
as a weapon if needed. Not so with small plastic feeling cameras.

The X100 has the only things I want or need. Shutter, aperture and focus. Give me a decent meter and I'm set.
I like the fact that the X100 has done away with the nice but unnecessary Program modes. The controls are real metal
knobs. The build quality is like a good film camera. If you hit yourself in the head with it, it's going to hurt.

Image quality:
You have to see it to believe it. I always liked to shoot RAW but the JPEG quality will blow your doors off.
I see no reason to shoot RAW with this camera. The lens is sharp and fast (f2.0). It is matched to the sensor.
The image quality will make you weep.

The built in flash does the best fill flash I have ever done. Your mileage may vary but I doubt it. Read the
review of this camera at Ken Rockwell's website.

Regarding video:
If I wanted to shoot video I would bring a video camera. It's 720p, looks nice but it's not an $80k Ikegami. If I want
to shoot video, my phone does that just swell.

The quirks that I had read about:
The manual focus is fly by wire and very slow. What can you do? You spend 15 minutes learning how the camera
auto focuses and you use it.

Focus is slow, writes to the card are slow, start up time is slow. I didn't find any of these things to the extent that I had read about. If I hadn't read these things, I would not have even thought about them. If you know what you shoot and how you shoot and you actually go out and make lots of images, any camera becomes intuitive. The photographers brain is the most important part of the image flow process.... you learn to use the tool and then you don't have to think about it.

Menu structure:
It's not a Canon or Nikon or Lumix... it's an X100. Some say the menus are not intuitive and difficult to navigate.
You figure it out and use it. After a while you don't have to figure it out.

Non-Interchangeable lens:
It's a 35mm equivalent. The only 2 lenses that I ever use are 28 and 35mm so once again a non issue for me.

Funky filter issue, lens cap and lens shade:
Yeah the filter ring thing is kind of stupid but once you do what you need, it's not. I purchased an aftermarket
lens shade which was 110.00 less than the Fuji. Makes the camera look more like a Leica but I end up taking it off
most of the time. The lens cap is metal, very high quality and you will lose it. I've read some negativeness about this inexpensive lens hood being loose (JJC from A&R). So far no problem... and think about it, if it is so tight that when it takes an impact it translates the force right to the lens barrel that's not good either. It should be like a break away mirror on a motorcycle (BMW only I know or owned) meant to hold until the force begins to exceed the point of doing damage to the more expensive parts and then pops off. Anyway..
the hood and filter mount are fine unless you are going to be using it as a hammer.

Battery life:
300-400 exposures. I purchased two after market batteries for 9.00 each. They last as long, are 45.00 cheaper than the Fuji
batteries and they haven't set the camera on fire. Hey, when you had to reload after 36 exposures, that was something to bitch about. Only then you didn't know to bitch about it.

Battery charger:
There is a little plastic piece which holds the battery in place in the charger. Many have complained that it is easy to lose. Two words - Crazy Glue.

In conclusion, some people like to talk about their camera. Some like to wear them out. This camera is for the latter.
If Eugene Smith were alive, this is the digital camera he would use. If you don't know who Eugene Smith is, shame on you.
I have a Nikon D100 that my brother gave me when I had no digital camera at all (He also gave me the Yashica Mat)and the D100 does it's thing very well too. The X100 is just a different tool. These are tools, not jewels. If you want to sit around and talk about your camera and find yourself doing that more than using it, well that's a different kind of tool.

One other thing... I purchased the 8 gig Eye-Fi card. It transfers images to the 8 gig sd on my Android phone. It works. Very cool to have a backup made while you are shooting. It will use your battery though.
606 di 672 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle A review of the X100 by a Nikon dSLR and m4/3 owner 9 aprile 2011
Di LGO - Pubblicato su
Acquisto verificato
I am writing this review from the perspective of someone who owns a Nikon full-frame dSLR (Nikon D700+MB-D10), two Nikon crop dSLR (Nikon D7000+MB-D11 and Nikon D3100) and an m4/3 camera (Panasonic GH2).

I receive the Fujifilm X100 about 5 days ago and since then, I have been slowly learning the features and capabilities of this camera. I will be steadily adding to this review in the coming days but I thought I'd share here my initial impressions of the X100 to help those wondering whether to get this camera make their decision.

Though I tried my hand at using small cameras that can shot RAW and provide full manual controls on aperture, shutter speed, ISO and White Balance (the Panasonic LX-3 and the Canon S90 being among these), I was never happy with the marginal photos that I could take with these cameras. This is mainly due to the small-sized camera sensor. Yet part of my dis-satisfaction with these cameras is also due to the shooting position where one extends one's arms to view and compose with the rear LCD screen rather than the viewfinder to the eye position when using a dSLR. After trying my hand with these cameras, I sold them but knew that my next small and light camera must have a large sensor and a proper viewfinder.

My initial attempt to finally address this issue on poor image quality and sub-optimal shooting stance yet have a small and compact camera was my purchase of the Nikon D3100 which I paired with a Nikkor 35mm f/1.8G DX lens. Equipped with a good-sized sensor, a real optical view finder (OVF) and a very capable lens, this setup provided me with a compact, light, inexpensive and very capable camera setup. I was very happy with the setup and it provided me some relief from using the D700+MB-D10 or D7000+MB-D11 combo. Though I did install and use my other Nikkor lenses on the D3100, it was the Nikkor 35mm f/1.8G DX that was mounted on the D3100 easily 50% of the time. For the other times, it was mainly the Nikkor 24mm f/1.4G at 40% of the time and the Nikkor 17-55mm f/2.8 or the Tokina 11-16mm f/2.8 for the remaining 10%. I would have used the Nikkor 24mm f/1.4G far more often with the D3100 than the Nikkor 35mm f/1.8G DX but the large size and heavy weight of the Nikkor 24mm f/1.4G lens does not make for a light and well-balanced combo with the D3100. So as much as I would have preferred matching the D3100 with a 24mm focal length prime lens, the lighter weight and smaller size of the 35mm f/1.8G DX made it the default lens for the D3100.

I also acquired a Panasonic GH2. Though equipped with a smaller m4/3 sensor, the GH2 acquits itself very well for video work and the 14-140mm lens provided good results when shooting outdoors or in good lighting conditions. But for still-photography, the GH2 with the 14-140mm lens is simply awful. For a while, I had the impression that the GH2 was very bad for still photos until I decided to buy an adapter and mounted my Nikkor prime lenses on the GH2. Wow .. what a difference mounting good lenses made on the quality of photos the GH2 can take. I found myself using the GH2 more and more often for still-photos even though I had to manually focus my Nikkor lenses. The GH2 was my first exposure to an electronic viewfinder (EVF) and despite its real limitations when working in sub-optimally lighted conditions, I appreciated the ability of the EVF of the GH2 to display information that an OVF could not display. I decided to add a Panasonic 20mm f/1.7 and 14mm f/2.5 lens and was happy with the resulting setup which was even more compact and lighter than my Nikon D3100 and 35mm f/1.8G DX lens. While the image quality of the Nikon D3100 was still better than the GH2, the smaller lighter size of the GH2 and its excellent video capabilities made it my choice for many situations.

Then came the Fujifilm X100. Combining the small compact size of the GH2 and its compact prime lenses plus incorporating the advantages of both the optical viewfinder of the D3100 and the electronic viewfinder of the GH2, I became seriously interested in the X100. The fact that the lens was not interchangeable was not an issue for me as the X100 lens is a 23mm f/2.0 - the perfect focal length as far as I was concerned. The 35mm equivalent of 35mm would have been my favorite focal length with the D3100 and the GH2 but neither Nikon nor Panasonic makes a compact and light prime lens that has a fast 35mm in 35mm equivalent (Olympus makes a m4/3 17mm but it is just f/2.8). That the X100 lens was also a fast f/2.0 lens was definitely an ace in favor of the X100. While cleaning the sensor of my D700, I realized another reason why the non-interchangeable lens nature of the X100 was a non-issue. With a non-removable lens, the X100 will likely not need any sensor cleaning at all, I happily realized. Yes!

Viewed sideways, the X100 was considerably smaller and thinner than the D3100 with the 35mm f/1.8GDX lens and still substantially thinner than the GH2 with the 20mm f/1.7 lens. The X100 wins against the two others on this point.

Based on my initial test, the image quality of the X100 is excellent and can easily hold its own against the Nikkor D3100 with the 35mm f/1.8G DX lens. This is quite an achievement as the Nikon-Nikkor combo is superb. While the X100 is a bit soft when shot wide-open at f/2.0 compared with the Nikkor D3100 shooting the 35mm f/1.8G DX at f/2.0, I like the way the X100 renders the image which is very pleasing and of a different character than the clinical images I could take with the Nikon D3100 and the 35mm f/1.8G DX lens. Testing both at f/2.8, f/4.0, f/5.6 and f/8.0 yielded even better results with the X100 while the Nikkor D3100 with the 35mm f/1.8G DX stayed very good as well (it was really good wide-open to begin with anyway). In terms of image quality, I would rank these two at about equal.

What for me tilts the balance in favor of the X100 is the focal length of its lens - 23mm vs the 35mm of the Nikkor. So while the image quality for both are neck-to-neck, I much prefer the X100 because of its lens' focal length. The GH2 ranks lower than the X100 and D3100 in image quality and with the X100 being thinner and having both OVF and EVF and with my preferred focal length lens, the X100 is now my first choice for a small and light compact camera.

CONTINUATION - April 12, 2011

In many respects, while there are similarities among the D3100, GH2 and the Fujifilm X100, each is unique and each serves a specific purpose better than the other.

The primary advantage of the D3100 is that it packs a lot of capabilities and flexibility for its size. These advantages however are lost when one installs a zoom lens on the D3100 as the resulting bulk and weight no longer qualifies it as a light and compact camera. Until such time that Nikon releases several compact and light prime AF-S lenses that will auto-focus on the D3100, the D3100 steps out of the light-and-compact auto-focusing camera competition when equipped with other than the Nikkor 35mm f/1.8G DX.

For video work, the GH2 remains the best tool for the job, with the D3100 and the X100 a far second and third. In addition to a far superior video capabilities, the GH2 has a electronic zoom that essentially gives the user a 2nd lens when using the pancake prime lens. Very impressively, this electronic zoom (or "ETC" in Panasonic parlance) can be used without any significant or visible degradation in the captured video and provides the GH2 a flexibility that other manufacturers would do well to emulate. The availability of several good light and very compact interchangeable pancake prime lenses adds further to the attraction of the GH2 as a video camera - as well as a still photography camera. This makes the GH2 a better tool for those who want to capture still photos and videos at the same time. The only disadvantage that I see to the GH2 is its low-light performance which is best described as adequate but not exceptional. This is partly due to its smaller sensor and higher pixel density. While using fast primes such as the 20mm f/1.7 can often delay the onset of having have to use higher ISO, the GH2 would truly be exceptional if it had better low-light performance and will likely be the toughest hombre to beat among the three.

The Fujifilm X100 as a still camera is excellent for a select group of photographers who are not limited by the fixed-lens as its performance as a still camera is nothing short of excellent. In terms of low-light performance, the Fujifilm X100 outclasses the D3100 when shooting at ISO 3200 and even more so at ISO 6400 where the X100 still yields very good images. Combine with the f/2.0 lens, the X100 users will likely have minimal need of bringing an external flash. For a narrower select group of photographers who are not hobbled by the fixed lens, the Fujifilm X100 is one of the most exciting camera in the market.

CONTINUATION April 15, 2011

Fujifilm's decision to equip the X100 with a fixed non-interchangeable lens has allowed it to make the camera and lens smaller, and to add several features unique to the X100. This setup dispense with the need to use a focal plane shutter so unlike a dSLR where the shutter is found in the body, the shutter of the X100 is found in its lens. The combination of a quiet leaf shutter on the lens and the absence of a mirror-slapping noise means that it is possible for me to shoot the X100 very discretely even in a quiet room. Even continuous shooting with the X100 generates little noise. The shutter sound of the X100 shooting continuously is unobtrusive unlike the loud staccato clatter of the dSLR.

Another feature the fixed lens arrangement allowed is for Fujifilm to install a built-in 3-stops neutral density filter in the X100. I wished this was button activated but its fairly easy to access it from the menu. Once activated, I have a choice of either using a slower shutter speed or to shoot with the aperture wide-open.

The X100 can simulate several colored, B&W and sepia films. The colored setting are named after the Fuji Films. The standard setting is Provia. For landscape (and sometimes even for people), I like using the Velvia for its rich saturated look. Though one can choose the Vivid on the Nikon D3100, I find the Velvia look on the X100 more pleasing, specially when viewed on the computer. The Astia is intended for use with soft-tone palette and yields a less-saturated look. So I took several solo and group shots in the diffused light in the late afternoon with everyone wearing light pastel and earthy colors. The Astia setting yielded a dreamy old film look which I find very pleasing.

The shutter is adjusted using a dedicated top knob beside the shutter release button while the aperture is adjusted using the aperture ring on the lens. The controls work very well though the adjustment is always in increments of one stop. This is one area where the dSLR may provide greater flexibility in that it allows the easy adjustment in increment of 1/3 of 1/2 stop. It is possible to adjust the aperture and shutter speed of the X100 in 1/3 increments but it takes a whole lot longer to do this with the X100. It is by far faster to just adjust the exposure compensation when one is shooting in aperture priority mode. Because of the greater effort, I simply adopted and made my exposure adjustment (shutter speed and aperture) in one-stop increment adjustments.

CONTINUATION April 17, 2011

As someone who cleans his camera after every use upon getting home, one of the things I appreciate about the X100 was that it was designed for photographers who have a nose. =)

As a right-eyed focusing photographer, I can avoid the noise hitting and smearing the rear LCD screen of the X100 whenever I bring it to the eye to look through the viewfinder. Instead of my nose hitting the rear LCD screen whenever I do this, I am doubly pleased that this no longer happens and that cleaning the camera before putting it away is a bit easier and faster at the end of the day.

While video is limited to 720p, it is nonetheless quite good. The advantage of the X100 having an electronic viewfinder (EVF) becomes evident when one uses it for video. With the EVF, one can take video while keeping the X100 to one's eye and this makes for a more natural and steady shooting position just like with still photography. This is similar to the Panasonic GH2 which also has an EVF but in contrast to the Nikon D3100 where the arms would be outstretched in a point and shoot position while using the rear LCD screen take the video. The Fujifilm X100 can autofocus on video and its pretty fast. The Panasonic GH2 autofocuses on video faster still but the X100 is much faster than the Nikon D3100 on video.

Some have complained about power-up lag. First off, the type of SD card you use will make a substantial impact on power-up. A slow SD card can slow down the X100 from power-up to ready-to-use state. Using a fast SD card will help. Assuming that one is using an SD card, power up lag will depend on which viewfinder you are using. If you are using the electronic viewfinder, power lag is about 2 seconds. If you are using the optical viewfinder, the power lag is just a little bit above 1 second. In both instances, unless you have the viewfinder to your eyes and ready to shoot, the power lag does not make much of a difference as you still need to bring the camera up to your eyes upon power up, then need some time to compose, check exposure then shoot. While a dSLR like the D70 is almost instantaneous and is faster, it really will not make much of a difference for 99% of the time.

UPDATE: June 12, 2011

After taking hundreds of photos with this camera, I fully appreciate the solid and sturdy feel this camera imparts whenever one uses it. As such, it imparts a certain sense of confidence and satisfaction in being able to take good photos in a measured and deliberate manner. Never designed for sports speed shooting nor for the urgency of events or wedding photographers, the X100 is best used when one can take his time to frame and compose before taking the photo.

I can also categorically say that in terms of image quality, the X100 camera can hold its own against some of the best APS-C-sized sensored dSLRs in the market such as the Nikon D7000 for the type of shooting that the X100 was designed for. The black and white setting of the X100 can be quite intoxicating. The 3 "film" settings of the X100 (Astia, Provia and Velvia) is superb.

What has also become clear is the value of the silent shutter of the X100. Several times, I have had to take photos inside a very quiet church. The few shots I took with the Nikon FX D700 sounded like gunshots inside a very quiet church and even the considerably softer and quieter Nikon DX D7000 still sounded loud. I could not continue without causing a major disturbance. The X100 came to the rescue and allowed me to continue taking photos quietly and unobtrusively. What has also become of great help is the ability to see the aperture, shutter and exposure compensation settings of the X100 in one glance without needing to view these through the viewfinder. This has been helpful when shooting from the hip again to avoid disturbing the very quiet and solemn atmosphere in a church.

Going on to regular shooting, the electronic viewfinder (EVF) of the X100 allows me to shoot a photo and to review it immediately in the same EVF without need to put down the camera to view the image I just took through the rear LCD screen. I do not know of any camera that can do this ... not even the GH2 which also has an EVF. The EVF makes eye-on-camera video shooting very easy. While limited to 720p with very limited control on the settings, the X100 nonetheless can take very good video even in low light due to its clean images at high ISO.

On the other hand, using the optical viewfinder (OVF) of this rangefinder-type camera, I can see a greater area than what the lens cover and this gives me the advantage of better and greater situational awareness that allows me to better compose or anticipate the different elements that I would like to converge in my photos. With the dSLR, I have to keep both eyes open to do this but it is neither easy nor convenient. The OVF of the X100 make it a cinch to do this.

I should however mention 2 negatives both of which do not go directly into the performance of the X100. The first is the plastic adapter that comes with the battery charger. The battery charger is designed for another battery and an adapter is needed to charge the battery used with the X100. Though this adapter is also supplied with the charger, it is easily dislodged and as a result, could easily be lost making recharging a real challenge. The second negative is how Fuji has chosen not to design the lens so it can take on a filter (49mm) and also failed to include a hood with the camera. One needs to buy an expensive adapter that would allow the mounting of a filter on the X100. Considering that the lens is fixed, scratching the lens can quickly ruin anybody's day. Still on this, Fuji has also chosen not to include a hood with the lens. Like the filter adapter, this is again an expensive accessory. The hood is essential when shooting outdoors in bright sunlit conditions as well as indoors in harsh lighting conditions. Fuji may make a handsome profit when an X100 owner buys these but it leaves a bad taste in the mouth when one has to pay so much for something that should not cost much for Fuji to make and which it should have included with the camera as these are essential items.

While at it, there are a couple of nitpicks that one can make against the X100 (e.g., difficulty and tediousness of taking multiple shots using a timer) so some of the complaints made against the X100 firmware is justified. Fuji has already released a firmware upgrade and is expected to release a 2nd sometime soon. This gives me confidence that many of the nitpicks will eventually be addressed. And as these minor irritants does not detract from the X100 being a good camera for what is was designed for, I have decided to keep the 5-stars rating for this camera.

Finally, I can understand the frustration expressed by some who have reviewed the X100 when they treat and use the X100 as a substitute for their dSLRs. Having read this review this far, you will perhaps better understand their missives against the X100. The X100 has been designed for use in a specific niche and it excels within this specialized area. Outside this area, there are far better camera models out there that would surpass the X100 in size, weight, price, performance, flexibility, or the various combination of these. A better understanding of the capabilities and design of the X100 will help in avoiding the pitfalls that some have fallen into when they use the X100 as a dSLR substitute. I own an X100 but use my dSLR when I need a dSLR.
84 di 94 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Great camera but not for everyone. 17 maggio 2011
Di Kamera King - Pubblicato su
Acquisto verificato
My name is Alan, I orderes this camera under my wife's account.

Before this camera was announced I had looked at the Sigma DP2 camera. The Sigma took great pictures but was slow and could not handle candids. I was tempted but not enough. When the X100 was announced it looked like it solved the problems that the Sigma has. I wanted this camera.

This camera is not for everyone. Fuji says this camera is for pros and serious amatures. This is true. In designing the camera to appear like an old rangefinder they incorporated program mode, aperature priority, shutter priority and manual mode exactly as they worked in the old cameras. This left out the "safe mode" that existes in other cameras that limits what you can do in the menus to things that will really screw up your shooting. In safe mode typically you can't enter a white balance any you can't set the ISO to 12,800. If you don;t know what you are doing with the camera you can mess up all your shots. The manual leaves out some details. The camera has seperate ISOs for program, apertature priority, shutter priority, manual and panorama. Until you realize that changing mode also changes ISO you can loose some pictures. You have to put some effort into learning this camera.

The handling is certainly adaquate, but it takes some getting used to. When using the optical viewfinder at close range the focus box in the viewfinder will not correspond to what you are aiming. at. Don't use the optical viewfinder at close range. Problem solved. When you press the shutter button half way down the electric viewfinder freezes until focus is attained. Not a real problem but for a $1200 camera they should have done better. When changing to and from macro the display does not update fast enought. Another thing to get used to.

So why did I rate this camera at 5 stars?

Low light pictures are fantistic. The combination of a state of the art APS-C sensor and a f2 lens lets me take great picures under very low light. Any camera can take good pictures in bright light.

I like the manual focusing. I know some people think it is useless. Not true. This is not a rangefinder with a quick turn of the focus ring going from minimum focus to infinity. It takes a lot of turns to do that. I like that. I use manual focus when auto focus will not work. I went out seveal nights ago and shot a few test shots at ISO 12,800. The camera wouyld not auto focus in that light but using the distance scale in the viewfinder I was able to take acceptable shots. This manual focus is great for macro shots where you are not sure where the auto focuse is focusing.

I like haveing a viewfinder. When using cameras having only screens on the back of the camera I can not see what I am shootine if there is sunlight on the screen. I think I will eventually fully appreciate the hybrid viewfinder, but for now I am glad to have either.

I shoot in RAW. THe large sensor gives me more to play with.

I like the lack of shutter noise.

Having a fixed focal length does not bother me. I think it is actually helping my photograph by making me get closer to my subjects. The pictures are more personnel. (I tried shooting several sessions with my Lumix G1 using only the 29mm lens so I knew this was true before ordering the camers.

I like this camera a lot. I was aware that there would be some shortcoming like a lack of zoom but they were acceptable. They will not be acceptable to everyone. If they are acceptable to you this may be the camera for you.
59 di 65 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
4.0 su 5 stelle D700 Old School photog loves the X100, but it does have flaws 17 maggio 2011
Di GCFL - Pubblicato su
I would summarize the X100 as equal to a very good DSLR in picture quality and low-light capability, with a fast lens and manual exposure control, in a package slightly larger than most point-and-shoots. I think it represents great value in the compact viewfinder category previously occupied only by Leica at about 8x the price.

I got the X100 on Friday and promptly went off to Vermont for the weekend to try it out. I shot a few hundred frames of travel style photos. I have not used video, flash or the ND filter, so I can't comment on those features other than to say I'm glad they are there.

I normally shoot a D700. I also have three Nikon crop sensor DSLRs that I rarely use because I am in love with the controls and image quality of my full-frame D700. I got the X100 for travel and street photography, because I wanted a camera I could always have with me. I was tired of relying on my iPhone as my carry-around camera when I don't or can't carry a camera backpack. I am 56. I started shooting in 1970 with an Argus C3, a rangefinder 35mm, so I admit I am a little drawn to the X100 for nostalgic reasons, although I have to say I'm not that nostalgic for my C3 (which I still have). I am a computer scientist/electrical engineer, so I am also firmly planted in the digital age.

I don't know of a camera on the market today that I would rather use for travel or street photography. When I'm doing travel it is street photography, landscape, still life, architectural and portrait. I would not hesitate to head off to another continent with only this camera. Since I don't do weddings/events, nature/animals or sports, I don't need a zoom or long lens. With this camera I don't have to compromise on capabilities (other than lens selection) or image quality.

If I want to pack one camera, I have found it in the X100. If I want to take a back pack, then I can take a DSLR with lenses and flash (and now this camera thrown in). The next step up is a carry-on with bodies, lenses, flashes, etc.. I have a larger bag that has to be checked for light stands, modifiers, etc, if I want to carry a portable studio set-up. The X100 has finally given me a one-camera travel set-up whose compromises I can life with.

I'll start with the positives on the X100.

- The ergonomics (except for the manual focus ring, which I will go into later) and looks are attractive to me. I'm 6'3", 200lbs and my hands aren't too big to access all the buttons easily.

- I was astounded by the high ISO performance. I haven't scrutinized the images I have taken in pixel-level detail, but up to 1600, which is as far as I dared venture, I don't notice the difference between the ISO 200 and ISO 1600 images. By comparison, I immediately see the difference on all my Nikons, even the D700. I haven't done any large prints of these first shots, so my opinion may change once I scrutinize the noise levels more closely. But at first glance, the low-light performance exceeded my expectations.

- It is silent (I only use it in silent mode), making it ideal for street and travel photography. You can grab shots you couldn't or wouldn't get with a noisy DSLR.

- You can shoot handheld at slow shutter speeds. Not having the mass of a mirror and focal plane shutter moving around keeps the camera still, which allows for slower shutter speed hand-helds. I may be imagining this, but I was able to do handheld shots at night at shutter speeds I wouldn't attempt with a DSLR. When you combine the fast lens, low-light performance and ability to shoot handheld at slow shutter speeds, it opens up a world of low-light possibilities.

- The lens/sensor combination produces beautiful images. I don't feel like I'm sacrificing quality over any of the Nikons, even the D700. I just think that semiconductor technology has continued to move forward since the D700 sensor was designed and the X100, by combining the design of the sensor and the lens as a single system, represents state-of-the-art technology, and the results are visible in the images.

- The macro capabilities work, which adds versatility to the single 35mm-equivalent lens. I had absolutely no focusing problems doing macro shots using the EVF and the focusing method I describe below.

- I have no complaints with the EVF. I didn't fully understand the viewfinder options before I got the camera in my hands. It really has three modes, EVF, OVF and LCD. I use almost exclusively the EVF. I found the OVF doesn't allow focus confirmation and the electronic framing guide doesn't appear accurate enough for me. I didn't notice the lag times reported by others with the EVF, but I think that is because I am not using the partial-depression auto-focusing method. It is easy to use the lever to switch between EVF and OVF. A button on the back turns the LCD on and off.

- Lightroom supports the RAW format, which I was pleased to learn.

The negatives:

- The manual focus ring is useless. The focus-by-wire (no mechanical coupling between focus ring and optics) implementation is flawed. It could be the firmware or it could be the focus ring position encoder lacks sufficient resolution. When you turn the focus ring, the servo-controlled optics jump in annoying discrete steps and requires way too many turns. This could be just an extremely poor implementation of the servo control firmware, or it could be that the focus ring position is only readable in coarse increments. Whatever the reason, don't buy this camera if you require the feel of turning a manual focus ring. I was in that camp until very recently. But I don't think this is a show-stopper for the X100, and here's why: I have always hated auto-focus hunting problems and had continued to rely on manual focusing on my DSLRs until very recently. I discovered that with a single focus point and using the AFL/AEL button to focus, you can essentially do what I would call optically-assisted servo-controlled manual focus. This way of using "auto focus" marries the speed and accuracies of the servo control and contrast-detection with the control of manual focus that I insist upon. To do this on the X100 you put it in manual focus mode, make sure you are set to single-spot focus, then put the indicated focus area over what you want to focus on from any of the viewfinders, and press the AFL/AEL button. In my use, the X100 accurately locks on the desired focus point much quicker and more accurately than I could have done by twisting a focus ring and squinting through the viewfinder. Trying to use multi-point and/or partial depression of the shutter release button is problematic in ways I won't go into. Since switching from manual focus ring focusing to this electronic-assisted method on my DSLR, I haven't had any focus problems. On the X100, this is the mandatory method of focusing in my opinion. I didn't miss one shot because of focus problems. I didn't have problems in low-light (even with the AF-assist illuminator de-activated in silent mode) and I didn't experience the reported EVF blanking problems. You have to get the camera set up correctly to make this work.

- Buy an extra battery. The battery charge indicator is inaccurate in the current firmware release. The battery life is short by Nikon DSLR standards. I was not taking measures to conserve battery and I only filled a little over half a 4 GB card with RAW images before the battery went dead on me.

- The bracketing only goes +/- 1/3, 1/2 and 1 EV. For HDR, you need to go at least to 2 EV. This seems like it could easily be fixable with a firmware update.

- The Fn button cannot be programmed to control bracketing or AEL, both of which are more useful to me than any of the many things it can be programmed to control, many of which are post-processing effects not useful to a RAW shooter. I have the Fn button set to control ISO. But I shoot mostly in aperture-priority and I would like to be able to assign AEL to the Fn button. The work-around is to use partial-depression to meter TTL in the desired metering mode, then lock the exposure by just setting the measured shutter speed, switching from aperture-priority to manual exposure mode. The way I have focusing set up, a partial depression won't alter the focus, so you aren't trying to use spot metering and spot focusing on two distinct spots with only one activation button. When I start using flash with the X100 I am sure I would like to be able to assign Flash Value Lock (FVL) to the Fn button. But you can't do that either. In fact, there doesn't appear to be a FVL implemented in the current firmware release.

- The X100 does seem to have a slower processor than my Nikon DSLRs. It does feel like a point-and-shoot at times. For $1200 I think they should have used a beefier processor. But I had just thrown in a 15MB/s card, so I don't know how much of the processing time was write-speed related and how much was processor speed. It could be poor firmware design. It seems to have problems multi-tasking. For example, it blanks the EVF while it processes and stores images. This only was noticeable to me when shooting bursts or bracketing where the time to process and store multiple images became aggravating. This could easily be solved by a faster card and may be entirely my fault if it is a function of storage speed and not processing speed.

I agree that contributing to what I feel is the success of this design is the decision to trade off lens interchangeability in exchange for a viewfinder that works in a small package at a reasonable price. However, I'd like to suggest to FujiFilm that they produce the same model in different focal lengths, e.g. 20 or 24, 50 and 85mm (full-frame equivalents). Then I would just switch cameras instead of switching lenses. After all, you could buy about eight X100's for the price of one Leica M9 with 35mm lens. I'm a prime shooter, and the 35mm focal length is my standard on my DSLRs, so this camera fits me in the current configuration. If you're married to zooms or telephotos, then this is probably not the camera for you.

If I were teaching a series of basic digital photography courses, I would suggest every student start with this camera. Many might find it is the only camera they would ever need.

I learned that if you have it in MF mode and use the AFL/AEL button to focus, you can do a partial depression of the shutter release to lock in exposure (AEL). But you must focus first if using the AFL/AEL button, then move to position you want to set exposure (especially if using spot metering) with a partial depression, then while continually partially depressing the shutter release, reframe and release the shutter. (The AFL/AEL button won't operate the focus while partially depressing the shutter release.) This method gives you the flexibility to focus on one point, set exposure on another, and frame in a third position.

I thought there was no manual control in MOVIE mode, but it appears that you can adjust aperture, but not shutter speed.
4.0 su 5 stelle The product itself is fine. My third black limited version 2 luglio 2016
Di Steve - Pubblicato su
Acquisto verificato
I thought I bought the silver version because of the picture, but I got the black limited version. I guess this was why the price was high. Amazon should correct this shortcoming & make the vendors state clearly which version they are selling.
The product itself is fine. My third black limited version.