Fujifilm launched a new camera in the last month, I finally got my own one & put it through the paces over the last week. Is it much of an improvement over the X-T2, read on to find out my initial thoughts on it.
Well it finally happened, after much asking, Phase One released Capture One 11.3 for Fujiilm cameras at a bargain price of FREE all be it a slightly limited version of their truly awesome raw and JPEG editing software. But the good news goes on as the full version of Capture One Pro is available for only 159+vat, limited to Fuji cameras only. So now you have no excuse to keep using Lightroom and really make the most of the wonderful Fuji raw files.
Do you shoot fully manual or do you prefer to shoot with one of the priority settings that Fuji offer on their cameras? I get asked this question from time to time & I also read it online a fair bit so I thought I would be a good idea …
This was the very first Fuji lens I bought, as part of a custom Fuji kit that Conns Cameras were kind enough to make up for me, along with a new Fujifilm X-T1, grip and a few other little things I needed. The flexibility from the range of this zoom gave me a great learning point to continue my Fuji journy with.
Of the three lenses Fujifilm launched with their original interchangeable X cameras the Fuji XF 35mm F/1.4 was probably the best optically of them all. I reviewed the XF 18mm f/2 here, a lens that I really like despite it’s quirks, but the 35/1.4 had a little bit of magic to the look it helps create. The 35mm gives a field of view that is close to what you will get using a 50mm on a full frame camera. A true classic focal length and many photographers first foray past the kit lens that came with their camera. This lens is a step above the usual.
A lot has been said about this little 18mm f/2 and I usually hear about how bad it is. Something I’m quick to point out is both subjective and inaccurate, if that can be taken with out contradiction. As like any tool it’s better if you use the right one for the job you are doing.