Following on the heels of the Fujifilm XQ1 compact digital camera recently announced, the camera maker has also introduced the interchangeable lens X-E2. With this camera comes the ability to swap out lenses for more demanding photography needs, bringing along an APS-C sized variety of the X-Trans CMOS II 16.3-megapixel sensor.
Fujifilm has introduced its smallest offering in its X Series, the Fujifilm XQ1 compact digital camera. The device maker is referring to the XQ1 as a "premium" camera, giving photographers a pocket-sized shooter with a sensor much larger than what you'd find in most digital cameras of comparable size. The camera is being launched alongside multiple accessories, including a waterproof case.
This has been a busy week in photography with the unveiling several new digital cameras. Earlier this morning we mentioned that Nikon had unveiled a new D5300 DSLR. Panasonic also went official with its DMC-GM1 mirrorless digital camera. Something else has surfaced on the camera front this morning in the form of a leaked image claiming to be of the Fujifilm X-E2.
Fujifilm has just announced its latest interchangeable-lens camera, the Fujifilm X-A1. Building on the company's X series of cameras, the X-A1 is an entry-level device that not only offers a bevy of powerful features such as an APS-C CMOS sensor and an EXR Processor II, but also comes in a lightweight, easy-to-use, and aesthetic package.
Fujifilm just announced a new Instax camera and it takes the aesthetic for this line in a completely different direction. In fact, it looks like it has traveled back in time and that's likely a good thing. The Fujifilm Instax mini 90 has a real retro feel that gives it a look akin to Polaroid, rather than the camera's previous look, which could only be described as shapeless.
At CES 2012, FujiFilm's X-Pro1 interchangeable-lens camera was officially unveiled, bringing with it a 16-megapixel APS-C X-Trans sensor. Fast-forward to last Friday, and we saw the FufiFilm X-M1 leak with specs suggesting it would harbor that same sensor. With today's unveiling, that leak has been substantiated, with the X-M1 offering the same sensor as the X-Pro1 alongside a significantly smaller price tag of $699.95 USD.
Fujifilm's new X-M1 entry-level interchangeable lens camera has leaked ahead of its expected launch next week, with the compact shooter ditching the viewfinder of the X-E1 but throwing in WiFi. The X-M1 images, shared by Digital Camera Info, show Fuji sticking to the retro aesthetic the company is known for, pairing the camera with not one but two new lenses.
Fujifilm's JZ-series features long-zoom compact digital cameras, of which the FinePix JZ700 is the latest addition, featuring an 8x optical zoom and a wide-angle lens. These features are accompanied by several others you'd fine in many modern digital cameras, such as full HD recording and a 14-megapixel CMOS sensor. One of the camera's main selling points is its thin body, which measures in at 18.9mm thick.
With the Fuji XP200 you'll be blasting forth with so much ruggedness in a camera so compact that you'll want immediately to jump out of your front door into a puddle full of rocks to test it out. This camera works with a 16 megapixel 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor able to run up to ISO 6400 and has wifi connectivity so you're all ready for instant uploads galore. And yes, you can toss it down a flight of stairs, too.
Fujifilm has rolled out its second camera for the day, this time introducing the super rugged FinePix XP200, which has a sporty outdoors-centric design that looks tough enough to handle a tumble down a mountain side. Less you be tempted to think this camera is all looks, however, it also boasts a variety of higher-end features, some related to its ruggedness and others offering the various functionality you'd expect from a camera in this range.
The folks over at Fujifilm have officially launched the company's new S8400W, a long-zoom camera offering 44x optical zoom, full high-definition video recording, and wireless transfer capabilities. All of these features are wrapped up in a compact prosumer camera body that has a dSLR-like design with the conveniences of a point-and-shoot device. You can check out a gallery of the camera after the jump.