Following yesterday’s release of the Fujifilm X100V, the company published a series of promotional videos. However, one of them caused a strong backlash from the community. People complained about the featured photographer’s intrusiveness, and Fujifilm eventually decided to remove the video.
However, a copy of it can still be found on YouTube. Take a look at it below and let us know what you think.
Rumored way back in summer 2019, Fujifilm X100V is finally out. It’s the fifth-generation of the X100 series, and just like its predecessors, it’s a fixed lens camera. Still, it brings some improvements over its big brothers, including 4K video, 26MP sensor, and improved AF. So let’s see what the latest “everyday camera” from Fujifilm has to offer.
Other than the new entry-level camera, Fujifilm has also announced new lenses. One of them is the Fujifilm XC 35mm f/2, the first-ever prime in the XC line of lenses. It’s affordable, lightweight and tiny, and it can be a great companion to your APS-C Fuji camera.
Fujifilm has just announced X-T200, an affordable entry-level mirrorless camera. It’s the successor to the X-T100, which was launched two years ago, and it brings some improvements over its older cousin. With this camera, Fuji targets both photographers and filmmakers, bringing together some features that both groups of creatives will find useful. So, let’s dive in and see what Fuji brings us in its latest camera, and how it differs from the X-T100.
Understandably, I was very excited to hear the news of Fujifilm bringing back NEOPAN 100 ACROS in the form of ACROS II earlier this year. So, when a second announcement came with details of a November 22nd Japanese release date, I started making calls to see if I could buy some. I got lucky and $190 dollars and a week later, I received my shipment; a brick each of 35mm and 120 ACROS II.
CFexpress is coming. Of that, there is no doubt. It’s the drop-in replacement for XQD and will also replace many of the CFast 2.0 slots on the next generation of cameras. ProGrade Digital was the first to announce support for the new format, back in April last year, but they’ve been holding off on releasing it until hardware comes out that actually supports it.
See the update at the bottom of this article containing a response from ProGrade Digital.
Fujifilm Acros 100 was pronounced pretty much dead in March of last year, during what appears to have been a mass cull of their film over the last few years. But then, just a few short months after its demise, the announcement came that Fujifilm was going to reintroduce some of their black and white films, due to an overwhelming demand from film photographers.
In June of this year, Fujifilm announced that the first black and white film to come back was going to be Fujifilm Across 100II. Technically, it’s not a rerelease, but a new version, to get around the availability (or a lack thereof) of raw materials in the original. Now, it’s set for release later this month.
Nokishita likes to keep an eye on camera registrations, and they’ve got a list that they update fairly regularly as they spot new ones, and old ones become known. Their current list includes registration numbers from Canon, Nikon, Sony, Olympus, Fujifilm and Leica for cameras that have been registered with various bodies around the world but not yet identified or officially acknowledged.