Fujifilm FinePix X100 In-Depth Review
NOTE - On 21st March 2012 Fujifilm updated the X100's firmware to Version 1.20 with a number of new features - most notably the ability to customise the 'RAW' button. We recommend familiarising yourself with these improvements and bearing them in mind when reading this review, which is based on the previous FW version.
In amongst all the cameras announced at Photokina 2010 - including enthusiast SLRs such as the Nikon D7000, Canon EOS 60D, Pentax K-5 and Sigma SD1 - one utterly unexpected model stole the show. Fujifilm unveiled the FinePix X100, a compact camera with an SLR-size APS-C sensor and traditional analogue control dials, that hides ground-breaking technology inside a retro-styled body with looks to die for. It's the company's first camera with a large, APS-C sensor aimed at professionals and advanced amateurs since the S5 Pro DSLR of 2006.
Fujifilm may be a company that’s currently best-known for its prolific production of compact cameras, but in reality it has a long tradition of making somewhat left-field, unique cameras aimed at serious enthusiasts and professionals. The company regularly sought out market niches in the days of film, from its Fujica 6x9 format rangefinders, through the GA645Zi medium format ‘zoom compact’, to the TX-1 35mm panoramic rangefinder (better known in Western markets as the Hasselblad XPan), all of which still command premium prices on the used market today. In the digital era it has concentrated mainly on its innovative SuperCCD sensor technology, employing it to provide class-leading dynamic range on cameras such as the S5 Pro and the EXR series of zoom compacts. Along the way it has made some genuine cult classics, including the F30 and F31Fd compacts which earned a reputation as excellent low-light performers.
The X100, though, is something totally different. It’s a beautifully-designed rangefinder-styled camera that squeezes an SLR-size APS-C sensor into its compact body, and sports a fixed, fast F2 maximum aperture semi-wideangle lens with a classic 35mm-equivalent field of view. It uses traditional analogue control dials for shutter speed, aperture and exposure compensation, alongside an electronically coupled (‘focus-by-wire’) manual focus ring. But the biggest story is its innovative and unique hybrid viewfinder, which combines a conventional direct-vision optical viewfinder with a high-resolution electronic viewfinder, offering the best of both worlds plus a few unique tricks of its own.
The large-sensor, fixed-lens compact isn’t a new idea, of course, and both Sigma’s DP series and the Leica X1 have already visited this territory. However these haven’t been entirely convincing products, plagued by slow operation, low-resolution LCDs and, in the case of the Sigmas, a somewhat quirky interface. For this reason they’ve struggled to establish a compelling raison d’etre, especially in the face of competition from the new breed of interchangeable lens mirrorless compacts typified by the Olympus Pen series and Sony NEXs. So the big question is whether Fujifilm has managed to refine the concept, and produce a camera that’s as compelling to shoot with as its specifications (and looks) suggest.
|There’s no mistaking what Fujifilm’s design team were thinking when they created the X100. Its two-tone body and analogue controls hark back to old rangefinder compacts, and it doesn’t look at all out of place in the company of these 1970s classics. Both Olympus and Leica have recently released retro-styled small cameras in the shape of the E-P1/2 and X1, but the X100 takes the concept to a whole different level. Its flash is even placed in the same position as was once occupied by rangefinder windows.|
- 12 megapixel APS-C sized CMOS sensor
- Fixed 23mm F2 lens (field of view equivalent to a 35mm lens on full frame)
- 2.8" LCD screen, 4:3 aspect ratio, 460,000 dots
- Hybrid optical / electronic viewfinder
- OVF with 0.5x magnification, projected framelines indicate approx 90% of field of view
- EVF with ca 0.5x magnification, 1,440,000 dots
- Traditional-style control dials for shutter speed, aperture and exposure compensation
- ISO 100 (L), 200-6400, 12800 (H)
- Flash hot shoe and built-in flash
- Built-in neutral density filter (3 stops)
- 1280x720 HD movie recording with stereo sound
The composite image below gives an idea of the X100's size relative to some of its competitors, both fixed- and interchangeable-lensed. It's a bit taller than the Leica X1 with which it most closely competes, but this mainly reflects the X100's built-in hybrid viewfinder (X1 users have to make do with the rear LCD or an add-on optical viewfinder). It's also noticeably larger than interchangeable lens cameras like the Panasonic GF1, and particularly the APS-C Sony NEX-5 (from which it's poles apart in terms of control philosophy); but again, neither of these have an eye-level viewfinder either. Of course the X100 is distinctly smaller and more portable than any DSLR fitted with a similarly-fast lens.
The table below lists some of the key specifications of the X100 and its competitors. What's notable is the combination of an unusually fast lens and a large APS-C sensor, which together bode well for its low-light capability.
|Camera||Lens*||LCD||Dimensions & Weight|
(with lens, battery + card)
|Fujifilm FinePix X100||35mm equiv,|
|126 x 74 x 54 mm, 445g|
5.0 x 3.0 x 2.2 in, 15.8 oz
|12.3 Mp CMOS|
(ca. 23.6 x 15.8 mm)
|Leica X1||35mm equiv,|
|124 x 60 x 50 mm, 330g|
4.9 x 2.4 x 2.0 in, 10.9 oz
|12.2 Mp CMOS|
(23.6 x 15.8 mm)
|119 x 71 x 61 mm, 448g|
4.6 x 2.8 x 2.4 in, 15.8 oz
|12.1 MP LiveMOS (17.3 x 13 mm)|
|Sony NEX-5||24mm equiv,|
|111 x 59 x 54 mm, 361g|
4.4 x 2.3 x 2.1 in, 12.7 oz
|14.2 Mp HD CMOS|
(23.4 x 15.6mm)
|Sigma DP2||40mm equiv,|
|115 x 64 x 56mm, 280g|
4.5 x 2.5 x 2.2 in, 9.9 oz
|4.6 MP x 3 X3F |
(20.7 x 13.8 mm)
*The Panasonic DMC-GF1 and Sony NEX-5 both accept interchangeable lenses
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Not to be confused with Fujifilm X-T100.
|Type||Fixed lens mirrorless camera|
|Released||X100: September 2010;|
11 years ago (2010-09)
X100S: January 2013;
8 years ago (2013-01)
X100T: 10 September 2014;
7 years ago (2014-09-10)
X100F: 19 January 2017;
4 years ago (2017-01-19)
X100V: 4 February 2020;
20 months ago (2020-02-04)
|Intro price||X100: USD 1,199 |
X100S: USD 1,299
X100T: USD 1,299
X100F: USD 1,299
X100V: USD 1,399
|Lens mount||Fujifilm X|
|Lens||23 mm (35 mm equivalent)|
|Sensor type||X100: EXR CMOS |
X100S: X-Trans CMOS II
X100T: X-Trans CMOS II
X100F: X-Trans CMOS III
X100V: X-Trans CMOS 4
X100: 23.5 mm × 15.7 mm
X100S: 23.6 mm × 15.8 mm
X100T: 23.6 mm x 15.8 mm
X100F: 23.6mm x 15.6mm
X100V: 23.5mm × 15.6mm
|Maximum resolution||X100: 12 megapixels |
X100S: 16 megapixels
X100T: 16 megapixels
X100F: 24 megapixels
X100V: 26 megapixels
|Film speed||X100: ISO 200 - 6400 |
X100S: ISO 200 - 6400
X100T: ISO 200 - 6400
X100F: ISO 200 - 12800
X100V: ISO 160 - 12800
|Storage media||SD, SDHC, SDXC, (UHS-I)|
|Focus modes||Single point, Zone, Wide/Tracking|
|Focus areas||X100: 49 focus point |
X100S: 49 focus point
X100T: 49 focus point
X100F: 91 focus point
X100V: 117 focus point
|Focus bracketing||AUTO, MANUAL|
|Exposure||TTL 256-zone metering|
|Exposure modes||Program AE, Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Speed Priority AE, Manual Exposure|
|Metering modes||Multi, Spot, Average, Center Weighted|
|Flash||Built in, Super Intelligent Flash|
|Flash synchronization||1st Curtain, 2nd Curtain|
|Shutter speeds||X100: 1/4000 s |
X100S: 1/4000 s
X100T: 1/32000 s
X100F: 1/32000 s
X100V: 1/32000 s
|Continuous shooting||X100: 5 fps |
X100S: 6 fps
X100T: 6 fps
X100F: 8 fps
X100V: 11 fps
Optical and Electronic
|Viewfinder magnification||X100: 0.50 |
|Image processor||X100: EXR Processor |
X100S: EXR Processor II
X100T: EXR Processor II
X100F: X-Processor Pro
X100V: X-Processor 4
|White balance||Automatic Scene recognition, Custom, Color temperature selection, Daylight, Shade, Fluorescent, Incandescent, Underwater|
|WB bracketing||±1, ±2, ±3|
|Dynamic range bracketing||AUTO, 100%, 200%, 400%|
|Video recording||X100: up to 720p at 30 fps |
X100S: up to 1080p at 60 fps
X100T: up to 1080p at 60 fps
X100F: up to 1080p at 60 fps
X100V: up to 4K at 30 fps
|LCD screen||Fixed-type LCD monitor|
X100: 2.8" 460K dots
X100S: 2.8" 460K dots
X100T: 3.0" 1.040M dots
X100F: 3.0" 1.040M dots
X100V: 3.0" 1.620M dots touchscreen
|Battery||X100: NP-95 type |
X100S: NP-95 type
X100T: NP-95 type
|AV Port(s)||X100: mini-HDMI|
X100F: micro-HDMI, Φ2.5mm
X100V: micro-HDMI, Φ2.5mm
|Data Port(s)||X100: USB 2.0 |
X100S: USB 2.0
X100T: USB 2.0, WiFi
X100F: USB 2.0, WiFi
X100V: USB-C 3.1, WiFi, Bluetooth
|Body features||X100: Magnesium and Aluminum body |
X100S: Magnesium and Aluminum body
X100T: Die-cast magnesium body
X100F: Magnesium alloy body
X100V: Weathersealed body, Aluminum with satin coating
|Dimensions||X100: 126.5 mm × 74.4 mm × 53.9 mm (4.98 in × 2.93 in × 2.12 in) |
X100S: 126.5 mm × 74.4 mm × 53.9 mm (4.98 in × 2.93 in × 2.12 in)
X100T: 127 mm × 74 mm × 52 mm (5.0 in × 2.9 in × 2.0 in)
X100F: 127 mm × 75 mm × 52 mm (5.0 in × 3.0 in × 2.0 in)
X100V: 128 mm × 75 mm × 53 mm (5.0 in × 3.0 in × 2.1 in)
|Weight||X100: 445 g (0.981 lb) |
X100S: 445 g (0.981 lb)
X100T: 440 g (0.97 lb)
X100F: 469 g (1.034 lb)
X100V: 478 g (1.054 lb)
including battery and memory card
The Fujifilm X100 is a series of digital compact cameras with a fixed prime lens. Originally part of the FinePix line, then becoming a member of the X series from Fujifilm, the X100 series includes the FinePix X100,X100S,X100T,X100F, and X100V. They each have a large image sensor and a 23 mm lens (35 mm equivalentangle of view in full frame format). All five cameras have received generally positive reviews.
The Fujifilm FinePix X100 was initially shown at the photokina show in September 2010 and was subsequently introduced in February 2011. It was the first model in the Fujifilm X-series of cameras and has since been joined by numerous models. It is superseded by the Fujifilm X100S.
Fujifilm FinePix X100
The FinePix X100, the original model in the line, was introduced in 2011. This was the first camera in what would grow to become the Fujifilm X series although that designation came later. The X100 is a rangefinder-style camera.
- 12.3 MP, APS-C sized CMOS sensor
- Hybrid optical/electric viewfinder
- 23 mm (35 mm equivalent[n 1]) fixed prime lens
- Classic styling
The FinePix X100 was the first camera to show a number of new technologies developed by Fujifilm. These include a hybrid viewfinder which allows the user to choose between a conventional optical viewfinder with an electronic overlay, or an electronic viewfinder. The combination of APS-C sized CMOS sensor, EXR processor and 23mm (35 mm equivalent) fast aperture lens was also a first.
The X100 received generally favourable reviews and a number of awards. These include Innovative Camera of the Year from Ephotozine and Best Premium Camera in the 2011 TIPA awards. In most cases, the prizes were awarded for the combination of technology and picture quality, but the X100 has also received plaudits for its design outside the photography market, coming top of Stuff magazine's Cool List for 2011 and in October 2012 receiving Good Design Award from Good Design Award (Japan).Digital Photography Review gave it a score of 75% and a silver award, noting that it "combines excellent image quality, solid build and a superb viewfinder with somewhat sluggish and quirky operation", adding that"It's been much improved by multiple firmware updates since its initial incarnation, and despite its flaws, is now a very likeable camera indeed.".
Some X100 cameras have reportedly suffered from 'sticky aperture disease' where the aperture blades lock up, leading to overexposure. Fujifilm has acknowledged this issue and will fix it under warranty.
On initial release the X100 was widely reported to have various issues. Many, but not all, of these issues were fixed through a series of firmware updates made available by Fujifilm.
The Fujifilm X100S (Second)  is the successor to the Fujifilm FinePix X100. Announced in January 2013, it is a model similar to the X100 yet addressing some of the issues that the X100 had, and resembles it superficially, but with internal changes. It has been compared with the Leica M series.
It was replaced in September 2014 with the Fujifilm X100T.
Differences from the X100
- 16.3 MP Fujifilm X-Trans CMOS II sensor instead of 12.3 MP CMOS sensor with primary colour filter (Bayer filter)
- Redesign of menus
- Quick Menu (Q) button
- Uses X-Trans color filter pattern (taken from the X-E1 and X-Pro1), instead of Bayer pattern
- No optical low pass filter (OLPF), to give sharper images
- Phase detection within the X-Trans CMOS II sensor increasing autofocus speed to 0.08 s in good light
- The faster the focus ring is rotated, the quicker the focus is adjusted
- Focus mode switch options have been reorganised such that the most commonly used functions (Autofocus Single and Manual Focus) surround the least used function (Autofocus Continuous) for more efficient operation
- Hybrid viewfinder switch has been altered in shape to allow for easier one-handed operation
- Autofocus point selection has been altered to allow one button default access
The X100S received generally positive reviews:
- Digital Photography Review gave it a score of 81% and a gold award, describing it as a "hugely likable, very capable camera with some useful tricks up its sleeve".
- Photography Life gave it 4.6 stars out of 5, describing it as "an amazing camera".
The Fujifilm X100T (Third) was announced by Fujifilm on September 10, 2014. It is the successor to the X100S. It is visually very similar to the X100S, and shares many of its core specifications (including its lens and sensor), but features numerous iterative refinements and enhancements. It has the same 16.3 MP Fujifilm X-Trans CMOS II sensor as the X100S.
It was replaced in January 2017 with the Fujifilm X100F.
Differences from the X100S
- Advanced hybrid viewfinder, with electronic rangefinder
- Real-time parallax correction in optical viewfinder
- ±3EV exposure compensation
- optional electronic shutter (allowing silent operation and a shutter speed of 1/32000 of a second)
- 3.0-inch, 1040K-dot LCD screen
- "Classic Chrome" film simulation mode
- Built-in Wi-Fi
- Face recognition (when enabled, focuses automatically on the faces in the frame)
The X100T has received generally positive reviews:
- Digital Photography Review gave it a score of 81%, criticising its autofocus and video capabilities but noting "there's currently nothing to touch it in terms of the size/price/image quality balance it offers and the style with which it does so".
- Pocket-Lint.com gave it 4 stars out of 5, describing it as "a special little camera"
The Fujifilm X100F (Fourth), announced on January 19, 2017 is the successor to the Fujifilm X100T. It features a number of improvements and refinements over the previous model, many of which were first introduced with the Fujifilm X-Pro2. The X100F was released on February 23, 2017.
Differences from the X100T
- A third-generation 24.3 MP X-Trans CMOS III sensor
- X-Processor Pro image processor
- A new button layout with a joystick autofocus control (similar to X-Pro2 and X-T2), making it easier to select AF points
- Built-In ISO dial
- Added command dial on the front of the camera
- C mode on exposure compensation dial, allowing up to 5 stops exposure compensation
- A larger battery, model NP-W126S (same as X-T2)
- An improved 91-point autofocus system
- Improved sensitivity (ISO 200–12800, expandable to ISO 100–51200)
- Viewfinder has 6x magnification
- Acros film simulation
- 60 fps EVF refresh rate
- Additional continuous shooting mode speeds (3, 4, 5, and 8 fps) along with larger buffer
- New LED AF lamp
- Digital teleconverter simulating 50 mm and 70 mm perspectives (JPG only)
The X100F was very well received, mostly for its improved sensor and autofocus capability. Digital Photography Review gave it a score of 83% and a gold award, calling it "a true photographers' camera". At the 2017 Technical Image Press Association Awards, the X100F won the award for best professional compact camera.
The Fujifilm X100V (Roman Numeral "Fifth"), announced on February 4, 2020 is the successor to the Fujifilm X100F. It features a redesigned lens, a 4th generation X-Trans sensor, a 2-way tilting rear LCD screen, and an “optional” weather resistance. The camera also includes new film simulation modes and other software improvements. The X100V is $100 more expensive than its predecessor, the X100F. With its upgraded glass, it should exhibit less distortion than the previous X100 cameras and should have an improved close focus performance.
Differences from the X100F
- 4th generation 26.1 MP X-Trans CMOS sensor
- Sharper 23 mm ƒ/2.0 lens
- 4K Video recording
- 2-way tilting rear LCD screen
- Weather resistance
- Larger viewfinder
- More focus points with 425
- UHS I Card Support
- Faster continuous shooting at 11 fps
- No more rear 4-way controller (replaced by touch functions)
- Four rear black buttons are flush to the surface
The X100V is a well received camera, being praised for its updated sensor that offers good noise performance and fast readout as well as its highly tunable JPEG engine that reduces noise very well producing good detail. It was also praised for its 4k recording feature, a first for the series. Digital Photography Review gave it a score of 86% and a gold award, calling it "the most capable prime-lens compact camera, ever".
Image processor:EXR | X-Trans II | X-Trans III | X-Trans IV
Due to their similarities, the different X100 cameras accept many of the same accessories.
- Wide Conversion Lens WCL-X100 II – gives a magnification factor to the 23 mm fixed lens of 0.8×, providing a focal length of 19 mm (28 mm equivalent[n 2])
- Tele Conversion Lens TCL-X100 II – multiplies the 23 mm fixed lens by approximately 1.4×, providing an equivalent focal length of 33 mm (50 mm equivalent angle of view)
- Tele Conversion Lens TCL-X100 – as above but with manual mode switching in the camera menus. 
- Fujifilm EF-20
- Fujifilm EF-X20
- Fujifilm EF-42
- ^Equivalentangle of view in full frame format
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In 2022, the Fujifilm X series will be hitting a few milestones. The X100 series will be 11 years old, and the X Pro series will be a decade old. A lot has happened since the original 12MP Fujifilm X Trans sensor. The processors and sensors have majorly improved. What’s more, a lot more film simulations have come out. Fujifilm made their best improvements yet with the Fujifilm X100v. We reviewed it positively, and they can’t even keep them in stock. But how else can the x100 series improve?
We Don’t Need More Megapixels
Megapixels are a significant issue with APS-C sensors. At the moment, there’s no need to achieve higher resolution; the images are more than good enough. If anything, maybe improve the high ISO noise. Or improve ways to embrace it with a nicer film-grain effect.
Fully Weather-Seal the Lens and Camera
The Fujifilm X100v is pretty much fully weather sealed. But to complete it, you have to put a filter on the front of the lens. Otherwise, it’s going to run into issues. Come on, Fujifilm. Just weather seal the entire Fujifilm X100 series camera. No one will complain about it getting just a bit larger.
Majorly Improve the Autofocus Speed
The autofocus on the Fujifilm X100v is good. But in the next Fujifilm X100 series camera, the autofocus needs to be faster and wiser. Face and body detection, and tracking autofocus should all see improvements. This camera should be comfortable in the quickest situations out there. The APS-C sensor lets this happen too, because it’s a smaller sensor. At any given aperture, more of a scene is in focus vs. a full-frame camera.
Make a Brass or Titanium Edition
This is a personal request. The X Pro 3 has a titanium top. And I’d love that to come here. But with the next Fujifilm X100 series camera, there should also be a brass edition. Let it age beautifully and acquire some patina to it. Just imagine all the hype around the camera because of that! I’d surely buy one. Anyone that loves the vintage feel and look will too.
Give It the X Pro 3’s Screen, But Make It More Practical for Amateur Photographers
Lots of photographers complain about the brilliant X Pro 3 screen. So I guess we should let the amateurs have their way with a “point and shoot” like the Fujifilm X100 series. Let that screen swivel out and tilt around. Then a photographer can use the e-ink side or the actual LCD. It will be a perfect hybrid camera for many photographers out there.
How to Improve the Battery Life
There are a few ways to improve the battery life. If the Fujifilm X100 successor has the e-ink screen we talk about, the camera will automatically last a while. My X Pro 3 can last for months with little to no change in the battery depending on use. Alternatively, they can make it bigger and embrace the new battery. This is less ideal, so I think the best way to do this is to use the e-ink screen. We talked about these recently, and they could be fantastic.
The Natura Film Simulation
Lastly, this is something I know tons of photographers have asked for. Why not give it to them? Fujifilm Natura has been dead for years. They only made it available in Japan, and I doubt they’ll ever bring it back. So why not give it digital life? The Fujifilm Natura film simulation would be wonderful for folks who shoot at night. Please, Fujifilm, give it to us in the next Fujifilm X100 series camera.
Are you ready for admission, have you forgotten anything. There is some. Then tomorrow we will begin to remember.
X100 cameras fujifilm
I want to pose for you, but with one condition, - Tanya sternly looked at me. You guarantee that they are only for you and me, and also you will show me those photos that you have at. The moment.Looking Back at the Fujifilm X100 Series - Throwback Thursday
"Did you tell the truth?" Or joking. -True. -And you want THIS. -Yes, and very.
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Her pelvis, pushed her partner forward and at the same time swallowed, pulled in and it seemed that this was not enough for her, then, what she was asked to put in her mouth. Katya groaned and immediately recovered herself, covered her mouth with her hand. The hand was wet.
Her own moisture. Without realizing herself, carried away by what she saw, she herself did not notice how her hand slipped down, made its way under her panties and her fingers.