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The X-T200 is no slouch when it comes to video, but if you're a serious videophile who wants to take more control over their camera, then the X-T30 is the better choice.

First, here's what the X-T200 offers. It can capture UHD 4K footage at 30p, 24p and 23.98p, as well as their PAL equivalents. The footage is oversampled and uncropped, though there is a 15 minute recording time limit. The X-T200 offers a 'Digital Gimbal' feature for reducing large mounts of shake, plus an HDR video mode. It doesn't offer F-Log support like the X-T30, but that's not exactly a point-and-shoot kind of feature. It has both 3.5mm mic and headphone sockets (the latter requires an included adapter) and a good number of controls over audio levels.

The X-T30 also records 4K/30p video, but supports the wider DCI 4K format in addition to UHD. It offers selectable bit rates of up to 200Mbps, while the X-T200 is fixed at 100Mbps. The 4K recording limit is less than that of the X-T200: 10 minutes.

There are considerably more video capture aids on the X-T30 if you're getting more hands-on. It offers zebra stripes, time code support and tools for making focusing easier. The camera supports F-Log and can also output 10-bit 4:2:2 video to an external recorder while saving 4:2:0 8-bit footage to its memory card. A 'movie silent control' option allows you to use the touchscreen to adjust exposure while recording, so sound from the control dials is not picked up.

Like the X-T200, the X-T30 has an input for an external mic, but it's 2.5mm and will require an adapter. Speaking of which, you can attach headphones via the USB port with an adapter that's not included.