|I own it||I want it||I had it|
The X-M1 is the third model in Fujifilm's X-system after the X-Pro1 and X-E1, and offers a distinctly different design approach with no eye-level viewfinder, a tilting rear-screen, and dual electronic control dials. It uses Fujifilm's proprietary 16MP X-Trans CMOS sensor which offers an ISO range of 200-6400 in RAW and 100-25600 in JPEG, and is also capable of Full HD movie recording at 30 fps. Despite the camera's small size there's still a decent amount of external control, meaning the camera should appeal to beginners and enthusiasts alike.
|Body type||Rangefinder-style mirrorless|
|Max resolution||4896 x 3264|
|Effective pixels||16 megapixels|
|Sensor size||APS-C (23.6 x 15.6 mm)|
|ISO||AUTO / Equivalent to ISO200 - 6400 (Standard Output Sensitivity)|
|Lens mount||Fujifilm X|
|Focal length mult.||1.5×|
|Max shutter speed||1/4000 sec|
|Storage types||SD memory card / SDHC memory card / SDXC (UHS-I) memory card|
|USB||USB 2.0 (480 Mbit/sec)|
|Weight (inc. batteries)||330 g (0.73 lb / 11.64 oz)|
|Dimensions||117 x 67 x 39 mm (4.6 x 2.62 x 1.54″)|
The X-M1 is Fujifilm's entry-level mirrorless camera with its unique X-Trans sensor. While it lacks the build quality and EVF of the more expensive X-E1, it adds a sharper, tilting LCD and Wi-Fi. The X-M1 is capable of taking incredibly sharp photos with very little noise. Performance is very good, although AF speeds are not as quick as the best-in-class mirrorless cameras. The camera is missing a few other handy features, like an electronic level and remote control via Wi-Fi.
Good for: Those seeking a relatively inexpensive mirrorless camera with top-notch photo quality and a wide selection of manual controls.
Not so good for: Electronic viewfinder lovers and video enthusiasts
|Fascia walkie talkie building London by ian herridge|
from Abstract Architecture
|Global Reach by cjf2|