Body Elements

The X-T10 uses the same 16.3 megapixel X-Trans CMOS II sensor as the X-T1. The unique X-Trans color-filter pattern aims to cut down on moiré and false color, without the need for an optical low-pass filter.

The X-T10 doesn't have the largest electronic viewfinder around at 0.62x magnification but resolution is impressive at 2.36M dots, the same as the Fujifilm X30. To the left of the viewfinder is the diopter adjuster wheel.
The 3.2 inch, 920k dot LCD screen tilts downward 45 degrees and upwards a bit further than 90 degrees.
The X-T10 does not have a flash sync port, like its older sibling, the X-T1, but it does offer a tiny pop-up flash.

You can override the top shutter dial by setting it to time (T) mode, and dialing in your shutter speed instead via the control dials. This makes it easier to change shutter speeds without having to take your eye away from the camera, and also makes it easier to adjust one's shutter speed in 1/3 EV increments.

The lever to the right of the shutter dial switches the camera into full auto mode.

The lone dial on the top left portion of the camera controls the drive mode of the camera. The lever to the bottom left of it activates the pop-up flash.
Focus mode is set via a small dial on the front bottom right of the X-T10. It toggles focus between single AF, continuous and manual focus.
The battery and SD card share space underneath the X-T10. It uses the same 8.7Wh battery as the X-T1 (the NP-W126).

The battery life is rated at 315 shots per charge, when tested to CIPA standards.
Looking at the back of the camera, on the left side is where the mic/remote, micro HDMI, and micro USB ports live. You'll find them tucked behind a somewhat flimsy-feeling plastic door.