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The Everyday Sling might just be the perfect pack for not carrying too much gear, combining comfort with Peak Design's signature modern style.
|All video clips were shot at 1080/60p. Click to download one of the original clips (18 sec, 87MB)|
Video quality, is frankly, not very good. All the reasons that make the X-Trans sensor great for stills, make it not so good for video, with false color and moiré proving to be a major issue. Simply put, if video quality is important to you, there are plenty of competing cameras out their from other brands that will give you better results. If you are really curious to see how bad it is, download the original video clip, linked in the caption above, and view it at 100%.
The camera does offer full manual controls during video capture, as well as Auto ISO functionality, which is very helpful when shooting in conditions with changing light. Of course you can also shoot in Aperture Priority and Shutter Priority modes.
|Shot using the Fujifilm 16mm F1.4 lens, wide open. !080/60p.|
The X-T10 can also use C-AF during video capture, and in practice, it works quite well. Hunting is fairly minimal and AF acquisition happens reasonably fast, though the results are highly lens dependent. I had a lot of success using C-AF with the 16mm F1.4 lens, as seen in the video above. But less successful results using the 16-50mm F3.5-5.6 kit lens. In my experience, when zoomed in all the way, AF acquisition takes a painfully long time with this lens.
Film Simulations can also be used during video capture. However Advanced Filters can not, and changes to Highlights and Shadow Tone settings are also ignored once video capture starts. In addition, because the X-T10 technically has no 'video mode,' it can be cumbersome to accurately frame shots before starting video capture, as there is no way to see the 16:9 crop until you hit the video record button.
To be fair, even for seasoned video shooters, the X-T10 offers a fair amount direct controls and useful features. It's just unfortunate that the video quality is so much worse than the competition. On the other hand, for casual shooters looking to occasionally record friends and family, the lackluster video quality might not be a deal breaker.
The Fujifilm Camera Remote app works for both iOS and Android devices. It can be used to remotely capture images, push images to one's device, browse the contents of the camera's memory card or geotag images using GPS info from one's device.
There are a couple of different Fujifilm apps available for iPhone and Android. The Fujifilm Camera Remote is the primary one designed to be used with the X-T10 and includes a broad range of features. There's also a Photo Reciever app that can be downloaded by friends and family, solely for receiving images.
The Camera Remote eapp offers four basic functions: the ability to push images to one's device from the camera, the ability to view the contents of the camera's memory card on a device (and import multiple images at once), the ability to use the GPS in one's device to add location info to images, and the ability to use your smart device to remotely shoot with the camera.
Pairing the X-T10 with a phone or tablet is fairly straightforward. I managed it on an iPhone 5s with no real issues. First, download the app from either the Apple App store or there Google Play store. Once downloaded, turn on your devices Wi-Fi capabilities. Next, go to the 'Wireless Communication' option on page five of the X-T10's Shooting Menu and hit 'Menu/OK'.
You can also select an image you'd like to push to your device, and hit the 'Menu/OK' button, doing so will bring up a bunch of options, the first of which is 'Wireless Communication.' Go ahead and select that option (if you have not already done so in the Shooting Menu), and the camera will display the screen shown below. Once this screen appears, go back to your device and select the identical network, it will start with 'Fujifilm-X-T10' followed by a string of letters and numbers.
|The X-T10 is reasonably simple to pair with your device. I used it with my iPhone 5s with no major issues.|
Once you're connected on your device to the camera's Wi-Fi network, go ahead and open the Fujifilm app and click one of the four options within it. Regardless of which you pick, you'll be presented with another option asking you to connect to the camera, go ahead and hit 'Connect'. If you've done everything correctly a screen will pop on the X-T10 asking if you are sure you want to pair with the device being used (this only happens the first time you connect).
For the most part, pairing the two devices is pretty simple. However, my iPhone does like to play favorites with Wi-Fi networks, which caused a few issues. Once I turned on the Wi-Fi on my phone, it instantly joined our office network. And any time I disconnect from the app, my phone again reverted to joining the office network, forcing me to go back into 'Settings' on the phone and manually disconnect it from the office network, and instead connect it to the camera. To be fair, this is more an Apple issue than a Fujifilm issue, and being outdoors (away from Wi-Fi networks) it isn't a problem.
It is also a bit annoying that anytime you want to switch from one of the four functions in the app to another, you must disconnect and reconnect the device to the camera. The only exception is when using the remote control portion of the app, you can seamlessly go into the image browsing portion, to import media to your device. However, if you are in the image browser, you can not seamlessly go into the remote control portion, unless you originally started in the remote control portion.
The remote control portion of the app offers the ability to control all manual settings including shutter speed, aperture, ISO, white balance, Film Simulation and exposure compensation (the later only when in 'S,' 'A,' or 'P' mode). You can also use the touchscreen on your device to select a point of focus in the frame.
As far as remote control from camera apps goes, the Fujifilm one offers a fairly robust feature set. Users have full manual control over the X-T10 when shooting with the app, including the ability to set shutter speed, aperture, ISO, Film Simulation and white balance. And if you are shooting in either aperture priority or shutter priority mode, you can also dial in exposure compensation by up to + or - 3 stops (adjusting in 1/3 stop increments). Additionally, the flash can be activated via the app, as can the self timer. When shooting video, users can control all the same functions as in stills mode.
Of course, from within the app, users can also see a view of what the camera is seeing, in addition to battery life, the number of remaining shots on the card and the AF mode being used.
In our most recent Field Test, we took Fujifilm's X-T10 out onto the streets of Seattle with local photographer Brad Puet. After capturing our street portraits we took the images to a local print shop, to get them turned into exhibition-quality prints. Read more
It's the season for pre-holiday financial earnings reports, and Fujifilm's latest numbers tell a familiar story - digital camera sales are down on the whole, with steady sales of higher-end products. Despite that, Fuji's imaging solutions division saw an increase in operating income, up to 12.4 billion yen in the first half of the financial year, marking a 2.7x improvement year-on-year. Read more
Our full Fujifilm X-T10 review takes a look at many aspects of the camera's performance, with in-depth analysis of our studio tests and shooting experiences. But if you're looking for something more bite-sized, we've got that too. Take a look at the quick version of our review, shot in Seattle's lovely Golden Gardens where many of the images featured in our full review were taken. See video
The Fujifilm X-T10 puts many of the X-T1's capabilities into a smaller, less expensive body. It uses the same 16MP X-Trans CMOS sensor and EXR Processor II and, despite a more compact body, offers an additional custom function button and even squeezes in a pop-up flash. Is the X-T10 capable of holding its own against APS-C competitors? Read our full analysis. Read more
We had been shooting around with a pre-production version of the Fujifilm X-T10 for some time and recently got in a final version of the camera. Like the flagship X-T1, it uses Fujifilm's 16MP X-Trans APS-C sensor, which is known for producing pleasing colors. As such, we included a variety of out-of-camera JPEGs as well as Raw conversions. See the gallery
The Canon EOS R is the first full frame mirrorless camera to use the new RF mount. We're well underway putting it through our range of standard tests – take a look at how it compares to the competition and our thoughts on using it so far.
When the Fujifilm X-T2 arrived, it was more than just a modest upgrade to the already impressive X-T1. While the new X-T3 hasn't changed the overall design of the camera, this model is way more than a minor refresh: it's a major leap forwards.
What's the best camera for a parent? The best cameras for shooting kids and family must have fast autofocus, good low-light image quality and great video. In this buying guide we've rounded-up several great cameras for parents, and recommended the best.
What's the best camera for shooting landscapes? High resolution, weather-sealed bodies and wide dynamic range are all important. In this buying guide we've rounded-up several great cameras for shooting landscapes, and recommended the best.
What’s the best camera costing over $2000? The best high-end camera costing more than $2000 should have plenty of resolution, exceptional build quality, good 4K video capture and top-notch autofocus for advanced and professional users. In this buying guide we’ve rounded up all the current interchangeable lens cameras costing over $2000 and recommended the best.
|Dubai by Nilesh Trivedi|
|Hummingbird Tight by Dennis Bayer|
from -Vivid Purple- (in Full Colours Only)
The weather and has most definitely taken a turn toward fall here, and our shooting opportunities have followed suit. We brought the Canon RF 35mm F1.8 along to a harvest festival of sorts and a few of our usual haunts.
Pennsylvania Governor Tom Wolf has signed House Bill 1346 into effect, which imposes a fine upwards of $300 to drone operators who invade the privacy or harm the physical wellbeing of citizens.
Sigma is a company in flux, but CEO Kazuto Yamaki is undaunted by the upcoming prospect of developing lenses for eight lens mounts. The challenge will be keeping the company's identity along the way.
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Bag and accessory manufacturer Hex has launched two bags as part of its latest collection: the Clamshell Backpack and DSLR Sling.
Crank out instant photos with Holga Digital's new analog printer, currently being funded on Kickstarter.
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Like the LG V40 ThinQ the A9 combines a super-wide-angle, regular wide-angle and tele camera, but adds a depth-sensor to the mix as well.
The FAA has issued a warning to drone pilots in anticipation of disaster response following Hurricane Michael, noting that fines for interfering with emergency operations can exceed $20,000.
According to a report from Fortune, Apple acquired Danish masking technology startup Spektral in December 2017 for "more than $30 million."
Insta360's latest model comes with a range of features that allow for the creation of unique action cam footage.
The Photogrip can be used as a camera grip, mini tripod or phone stand and comes with a detachable remote.
At a time when manufacturers are adding triple and even quad-cameras to their flagship smartphones, Google is sticking with one main camera. But given the sophistication of the company's computational efforts, we think it's the right approach for now.
DPReview is hiring! We're seeking three Software Development Engineers at a range of experience levels to join our Seattle-based team.
The University of Dayton Research Institute created a video detailing what damage is caused when a drone strikes the wing of an airplane.
Lenovo's upcoming high-end smartphone will be the first model to feature four cameras on the back.
The Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL offer a second front-facing camera and a host of improved computational features such as digital zoom based on super-resolution capture, better depth mapping and a fill-light effect for low light portraits.
Canon has ported a large chunk of its Digital Photo Professional (DPP) Raw processing software's feature set to iOS and launched the DPP Express app.
The Panasonic LX100 II offers a higher-resolution sensor over its predecessor, but it's the addition of a touchscreen that makes the Mark II so gosh-darn enjoyable to shoot with. We've got some fresh samples from Panasonic's new premium compact camera.
Sony has announced a new "Alpha Female" program, a creator-in-residence opportunity that will award six-month grants to five female filmmakers and photographers.
The new 490, 492 and 492LCD are targeted at amateur photographers and come with a 4kg/8.82lbs payload.
The Fujifilm X-T3 exhibits very good image quality overall, with excellent detail and color at low ISOs. Further analysis of the high ISO performance confirms it falls behind its predecessor, though.
A new Smart HDR feature promises lower noise levels and better detail on the iPhone XS, XS Max and XR.