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Equipment

In a World of Full Frame Mirrorless Cameras, Does the Fuji X-T3 Still Hold Up?

There is something of a revolution occurring in the photography world with mirrorless cameras. It seems most of the major players are entering the market with full-frame options to try and upset the stranglehold Sony has had for the last several years. Canon has its Canon EOS R series, and Nikon has its Nikon Z series. Panasonic has a full-frame option, and Leica has been in the full-frame business for a while now. Olympus and Fujifilm are the major hold-outs in this range as they want to take full advantage of their experience with their sensors as well as the abundance of lenses available for their respective systems. I am focusing on Fujifilm’s latest X series camera, the Fuji X-T3, the most advanced and video focused camera from the company thus far.

Fuji X-T3 Rentals and Review

The purpose of this review is to answer whether Fujifilm’s reluctance to take the full-frame plunge puts it at a disadvantage and whether I feel disappointed by their presentation. I am not directly comparing the camera to the Canon, Nikon, Panasonic or Sony options. Instead, I will be analyzing the technology here to see if it is still relevant when there are options available that seem more promising at similar price points. After all, Canon’s recently announced EOS RP is similarly priced but with the added benefit of the larger sensor. Does the Fujifilm X-T3 leave me longing for the larger sensor or is it an unbelievable camera package that stands as a testament to how far Fujifilm has taken their APS-C X mount system?
I recently went on a trip to New York City and brought the Fuji X-T3 and a Fuji 23mm f/2 lens. This was all I brought. I wanted the lightest quality setup I could have to do some street photography and light videography as well. I wanted to push the camera as much as I could, and the weather was also a lot colder and wetter than I was expecting to deal with. I am going to give you my most honest opinion on the various aspects of the camera I tested.

1/200 sec, f/4.5, ISO 160

Build Quality

To start, I want to speak about how well the camera is put together. I always enjoy using Fuji cameras because they have a lot of manual dials that give you the tactile control that is reminiscent of older film camera designs and it is this aesthetic that keeps bringing me back to the ecosystem. Even though I love having my ISO and Shutter Speed controls out in the open and not buried deep in menus, I also ran into the classic Fuji problem of a few too many things being relegated to dials such as shooting options like bracketing, dual exposure, panoramic, video, and even metering. These dials are still too easy to misalign and end up making a mistake that could be avoided. It’s a more minor gripe but is something that always crops up when I’m out in the wild. Luckily, physically, the camera retains the same basic layout and design as the previous entries and feels nice and balanced. I love that I can still shoot with one hand and not feel my arm burning (This has more to do with the lens choice, but even a Canon 5D Mark IV is a weight with a pancake lens). The camera even handled the nasty weather really well. While I tried my best to keep it out of the snow and sleet, if you have to get the shot, you do what you have to do. I only ran into one instance where the camera locked up and wouldn’t turn on. Removing and reinserting the battery fixed the issue. It was only a minor panic. Other than this one instance, I was completely impressed with the build, gripes and all.

Fuji X-T3 Review

1/4,000 sec, f/2, ISO 160

Image Quality

It should come as no surprise that the image quality is as I’ve come to expect from Fuji. I personally own a Fuji X-T1 that is still my workhorse, despite only having 16 megapixels. The Fuji X-T3 ups the ante, even from its predecessor that had a 24mp sensor, with a 26mp sensor. The detail is astounding. While the images in this review are jpegs, the RAW files are some of the sharpest I’ve had from a Fuji so far. Just gorgeous. The film simulation I used for all of these photos was Eterna, since it was the newest option. It had the best-looking quality to my eyes as well and was the way I wanted to remember my trip. Just a personal preference. I have a lot of experience with the Fuji 23mm lens I was using and this felt like a new experience with the lens. Forgetting my lens choice for a moment, the jpegs that come out of the camera have pretty good compression in the large size and look pretty natural. Good news there if you aren’t a RAW person. No question, this is the best a Fuji cropped sensor has ever looked. I will say that I do wish this camera had the in-body image stabilization that the Fujifilm X-H1 has, but I was able to manage without it. Low light is where things get more complicated. I feel like the image quality is fine in low light and is nowhere near the worst I’ve seen. While a little muddy in detail, the jpeg compression still holds up under scrutiny. Below you can see a comparison showing the difference between low and high ISO and judge for yourself how well this is handled (the photo was not perfectly in focus because the light was very dim in the room and my subject was not completely still, but I feel this is representative of the noise you can expect from ISO 12800).

1/40 sec, f/4, ISO 12800

100% crop

1/125 sec, f/4.5, ISO 160

1/64 sec, f/2, ISO 500

Video Quality

The big draw for this camera for a lot of people is the video quality and video options. I will be honest in saying that I did not push the video settings to their theoretical maximum and only shot 4K30p, but I made sure to shoot at the highest bitrate and in the HEVC codec. I shot with the f-log colorspace, and I’m pretty impressed with the video I was able to get out of this camera. I’ve shot everything from a Canon Rebel to a Sony A7S to a RED cinema camera, and frankly, at this price point, this camera is one of the best in class. The dynamic range is really nice, and the image is exceptionally sharp. Considering this is a compressed video, it looks fantastic and grades really well. I’ve included some ungraded screenshots from some of the videos I shot, and I feel that it is well representative of what you can quickly get out of the camera. I did not do any external recording, but it is impressive that it can output 10bit 4:2:2 video. Once again, I’m left impressed with the price to performance ratio here.

 

Connectivity and Features

This is where I think that if the camera doesn’t seem overly impressive against the competition, this can make or break it for you. Fuji has an antiquated app that has been around since at least the Fuji X-T1 and utilizes a WiFi connection to the camera in order to use the remote shooting and the image transfer functionality. This has always been the Achilles heel of the system in my opinion and is still here. Luckily, this has been made a little less painful with the addition of Bluetooth. This allows the camera to maintain a connection to your phone so that it can share exact geotagging and location data as well as easing the transition to the wifi connection to transfer images. Worth noting that I could not get the HEVC 4K video to transfer to my phone. Not a huge deal, but worth noting. The app is still tired and lacking in features but at least it works better with the Fuji X-T3 than previous cameras. As far as other features in general, everything you expect is still here: Dual SD card slots, well shielded I/O ports including a USB-C port and a headphone jack (finally). The rear LCD still has the odd tilting and swinging action. I do wish they could simply mimic what others do so that the LCD can be seen in all directions rather than being tethered to the rear of the camera. The viewfinder has the same specs as the Fuji X-T2 with a higher resolution and is still buttery smooth and seems nearly real-time. Just a pleasure to use. Once again, I really wish they had included the in-body image stabilization from the Fuji X-H1 but add that to my wishlist for the Fuji X-T4. Another big feature touted here is 100% frame coverage autofocus. I tried this out with minor success. It worked well but realistically, I didn’t notice much difference because I don’t typically try to track subjects to the edge of my frame. Your mileage may vary. The final thought here is that I like the menu system, but I know plenty of people that despise it. Surprise, the same menu is still here, and not much has changed.

Fuji X-T3 Review and Rentals

Fun Factor

My favorite and most subjective topic is by far the fun factor. Essentially, this is my idea of a final verdict adding all of these things together and asking whether I enjoyed my time with the camera. Needless to say, I’m a fan of Fuji cameras and always find myself getting excited about their announcements. The Fuji X-T3 is no exception. Everything about it excited me. When I got it home and started working with it, I had a huge smile on my face. My wife was quickly tired of my excitement over this camera. The fun film simulations and great image quality combine to make a pleasant shooting experience especially combined with the manual controls. It makes walking around taking candids much easier than hoping you are turning the correct unmarked dial or multifunction button. This camera got me excited to get out and take photos again. The video quality was the icing on the cake and added to my experience.

1/64 sec, f/16, ISO 160

Final Thoughts

To tie this up, remember my original question: Does Fujifilm’s reluctance to take the full-frame plunge put it at a disadvantage and do I feel disappointed by their presentation. I can, without a doubt say I’m not disappointed. The presentation here is the most polished Fuji has put together. It’s not without its faults but you can tell there has been a lot of thought poured into this camera and it shows in how well the sensor renders images whether it is in photo or video. It obviously has a different look than that of full-frame sensors, but the fact that a lot of these manufacturers have to start from scratch with their lens lineup or rely on adapters to appease users (Sony not included here) makes me respect Fuji’s decision to stick with what they know. They have beautiful lenses in their lineup, and it’s great to see them continue to support them. I must reiterate that I haven’t used Canon or Nikon’s Full-Frame mirrorless cameras. This is solely my take on whether the crop-sensor Fuji is still relevant in this newly crowded market and it unequivocally is relevant for sure. I give it my highest recommendation.

1/4000 sec, f/2, ISO 160

1/35 sec, f/4.5, ISO 250

Author: Phillip Pettit

I’m a photo technician and video enthusiast. By day, I inspect lenses and cameras as well as assist with gear questions and recommendations and by night, I practice photography and videography for fun and professionally. I’m a tech guy by nature so I enjoy testing all the new gear and giving my impressions.

Posted in Equipment
  • Christian

    +1

    Rewrite this article after you have tried the full frame mirrorless counterparts. As much as I like my Fujis, I think full frame is the way to go…because you can put a 85mm 1.2 on it, if you want the thin dof. In a world of quickly evolving computerphotography via cellphones, the fujis start looking to close to my iphone to me.

    Bst proof: the last three shots: Sorry, these acually would have looked better online if you´ve used your iphone X.

  • Trevor Martin

    God. Aren’t you the one…….. yawn… its a bloody camera mate, get over it!

  • T N Args

    I have to agree with @t_linn that this is a very poor article by LR standards. The TL:DR is, “As a Fuji fan, do I like the X-T3 too, based on one outing with one lens and a body? Yes. Here are some pictures.”

    And may I note with irony: (1) you took it on one outing and it locked up on you, but apparently that’s fine because by pure luck you were able to fix it in the field; and (2) you took the camera and one lens, “that is all, I wanted the lightest quality setup I could have”, so you must have done the videoing with no tripod or IS, which would have been hideous (unless you took more equipment (and much more weight) than you admitted to), and yet you assessed big praise on the video from this blur-fest.

    OK, sure.

  • Les

    I am wondering what kind of puke life somebody must live to get upset, actually upset, at a camera review article.

    Get a life, choads.

  • SolJuJu, what those who critique the Fujifilm “analog” interface fail to understand is that it is the key differentiator which allowed Fujifilm to acquire and grow market share. Canon and Nikon cameras with the Canon style DSLR interface (Canon invented it, not Nikon who have been more conservative in moving to a digital centric interface) already exist. No need to reinvent the wheel. Now Panasonic have thrown their hat in the ring with the S1 and S1R (very fine cameras it seems).

    Only Leica and Fujifilm share the high ground of a traditional photographic interface. Until those of us who grew up shooting film all die off (you’ll need another twenty or thirty years) or stop buying cameras, you’ll just have to wait. The worst part for you: there will be a new generation of photographers who never shot analog film but prefer the traditional camera interface and won’t want to turn the Fujifilm interface into Canon DSLR.

    I write this as someone who has fifteen years as a Canon DSLR shooter under his belt. Yes, it’s efficient for shooting action. No, it’s soulless for anything else. It took me less than two weeks to be much happier shooting on a Fujifilm interface. Moreover, it’s so easy to turn a Fujifilm camera into a mini-Canon DSLR by switching to T on the shutter dial and A on the aperture dial and just using the front and rear dials for shutter speed and aperture. I would never want to give up the lever for auto-focus. It makes so much more sense than menu diving. Plus the three settings are perfect. I keep mine in manual focus most of the time. If I want autofocus I hold down my back button focus button.

  • SolJuJo

    40 years ago. When a menu was something to choose food from – and only that. Manuals had a fifth of the thickness of today’s. There was one button for switching on the metering and another to stop down aperture to “control DoF” (pointless in a dark OVF). I still have 3 film cameras while the first bodies are gone for long time.

    Maybe you didn’t get my point: I’m not against dials per se. I’m against dials which fulfill a function another wheel can be or is assigned to, depending on the position of another switch or a couple of entries in menus. A camera is good if it’s fast and easy to operate – in my eyes a camera with countless possibilities to set it up is only a bad decision of interface designers who want to do a user all the work they apparently can’t do. Redundance is good in nuclear power stations – and sucks in cameras.

    Simple, elegant and quickly to understand: that’s my idea of a great camera. I don’t want to see grey texts in a menu without understanding why it is grey at the moment. The menu has to be logical, consistent, well translated and more than 3 steps down from one topic are forbidden.

    With Fuji’s dial+wheel+button+menu concept it’s impossible to get programmable user settings. The space on top of the small bodies is limited, so the printed numbers on the dials are cramped. ? ISO steps in my eyes is completely useless, the sensors have such a huge DR that I only use manual ISO to get consistent panorama or focus stack shots. I’m also a big fan of Auto-ISO as this gives me freedom in choosing aperture and shutterspeed to my needs.

  • Rich

    Out of curiosity, how long ago did you start in photography? I wonder if it is one of those things where those of us who learned on dials never liked buttons as much and those of us who learned on buttons will never like dials as much.

  • SolJuJo

    @aleck:disqus Your judgement (“little real experience”) is simply wrong and based purely on prejudice. I don’t see app. 20k of pictures as “little experience”, but was prepared for this kind of answer of Fuji owners – most of them are incapable to accept critique of “their” brand, kind of a religious thing, I guess.

    Your “lever” is neither stiff nor a lever but just a knob to turn and the middle position is rather easy to overrun – that’s fact for X-E2 and X-T2. Too small, too flimsy, especially if the 100-400 is attached. If it were a real lever, it would be easier to switch correctly, even in hasty situations. Anyway, there are so many restrictions, I don’t want to continue listing them. Interestingly, Fujifilm chose a (for Fujifilm) new concept of usability for the GFX 100S. As I said before, this body with a lower res sensor would tempt me to give Fujifilm another try – I liked the files coming out of the GFX 50S but less so the same usability concept I already dislike on the X-T2.

  • SolJuJo

    Rich, I don’t want to go deeper in a discussion about the dials – here clearly most Fuji owners see the dials as THE big thing, while I see it as a big mess in usability. They look nice, but to me the handling is slowing me down all the time. I missed so many shots because it takes a long time to adjust the physical and software settings.

    You can imagine how I smiled seeing the new flagship GFX 100S coming with a nice top display and no single dial for ISO and shutter speed but a really nicely laid out design of the top display. I can only speak for myself: I think the camera is really nicely designed, I just have no use for 100 MP – if the GFX 50S had that kind of body design, I’d be very tempted to get one. But when I tried it 2 years ago, it felt just like a blown up X-T2 with the same usability (non-)concept I already learnt to dislike.

  • Scott Kirkpatrick

    I’ve got examples of Fuji’s 2.0 and 1.4 lenses and find the 2.0s have been optimized to work with the X-Pro2 (not blocking the optical viewfinder) but are soft around the edges and require significant software corrections for distortion. The 1.4s are pretty nice and balance well on an X-T2, so I would expect them to be best for a test with the H1 or T3. So I didn’t learn much technically from the article. I agree with another commentor — if you want to shoot on midtown Manhattan streets, at least face the flow and score your shots by the Winogrand criterion — how many faces are clearly seen? And we can see that a wife’s fascination with a new camera doesn’t last nearly as long as the shooter’s. But still this was a good try.

    The H1 with Fuji’s 24/1.4 in music venues and darkish restaurants in an interesting city is the combo I would ask the rental desk for if I were handed the opportunity to go shoot a weekend article…

  • I could imagine that having a video mode where the on the camera where shutter is on the front dial and ISO on the back dial could be helpful. And that the video mode would keep different settings than any of the photo modes. The switch between photo and video is very awkward. The screen adjustment silent mode is not a great solution in terms of reacting quickly in the field. Better than nothing though.

  • Piotr Rowicki

    i recently rented the xt-3 and was mostly pleased with it. However , without a battery grip , the battery does not last very long. Im going to san francisco for a week and will be walking around town all day. So I decided to rent the Sony a7iii. The battery is an afterthought, and I can walk around all day on just one ,shooting stills.
    the lack of in body stabilization also added to my anxiety as far as shooting on the go.
    other then that, the xt-3 is a good deal.

  • DD D

    I think the underlying question may be as to whether sensor technology has hit a wall around ISO performance, thus “forcing” manufacturers to bigger sensors and better quality that will convince customers to buy full frame models and boost profits. Clearly APS-C has taken a back seat. I have both an APS-C and full frame Nikon, and greatly prefer the APS-C for its portability (and lower cost) even though it has disadvantages. I might switch to a Fuji APS-C camera if I didn’t have to incur the cost of switching lens systems (and if there were good third party lenses available).

    Since sensor ISO performance has been at a near standstill for several years, it would be nice to see Roger address how much further ISO performance can be improved, whether it’s via sensors, Smartphone style workarounds, or in-camera processing techniques.

  • Ernest Green

    Can you guys run your usual MTF 50 line pair tests on some Fuji lenses? I’ve owned the 23 F2 twice, the 35 F2 twice, and the 23 and 35 1.4s twice. I find the 1.4s to be a lot sharper wide open than the F2s wide open. Like noticeably so. I find the 23 F2 to be the worst performing (not bad, but relatively worse) out of the bunch. At F8, I find (both my copies of the 23 F2) to be noticeably soft on the sides about 3/4 out from the center. It’s not very good at infinity, but better for isolated subjects where they are towards the middle of the frame. The 1.4s however excel anywhere at any setting. They’re just a bit noisy and unrefined compared to the F2s which is a bummer.

  • Did you intend to reply to me, Alec, because I don’t disagree. My points were that 1) even for those who prefer the manual dials there is a tradeoff; and 2) Fuji could do more to mitigate the trade off by removing some of the unnecessary limitations in the design of the camera’s firmware.

  • That’s funny. What I like best about Fuji cameras are the manual dials and just checking visually where everything is set to. I did shoot a Pentax K1000 for many years so it was very easy to go back to a camera with external controls. Much prefer it despite as many years shooting Canon 5D series cameras. Knocking dials: I occasionally have trouble with the single shot/bracketing rotating dial which often ends up not on single shot but either rapid fire or bracketing. It would be great if that ring were a bit stiffer.

    Complaining about switching focus mode (it’s a very stiff lever on the front) makes no sense at all and suggests that the poster really has very little real experience with Fuji cameras at all.

  • That’s kind of an “ignorance is bliss” defense. I could have written the post “Does the 5D3’s fixed LCD still hold up in a world of flippy screens?” and answered yes—before I’d tried a camera with a flippy screen. The author should have called this what it is: a review.

  • Rich

    Fair, I should have said the modes are all in a dial, but I assure you I only meant the shooting modes. I’ve never thought of PSAM as modes because I come to you from a time before those things and have always just thought of them as Aperture priority, shutter priority, and program (remember when we called P program when it came out, what were we even doing). File format is certainly not a mode to anybody.

  • SolJuJo

    Rubbish! “because the modes are all in dials…” you said, all plural. Don’t even dare to deny. If you’re unclear what a “mode” is, feel free to check the manual.

  • BL

    “I am not directly comparing the camera to the Canon, Nikon, Panasonic or Sony options. Instead, I will be analyzing the technology here to see if it is still relevant when there are options available that seem more promising at similar price points. After all, Canon’s recently announced EOS RP is similarly priced but with the added benefit of the larger sensor. Does the Fujifilm X-T3 leave me longing for the larger sensor or is it an unbelievable camera package that stands as a testament to how far Fujifilm has taken their APS-C X mount system?

    He is talking about his experience with fuji being enough, image quality excellent, etc. Does he feel like he needs more? Knowing full frame mirrorless’ are out there and have better specs? No, he says fuji offers a lot of great specs on its own, it meets his needs. You can totally know if your needs are being met without using and comparing every available option.. just because there could be better specs on another camera doesn’t mean you need to go try it to find out if you are happy with what you already have.

  • Rich

    I was talking about shooting modes like continuous, single, bracket.

    On the dials, I can’t tell you what you experience, but I find them easy to read.

    On the information displayed on screen, you know you can customize all that, right? You don’t have to have the screen show you things you don’t care about.

    No, I don’t shoot landscapes AF-C, but there is a physical switch for that. Yes, I do leave the level line up all the time. I have shot birds with eye AF on, but I wouldn’t sports. That said, I don’t think there are many situations where you suddenly go from using eye AF to not using eye AF. That said, I have eye AF assigned to the up arrow button, so easy enough.

    I guess if I’m nitpicking I do wish the ISO dial had A1, A2, A3, instead of H and L (or ideally that they would be reassignable to this), but assigned ISO auto setting to the left arrow has worked well.

  • SolJuJo

    You said “and because the modes are all in dials this is much quicker to assess and correct than if it were in a button menu somewhere”. Maybe your wanted to say “the PSAM modes are all in the dials” and even then it’s quicker to read P or A or… on a display than check aperture ring and time dial what they are set to. Read one character on one place and you’re quicker than two characters on two places and have to interprete what they mean

    Next: if someone prefers to use the back dial instead the time dial because for whatever reasons he likes to use 1/160 or 1/200, he can set the time dial to T – and soon you can’t see which time the camera will use unless you switch it on and check the display.

    Next: while Fuji uses ? aperture stope for ISO values, but full aperture stops for time values, both dials are crammed with numbers and leave not enough space between regular values and A-setting. Auto ISO is in between 12.800 and 200, the three positions in between are easy to miss and soon the camera is set to high ISO instead A.
    The display tells – but it tells a lot, it even shows a distance scale, which is totally useless and distracting in an AF-mode. The AF-mode selector I only can see in advance if I look to the left side of the camera, it’s hard to tell from top down.
    In Manual focus mode the distance scale comes into play for the first time – but how? Just checked: on the 23/1.4 the lens tells me closest distance is 0.28 m (on it’s focus ring). The display scale* shows me closer to 0.1 than to 0.5 m – but 0.28 m should be closer to 0.5 than to 0.1? Setting the focus ring to 5 m, the display scale says something like 4.5 m. If two scales tell me different stories, I don’t believe any of them.
    *the display scale remains invisible if the display is set to “large indicator mode”.

    Take away from me: all the wheels and dials don’t follow a clear concept of use. They are existing to offer more than one option, but at the same time a full set of typical DSLR dials also awaits commands – and can be set to very surprising actions.

    And your last question: Do you really shoot landscape with AF-C, where Fuji doesn’t let you override the AF? Do you really shoot portraits with the level line all over the face? Do you really shoots sports or birds with eye-AF? So many dials, but the most essentials are missing.

  • Rich

    I’m confused by the question about if the dials show me raw or jpeg, film simulation modes, etc. Those are all things that are not controlled by dial, so you could never accidentally bump those settings. Those things are controlled by menu and that’s why it shows you those things on screen. Only things you change frequently are in a dial.

    I’m not seeing how red is a color flaw? It seems very easy to see to me.

    What settings would you change between landscape and birds and portaits, other than settings that are controlled by dial (and focus point)?

  • I shoot Fuji and I complete agree with much of what you are saying. THE major drawback of the manual dials is the inability to switch quickly between different shooting scenarios. Having custom settings that actually remembered all of your settings or, at least, all settings not controlled by a physical dial (e.g., self timer settings) and not just the select few that Fuji has blessed would be a step in the right direction. Same with My Menu. This is something that Canon gets right. Fuji would do well to just copy their approach.

  • Exactly.

  • SolJuJo

    Really? So the dials tell you if you are shooting RAW or/and JPG? They tell you which film simulation you set up? They tell you which range your Auto-ISO actually is set in? Which movie-mode the camera is in?

    I still own a couple of Fujis because in a way they’re fun to use and small. But I don’t like to walk around the camera and have to observe in which AF-mode I am, I hate to double check the aperture rings because they are moving too easily, and not to see if the bloody ISO dial is set to A or not because the red color is flaw in contrast to a black dial.

    If all these dials are so superior, then why have a menu system at all and why also have a front- and back-dial? Most of the time unemployed. I know it’s pointless to discuss this with a Fuji fanboy (am not saying you are one), but IMO the whole concept is redundant, very confusing and leading to a lot of errors. It’s simply not possible to set up the camera quickly from landscape to birds in flight/action to portraiture. Reason: Settings can’t be saved.

    I get it because it’s repeated so often, that these dials for some people are the only right way to operate a camera, and I’m glad there’s a manufacturer helping them – I’m just not one of them. I like to see the info in one central spot and if someone put some brains into this interface, it’s very welcome.

  • Rich

    I often read about accidental dial bumping, so it must be a thing, but I’ve never had it happen. What does happen is I forget I left it in a certain mode the last time I used it, and because the modes are all in dials this is much quicker to assess and correct than if it were in a button menu somewhere.

  • Sid

    Precisely what I thought reading this otherwise well-written article.

    The cynic in me believes the article was titled the titled the way it was is because the more accurate title of ‘Yet another review of the X-T3’ would have garnered fewer clicks.

  • Shadowmourne

    Could you please tell me which lens did you used for the first 2 photos (product photos of xt-3)? Thanks

  • John Dillworth

    NYC born and raised and you captured the horrible weather we have been having lately perfectly. Good summation of an excellent camera. My only quibble is the film simulation you chose. Eterna is intentionally a bit flat as it is meant mostly for for a starting point for grading video and tends to make pretty flat photos. Fuji jpgs are capable of so much more. Please come back to NYC soon and for goodness sakes GET OUT OF MIDTOWN…..midtown is for tourists

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