x-t10: fuji\'s affordable retro camera
T10 is Fuji\'s answer to consumers who love X.
T1 but can\'t justify paying high prices for flagship mirrorless.
There are a lot of cameras with retro design, but Fuji\'s retro style is not limited to the appearance-X-
For example, T1, the company is also retrograde with the function of buttons and dials.
Although modern digital cameras require more sophisticated options, X-
T1 is still able to install all program modes and ISO settings into a dial-up system that is very fast and easy to understand.
The only problem is X-T1 is a premium-
The price may not be a camera that many people can buy.
The good news is that Fuji has now released X-
T10, basically the little brother of X. T1. The X-
T10 has many functions of X-
T1, including the same 16-megapixel X-Trans CMOS APS-C-
The size of the sensor and autofocus system.
However, as more consumers --Face, X
T10 redesigned controls and some popularup surprise (
More information about this).
So will it work against its big brother?
Read on and find out.
The camera is compact again and you will be surprised by X-
The T10 is-despite the retro look, the camera may be a little smaller and lighter than the SLR in the film age.
As for the design, it definitely has a retro look, but it doesn\'t look as good as a very nice X-T1.
However, a major design change is that on the top plate of the camera, Fuji has replaced the X-
T1, with a shooting mode dial for switching to single shot, continuous burst, surround, multiple exposures, and other settings.
Fuji\'s choice to remove the ISO dial and put it on the menu is actually a shame-although you can map it to one of the Fn buttons, I need access to ISO more than other modes.
Fuji also allows you to map various different functions to various buttons around the camera body.
In addition to the default features, you can customize the arrow keys, video recording buttons, and command carousel to access other features.
A very impressive feature of X-
What I Call pop-is T10.
Up surprise-flick a dial directly below the shooting mode dial and a tiny flash appears Up.
While this isn\'t something new in the camera, it\'s the first of the Fuji X series, and it\'s impressive that the flash is hidden in the camera\'s pentapixel hump and you won\'t know where it is.
Its rated power is 5 m due to the small flash (at ISO 100)
This is not a typical pop music. up flash (
At ISO 100, its rated power is usually 12 m).
For example, it is still very convenient as a fill
Your theme flashes when you face a strong backlight.
Like many new cameras released in the past year or two, remote control
T10 is also built in.
In WiFi, you can control the camera with your Android or iOS smartphone via Fujifilm Camera Remote app.
This app lets you take photos remotely, adjust settings, and even start video recording, so it\'s very powerful.
The communication between the app and the camera was amazing and fast, and I noticed that there was almost no delay from the time I pressed the virtual shutter release to the actual shooting of the photo. The X-
We brought a 16. 50mm f/3. 5-5.
Built-in 6 kit lensesin OIS (
Optical image stabilization).
In our test, the lens is very compact and sharp at all focal lengths, but it lacks the aperture ring on the Fuji lens, which will make it more intuitive to adjust the aperture.
On A lens with an aperture ring, you can easily see the aperture of your choice on the lens itself, and when you switch it to the \"A\" setting, you tell the camera to automatically adjust the aperture for you.
When using the kit lens provided by X-
However, the T10 must use the command dial to adjust the aperture and only the screen shows your aperture.
Interestingly, you can also let the camera take over the aperture control by rotating the dial over f/22, which is the same as choosing the on lens with the aperture ring.
Similarly, if both aperture and shutter control are set to A, there is also A setting for the shutter dial, which you can effectively get the full program auto-exposure mode.
Taking the shutter out of A will give you the shutter priority auto-exposure, and taking the aperture out of A will give you the aperture priority auto-exposure.
If you take the aperture and shutter out of your respective A settings, you will get full manual exposure control.
Once you get used to it, it\'s actually very simple.
Newbies don\'t have to worry, Fuji adds a lever right below the shutter dial-flip it to auto, and the camera goes into fully automatic mode no matter what you \'ve set up before.
This lever is very useful even if you are an experienced photographer, because sometimes you just want to take a photo quickly and don\'t worry if all your settings are correct.
The only feature you can still access when the auto bar is on is the exposure compensation settings.
One area where Fuji has remained unchanged in many recent and past cameras is 16-megapixel X-
Trans CMOS sensor and X-
T10 is no exception.
The sensor is the same as the sensor on X-
T1, due to the unusual RGB pixel layout, it is very resistant to the more effect.
Although I hope to see the mirrorless camera start to surpass 16-
I have to admit that Fuji produced some really great images because of its number of pixels.
Most of the time, the exposure is on site, and the color and white balance are very good.
Very good definition for 16-
Pixels are large even under higher ISO settings.
In the basic ISO 200 of the camera to ISO 800, you will become very clear and very lownoise images.
ISO 1600 and 3200 still provide you with very useful and detailed results, although some noise can be seen in dark areas.
In ISO 6400, noise reduction starts to become more powerful, and in my opinion you start to see the loss of details, and nothing else can be used.
The video is Fuji camera never in X-
There is no difference in T10.
The specs really look good on paper-you can get 1080 p recording at up to 60 fps (
Number of frames per second)
Microphone Input and continuous autofocus, as well as manual exposure control.
However, the result is this.
Therefore, the quality does not meet the standards of other brands-obviously X
The Trans sensor is good for stills but not good for video.
If you\'re interested in seeing an X-
T10, we have a release in youtu. be/12oZXKuzKto.
What about microphone input?
It is not very common when it is there.
5mm input, so you may need an adapter to use with most external microphones that use 3. 5mm.
Conclusion of X
The T10 is a great static camera-the picture quality is very good, the camera is very small and light enough to never feel like a burden when you travel long distances.
The control is a bit unintuitive X-
T1 but the cheaper price is far more than the little annoyance-after all, you get 90% of the features of X-
A small fraction of the price T1.
You\'re also buying the Fuji system, and while there aren\'t so many shots right now, Fuji is rapidly expanding its lineup, and the model it now has is very clear.
Buy or Not?
Well, if you\'re in X-
T1, just no cash, then X-
The T10 should be in your list of alternatives.
Please note that the video is really not the strength of this camera-it is a still camera.
Advantages: good image quality;
Good retro design
Compact size: only so much video qualityso;
The removal of the ISO dial makes it less convenient to adjust the settings. X-T10(Fujifilm)
Lens camera with no mirror swap: 16-megapixel X-
Trans cmos ii sensor viewfinder: 2. 36K-
Electronic viewfinder for Dot OLED with a tilt of 920 K
Non-split screen speed: 30 seconds-
SecISO series: 1/4-2006400 (100-
51200 in ISO boost mode)
Shooting Mode: P, S, A, MVideo format: Full HD 1080 p: 1,260 mAh lithium ion storage up to 60 fpsBattery: Micro USB, micro HDMI, microphoneW x H x D): 118. 4 x 82. 8 x 40.
Weight: 381g Website: Fujifilm.
MyPrice: RM3, 338 (body only), RM3,738 (with XC16-50mm f/3. 5-5.
Kit II Kit lens)
Rating: 4 starsview units are available on Fujifilm (Malaysia)Sdn Bhd, (03)5569-