Fujifilm’s covetable line of retro-looking cameras is getting a slim, compact sibling. The X70 looks like just the camera a lot of people have been waiting for.
That little camera that everyone seems to love, the Fujifilm X100s, is getting a new accessory that will extend the camera's 35mm (equivalent) lens to 50mm, making it a bit more versatile and delightful.
Looking at this dismantled Fuji X100, it quickly becomes apparent that staring at exploded gadgets will never get old. Left for dead after suffering fatal water damage, the X100 donated it's body to the internet, providing eye candy for us all to ogle at.
The Fuji X100's old-school, Leica-aping aesthetic drives people bonkers with envy. It shouldn't be possible to make people drool over the camera more than they already do. Then Fuji dressed the X100 with a special edition look.
This may or may not be Sony's new NEX-7 camera. If it is, we're in for a treat.
While the subject of Fujifilm's propaganda video is sad (Japanese earthquake delays production of one of the finest cameras ever!), the production qualities of the video are simply hilarious. Anyone would think they were shooting Michael Jackson's last days.
Fujifilm is cashing in on the retro camera/photgraphy craze that's overtaken cameraphones and Facebook over the last year and it's manifested itself in the form of the X100. The 12.3-megapixel camera takes most of its styling cues from the Leica line of shooters, right down to the switch on the front.
Fujifilm is so pleased with the results offered by the viewfinder in its forthcoming Finepix X100 it's uploaded a comprehensive outline of the reasoning behind building it—and why having a hybrid viewfinder will make your photos better.
It's taken several months, but finally the US has caught up with the rest of the world and can now pick up Toshiba's Camileo S20, H30 and X100 pocket camcorders with prices starting at $180.