Summary: The Fujifilm X-10 packs the finest Fujifilm DNA into a fine full-metal Rangefinder-like body. It's got a 12-megapixel 2/3-inch EXR-CMOS sensor that maximizes dynamic range and color depth along with a 28-112mm Fujinon lens with a maximum aperture of f/2.0-2.8.
Summary: The X10 launched to market in November 2011 with a price tage of around £499. This put the X10 firmly in the premium end of the advanced compact camera market. At this price the X10 not only found itself competing against other enthusiast-grade compacts but a large number of compact system cameras...
Pros: Design and overall feel, viewfinder, results from 2/3in sensor and intuitive handling.
Cons: A bit too much image processing at higher ISOs
Conclusion: The Fujifilm X10 has one of the larger sensors in a compact, zooming camera, but doesn't control noise in low light as well as you'd expect. Its ergonomics make handling a bit awkward, but enthusiasts will be happy with the sharp images that this retro-styled camera captures.
Pros: Sharp photos. Good video quality. Large optical viewfinder. Lots of physical controls. Fast, 4x zoom lens. Retro styling.
Cons: Somewhat awkward handling. So-so low-light performance. LCD could be sharper. Pricey.
Summary: • Physical dimensions include 22.7×4.6×2.2 inches, weight is 12.3 oz • Compact camera with 12MP • Has CMOS sensor • Sensor size is 8.8 x 6.6 (2/3″) mm • Supported by Lithium Ion batteries • Media Format in the form of Secure Digital, Secure Digital High Capacity, Secure Digital Extended Capacity •...
Excerpt: Anyone with £400 to spend on a compact camera is faced with a difficult decision. On the one hand there are cameras such as the Canon PowerShot S100 , which are essentially normal compact cameras but with superior image quality and far better controls.
Summary: Starting off with the cons, this point and shoot camera is priced really high and it could be an issue if one is going to pick up a camera in this price range, as they can get a DSLR for the same amount or a Micro Four Third for a few thousands lesser.
Summary: Is the X10 the ultimate advanced compact?
Pros: Fantastic styling and solid build quality, Manual zoom control is more intuitive, Optical viewfinder is large and bright, Useful EXR and Advanced shooting modes, Fast Fujinon lens produces sharp, bright images
Cons: Produces ugly white discs in place of highlights, White balance can take time to adjust
Summary: FujiFilm, less than a year ago Japan’s least sexiest camera maker, continues on the extraordinary roll that kicked off last March with the X100 retro-style digital camera. Now it has this, the beautiful X10, which could either be a companion to the X100 or a cosmically fine compact in its own right.
Conclusion: Fujifilm X10 är den efterlängtade lillebrodern till den kritikerrosade X100, men med en saftig prislapp på runt 10 000 kronor förblir X100 endast en dröm för de flesta. Med X10 hoppas Fujifilm kunna attrahera en bredare målgrupp av entusiaster utan att kompromissa allt för mycket med kvaliteten.