Summary: Yo querría comprarme esta cámara ya . Probablemente la usaría de segundo cuerpo pero pronto se convertiría en mi cámara principal. Su facilidad de manejo y la calidad de imagen hace que estemos ante una de los mejores modelos que podemos encontrar en el mercado fotográfico. Tiene la misma calidad que algunas cámaras réflex de renombre, y supera a la mayoría. Además es ligera, nada voluminosa y muy resistente.
Pros: La excelente calidad de imagen., El objetivo fijo que nos obliga a movernos., El visor híbrido., El inmejorable servicio postventa de Fuji y sus buenas actualizaciones.
Cons: La trampilla de la tarjeta., La duración de la batería, un poco justa., Que no me la pueda comprar ahora mismo.
Excerpt: Fujifilm's portable Finepix X100S is the second entrant in our retro camera round-up, and it comes armed with a beefy 16.3-Megapixel sensor and both a LCD display and a viewfinder with two modes - but is it enough to take the top-spot? Hit play to find out.
Excerpt: Fuji’s X100 proved very popular with enthusiast photographers looking for a high-end compact camera that produces images on a par with a DSLR. For many, its retro styling and control combined with modern technology made it a real winner, and a natural choice for documentary and street photography. It was to these passionate users that Fujifilm turned when designing its replacement, the Fuji X100S, and the new camera makes 70 improvements on the original Fuji X100.
Conclusion: First things first: The Fuji X100S is inarguably a better camera than its predecessor, the X100. It delivers superior image quality, thanks to its APS-C-type, next gen X-Trans CMOS II sensor featuring 4 megapixels more resolution. Its new hybrid autofocus system incorporates phase-detect pixels that improve AF speed and accuracy in good light, and overall its operational performance is faster and better.
Pros: Solid build and sharp, retro "rangefinder" style design with decent ergonomics, Very good 23mm (35mm-equivalent) f/2 lens, Built-in 3-stop ND filter, Noticeably better resolution than predecessor, thanks to upgraded 16.3-megapixel X-Trans CMOS II sensor, JPEG engine produces very pleasing images, Excellent high ISO performance, Very good dynamic range and accurate colors, Excellent hybrid optical/electronic viewfinder with good resolution and lots of possible displays...
Cons: Solid build and sharp, retro "rangefinder" style design with decent ergonomics, Very good 23mm (35mm-equivalent) f/2 lens, Built-in 3-stop ND filter, Noticeably better resolution than predecessor, thanks to upgraded 16.3-megapixel X-Trans CMOS II sensor, JPEG engine produces very pleasing images, Excellent high ISO performance, Very good dynamic range and accurate colors, Excellent hybrid optical/electronic viewfinder with good resolution and lots of possible displays...
Summary: Taking some of the best elements of the X-Pro1, such as the APS-C format sensor and the control menu, Fujifilm has produced a successful update of the X100, Fujifilm FinePix X100S making this a very desirable also for the superb quality of the images. Overall it is a very pleasant and rewarding camera to use.
Pros: Solid body, retro aesthetic success, complete physical controls, excellent image quality, hybrid viewfinder, effective filters, Full HD video with high bit rate.
Cons: Limited buffer for burst mode, fixed and non-touch screen, support RAW immature.
Conclusion: Fuji's X100s immediately set itself apart from the rest of the field as soon as we opened the box. It was…sexy. Picking it up brought back memories of simpler times — shooting small, compact film rangefinders with sleek controls and leather body grips. A newer camera, the X100t retails for $1300 and is what Fuji refers to as the evolved model in the X100 Series.
Summary: The Fuji X100S is an extremely capable premium compact camera. It features a unique 16 MP X-Trans II CMOS sensor without anti-alias filter that delivers image-quality which competes with the best APS-C DSLRs on the market. The new sensor incorporates Phase-Detect AF to improve autofocus speed. The X100S remains fast and responsive and only slows down when light is low.
Pros: Superb image quality in compact size, Extremely low noise, Very good sharpness from wide-open, Flexible rendition of colors and tones, Bright F/2 lens, Real aperture ring, Leaf-Shutter allows High-Speed-Sync, Built-In 3-Stop ND Filter, Plenty of external controls, Inconspicuous analog camera look, Excellent EVF clarity, Great LCD visibility, Excellent build quality
Cons: Very slow autofocus in low-light, Some over-exposure, Some cast under tungsten lighting, Wrong Live-Histogram, based on display, Not, Clear but pointless OVF, Two dials needed per exposure parameter, No AE-L with MF, Illogical and under-used button functions, No direct Self-Timer access, Poor camera grip
Conclusion: The Fujifilm X100S is a very good camera, geared toward photographers who really want control over almost every aspect of still image quality. Street photographers in particular will find this camera appealing. The 35mm f/2.0 prime lens is really sharp, we love the aperture ring and the Hybrid Viewfinder, and responsiveness is top notch. It looks and feels like an old film camera and delivers results that are very film-like, which is very cool.
Pros: Superior 16MP stills, Excellent Hybrid viewfinder, Very responsive
Cons: Expensive, Not geared toward casual users, no matter how much money they have, Small LCD screen with so-so quality
Excerpt: Continuing the successful design and concept of the X100, the Fujifilm X100S advances this lightweight and compact fixed-lens series with a 16-million-pixel APS-C size X-Trans CMOS II sensor. It also features faster in-camera processing, a more advanced hybrid viewfinder but still uses the same excellent 23mm F2.0 wide-angle Fujinon lens.
The Fujifilm X100S Is The Perfect Constant Camera Companion For Photography Fans
25 July 2013
Excerpt: If you want a rangefinder-style camera with classic styling and relative affordability, Fujifilm’s X100, and its successor, the X100S are some of the very few options out there. But the X100 had quirks around autofocus that made a niche camera even more specialized. The X100S zaps some of those issues, resulting in a camera that, while still quirky, is much more lovably so, for amateurs and enthusiasts alike.