Fujifilm announces the XE-1, which resembles a smaller, more affordable version of the previously launched X-Pro1.
Slowly, slowly Fujifilm rolls out lenses for its X-Pro1 prosumer interchangeable-lens camera.
The company alluded to the adapter when it announced the camera; now it serves up specs, pricing, and availability details.
The Fujifilm X-Pro1 is a nice compromise if you can't afford a Leica but want to approximate the experience and get some stunning photo quality to boot.
At CES 2012 Lori Grunin takes a look at the highly anticipated Fujifilm X-Pro 1, Fujifilm's entry into the mirrorless category of cameras.
A beautiful, solidly built camera, the X-Pro1's design isn't without its quirks.
It has some instances of cramming really saturated reds into JPEG, but otherwise, the X-Pro1 produces extremely sharp, vibrant photos with an excellent noise profile.
The company's mirrorless model is targeted at--and priced for--primarily the growing number of wedding photographers seeking sources of differentiation.
With Fujifilm's now-veteran retro design, a new sensor technology, hybrid viewfinder, and streamlined user interface, the X-Pro 1 should appeal on a lot of levels.
At CES, the camera maker announced its new mirrorless digital camera, the X-Pro1, which it's aiming at pros like wedding and portrait photographers.