The Fujifilm QX2 doesn't improve much on its predecessor, but with its larger image sensor, bright lens and fast performance even in low light, this stylish pocket camera is an excellent step-up from your smartphone or average point-and-shoot.
As the name implies, here's where you find the best of the best, our top digital cameras across the board.
If you were planning to buy the XQ1, you'll find the XQ2 in its place. That's about the only difference.
Updates for the company's latest X-series compact also include Wi-Fi and a better LCD.
While Fujifilm hasn't changed much about the inside of the X20, its successor does gain some nice features.
Fujifilm's the latest manufacturer to turn one of its flagship cameras into one capable of infrared vision.
Its new ILC offers a couple of high-end features, but looks like it might fall short for the $800 buyer Fujifilm's targeting.
Very, very incremental updates from the X-A1 include a flip-up display.
With focus shifting to the high-end X-series, Fujifilm continues to cut down its FinePix line with just some minor updates to existing models.
The Wide 300 gets a more streamlined look than its predecessor while keeping a nearly identical feature set and price, while the camera maker also added new color options to its Mini models.
The Fujifilm XF1 is one of the nicest-looking point-and-shoots available and it performs well, too. But its photos and features might not please some enthusiasts.