Sitting on the company's roadmap since February, Fujifilm delivers as promised.
It doesn't improve much on its predecessor, but with its larger image sensor and bright f1.8 lens, this pocket camera is an excellent step-up from your smartphone or average point-and-shoot.
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.
In addition to notable lenses from Canon, Sigma, Pentax and more, Olympus revealed development plans for a pro 8mm f1.8 fisheye. Look out for updates if any more announcements come from the upcoming CP+ 2015 show.
Have an X-mount camera? Here's what you have to look forward to.
Trying to coax consumers toward a world beyond smartphones, camera makers at the CP+ trade show reveal plans for dramatically better premium products.
Very, very incremental updates from the X-A1 include a flip-up display.
The camera design is relatively unchanged from the X-A1, with this one exception.
If you were planning to buy the XQ1, you'll find the XQ2 in its place. That's about the only difference.
The weather-sealed lens is optimized to pair with the X-T1.
When your food deserves more-appetizing photos than your camera's phone can deliver, these cameras will feed your need.
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