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A nifty LCD construction and more granular continuous-shooting controls top the list.
The camera has a very similar design to the X-T1, though there are a few important differences.
To highlight its 4K support, Fujifilm shows off the X-T2 kitted out for serious recording.
Like most mirrorless interchangeable-lens models their size is a lot more suited to handheld shooting when professionally equipped than dSLRs.
One of the X-T2's unique features is the display, which can tilt up and down when flipped out to the right.
The camera now supports two SD cards.
The camera gets an update to USB 3 -- essential for dealing with 4K video -- and a mic input.
Autofocus points cover most of the scene.
To go with its updated autofocus system, Fujifilm provides a lot more control over the settings.
The camera doesn't have a direct-record control anymore; instead, you have to be in the movie drive mode.
You can also see the optional battery grip.
The optional battery grip can provide higher continuous-shooting frame rates via the Boost switch.
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