No voy a decir ni pio sobre las luces (y quizás también las sombras) de esta feísima pero buenísima cámara que es lo que es gracias a un sensor de Sony, pero lo que si voy a emprender ahora mismo es una recolecta universal para recaudar fondos y poder así presentar una querella criminal contra el bueno de Ken por sacar un maravilloso Yosemite Otoñal con esos colores tan estrambóticos y solo tolerables si uno es daltónico severo.
A pesar de este introito os pongo aquí los apartados habituales para esta WEB.
Hala, que lo disfrutéis:
New since 2018’s GFX 50R:
- Huge 0.87x finder magnification, world’s largest.
- NewSecond rear data-only OLED.
- Big monoblock dual-battery grip with full vertical controls (grip doesn’t come off).
- Grip/camera holds and comes with two NP-T125 Li-Ion batteries rated for 800 shots together!
- Skin-smoothing mode.
- Double-exposure mode, with overlaid preview.
- 16-bit raw.
- 4K/30p 10-bit F-Log Rec 2020 uncompressed 4:2:2 video via HDMI.
- No more shutter speed, ISO or exposure compensation dials — but who uses those?
- Superb technical image quality.
- Two normal SD card slots.
- Shoots normal JPG and raw files and has the same familiar (but obtuse) menu system as other Fujifilm cameras.
- Fantastic battery life: the two big batteries last me for four long days of continuous shooting! Both batteries rated for a whopping 800 shots together. I use only half the charge on one of them after a full, long day of shooting.
- Two Fujifilm NP-T125 battery slots.
- Comes with two Fujifilm NP-T125 batteries.
- Manual shutter speeds directly set all the way out to one hour, no need for a timer or remote release.
- Autofocus mode lever on the back of the camera, easily adjustable with your shooting thumb.
- 4:3 “Ideal Format” aspect ratio.
- Huge range of as-shot crop options: 3:2 Barnack’s Folly, 4:3 native, 4:5 large-format, 6:7 Mamiya, 1:1 Hasselblad square, 16:9 and 2.71:1 (65:24) panoramic and 24 × 36mm. Whew!
- Shutter buttons on an angle on each grip.
- Full duplicate set of controls for vertical use.
- Silent electronic shutter goes to 1/16,000.
- Numerous AF zones with automatic face and nearest-eye recognition that work in both AF-C and AF-S modes.
- All the crazy film simulation and dynamic range modes of Fujifilm’s other cameras.
- Fujifilm View Camera Adapter G (or the more functional FotodioX Multi-Position Stitching Adapter that sells for half the price) let you attach this camera to the Graflok back of a 4 × 5″ view or press camera.
- Fujifilm Hasselblad Mount Adapter C adapts Hasselblad HC and HCD and Fujinon HC-mount lenses to the GFX. You won’t get autofocus, but you will get electronic aperture and in-lens shutter control (more about compatibility).
- Tethered USB shooting via Capture One.
- Fujifilm’s free X RAW STUDIO USB tethering software lets the camera’s dedicated superfast DSP hardware process the raw data instead of your computer, even for batch processing!
- Bluetooth Low Energy.
- Weather- and dust-resistant with 95 seals.
- The top LCD is always extremely legible in any light.
- The top LCD is always ON even with the camera OFF, and shows the charge on both batteries among other programmable functions.
- Bonus 1,756,928 pixels included free. While rated only 100 MP, it actually has 101.76 megapixels, or 1,756,928 more pixels than rated.
- Abysmal ergonomics; the worst-handling handheld camera I’ve ever used! The images are worth it, otherwise I hate shooting with this camera. This is an instrument for professionals, not something fun to take on vacation with your family. For instance, there is no marked Exposure Mode control; see how to find it in my User’s Guide!
- The grips and the entire camera is uncomfortable and hard, they are not curvy, not sculpted and not comfortable like Nikon and Canon.
- Very slow handling. Takes a long time to turn on, playback, scroll or react to anything. I suspect it has only the same processing power as an APS-C camera and has to choke on four times as many pixels to do anything. This camera is all about excellent images, not speed.
- Fuji took away all the control dials we need to make room for the showy top LCD we don’t need:
- No shutter speed dial, the only serious Fujifilm camera without one. Epic failure!
- No exposure compensation dial. Epic failure!
- No ISO dial.
- No rear 4-way rear controller; use the nubbin instead.
- The grip doesn’t come off, there is no way to make this a smaller camera.
- Huge camera, but only uses the same tiny 3.2″ LCD as Fuji’s APS-C cameras. Even an iPhone 3GS from ten years ago has a bigger screen. Because of this it’s difficult to reach the touch screen with the thumb of your shooting hand. The screen should be much, much larger and the right-side rear controls can move over to where we can reach them.
- Clumsy; nothing is where it feels right. Most things are in uncomfortable places.
- Crappy plastic fall-off flaps for most of the connector covers.
- Expensive, but a bargain when you look at the per-pixel cost of under 1/100 cent per pixel.
- No exposure compensation dial, Fuji put an LCD screen there instead. Epic failure!
- No shutter speed dial, the only serious Fujifilm camera without one. Fuji put an LCD screen there instead. Epic failure!
- No ISO dial, Fuji put an LCD screen there instead.
- No rear 4-way rear controller; use the nubbin and touch screen instead.
- No automatic brightness control for anything other than the finder. The rear LCD and rear OLED will be too bright at night unless you turn them down manually, and turn them up again in daylight.
- None of the buttons are lit at night; even all my 1990s home and cellular telephones have backlit buttons.
- Fn settings don’t appear on the top LCD while we’re setting them, so instead we have to squint at the rear LCD or peer through the finder.
- Loads of as-shot crop options, but no way to remove the ones you don’t use from the IMAGE SIZE menu to save from having to select around those you don’t use. Personally I’d love to trash the 3:2 Barnack’s Folly, 4:5 large-format, 6:7 Mamiya, 16:9, 2.71:1 (65:24) panoramic and 24 × 36mm options, since I only use the 4:3 native and 1:1 Hasselblad square options.
- No standard threaded cable release socket. It’s not big a deal, since there’s a self timer and manual shutter speeds go to a full hour.
- No GPS or NFC.
- No built-in flash.
Entregados a la causa, (no os perdáis la galería Yosemitiana), razón en:
Actualización: al día siguiente.
Este es el Aviso de GAMA al que Zas se refiere en su comentario y que me ha enviado por e-mail. Me ha parecido bien que todos lo viéramos, aunque sea en esta versión reducida.