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¿ Que aliciente tiene esta aportación de Ken Rockwell sobre la Fuji X100V ?

– logo –

Pues en mis cortas entendederas tiene dos:

  1. La primera y como siempre el tamaño XXXXXXXXL de sus imágenes lo que os permitirá ver a simple vista si en la piel de la maquinita habita algún malvado coronavirus.
  2. Y la segunda ver la variación de la estructura óptica del objetivo Fujinon 23mm f/2 II comparado con el original.

– ahora y antes –

Y ya de paso os pongo lo de siempre para esta WEB.

New since 2017’s X100F

  • The X100V is the 2020 version of 2017’s superb X100F. It’s the same great camera with tweaks to many details. It looks, feels and shoots just like the X100F with the horrible exception of no longer having a four-way rear controller; otherwise it’s just many small details that have changed:
  • Weather resistant, if and only if you use a filter on the front (see my User’s Guide).
  • 26 MP “X-Trans CMOS IV” sensor, up from 24 MP.
  • New 23mm f/2 lens. The old lens set standards for performance and close-focus so I don’t see how the new lens could be significantly better. Even the close-focus distance is rated the same 4″/0.1m.
  • New flipping 3″ rear LCD with 1,620,000 dots. (The X100F screen is also 3″ but doesn’t flip and has 1,040,000 dots.)
  • HDR mode goes to 800% and has an AUTO setting. There are also the usual Dynamic Range modes that go to 400%, with an AUTO setting as well.
  • No more rear 4-way controller, just the same thumb nubbin as the X100F, called a “focus lever” by Fuji (the X100F has both a thumb nubbin and the 4-way controller). Now on the X100V you have to fiddle with finicky and foolish “Touch Function” swipes on the rear LCD to do what one click used to do on the now absent 4-way rear controller.
  • The new OLED finder saves power over the LCD of the X100F; now rated 350/420 shots EVF/OVF versus the 270/390 shots of the X100F.
  • Exposures now go 15 minutes Shutter-priority and Manual modes (X100F only went to 30 seconds in those modes). Maximum time in Bulb is still one hour.
  • Top and bottom covers machined from solid billet-aluminum, like a MacBook Pro (X100F used die-cast magnesium).
  • Slight changes in the shapes of levers and dials.
  • Phase Detection autofocus now rated down to LV -5, with face and eye detection. (Contrast detection rated to LV -2; X100F phase detection rated to LV -3 with face and eye detection.)
  • Built-in neutral density filter, present in all X100-series cameras, is now four stops rather than three.
  • Optical finder now has 0.52× magnification and 95% coverage rather than the 0.50× magnification and 92% coverage of the X100F.
  • Electronic finder now has 3,690,000 OLED dots rather then the 2,360,000 LCD dots of the X100F.
  • 4K/30 and 1,080/120 slo-mo video, up from 1,080/59.94p.
  • 10-bit 4:2:2 video at the HDMI port.
  • No more 720p video options.
  • ISO dial’s collar stays up when pulled to make setting much easier than having to keep pulling-up while turning it, as on older models.
  • New bottom battery & card door design.
  • USB-C rather than the micro USB connector of the X100F.
  • Base ISO 160 rather than the base ISO 200 of the X100F.
  • 0.3 oz./8g heavier than the X100F.
  • A couple of percent wider and deeper than the X100F.
  • The Fuji BC-W126 charger, included with the X100F, is no longer included and now must be bought separately if you want one. Both cameras charge via USB.
  • Bluetooth version 4.2.

Good

Bad

  • No more rear 4-way controller. Touch functions are crummy compared to clicking a button.
  • Longest video take length only 10 minutes at 4K or 15 minutes at 1,080.

Missing

  • No rear 4-way controller. Now you have to use dopey “touch functions” to do what we can do in one click on all the older all X100-series cameras — and the X100F has both the thumb nubbin as well as the 4-way controller!
  • No second card slot.
  • No image stabilization; like a LEICA, this is a camera for people who know how to hold their cameras.
  • No 720p, 640 × 480, 525 NTSC or 625 PAL video options (4K and 1,920 only).
  • No GPS.
  • No headphone jack, but does have a 2.5mm Mic In jack.
  • No flash ON/OFF buttons or slide switch like the Nikon 35Ti; instead you have to fiddle with flash modes with a control button and dial that takes too many clicks just to turn the flash ON or OFF.
  • BC-W126 charger no longer included; charge via USB.

Y todo ha salido de aquí, os lo juro:

adolfo

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