Fujifilm X-T200 Review
PhotographyBlog has completed its review of the solid X-T200. They give it a near perfect rating of 4.5 out of 5 stars and broke down the rating as;
|Value for money
The features of the Fujifilm X-T200 include;
- Bright 2.36m-dot OLED electronic viewfinder provides a clear means for eye-level viewing.
- Large 3.5" 2.76m-dot touchscreen LCD enables intuitive control over shooting settings. The screen also has a swivel design (0-180° outward and -90°/+180° rotation) to benefit working from high, low, and front-facing angles. Also, the screen has a 16:9 aspect ratio to better suit video recording applications.
- Built-in Wi-Fi and Bluetooth allow you to wirelessly share imagery and remotely control the camera from a linked mobile device.
- Stylish body design has a dark silver-colored exterior and an overall retro aesthetic.
- Included WP-W126S battery provides approximately 270 shots per charge in normal mode or approximately 450 shots per charge in economy mode.
- Built-in pop-up flash is available to provide additional illumination when working in low light, and the Super Intelligent Flash technology automatically balances flash output according to your scene.
The conclusion from PHotographyBlog;
The new Fujifilm X-T200 improves further on the blueprint of the previous X-T100 model, occupying the middle ground between the entry-level, beginner X-A7 and the higher-end, more enthusiast-focused X-T30. It successfully combines the largely touchscreen driven, beginner-friendly controls of the X-A7 with the electronic viewfinder and mini-DSLR styling of the X-T30.
The addition of the large 3.5-inch, 6:9 ratio touch-screen, inherited directly from the X-A7, makes it even more appealing for smartphone users looking to buy a "proper" camera. The much-needed improvements on the video side, now supporting 4K at a decent frame rate and with slow-motion 1080p, digital gimbal and HDR video modes, all combine to make the X-T200 an even more enticing proposition than its predecessor.
Image quality is very similar to the X-A7 camera that we recently reviewed, that is to say very good, with both using a more conventional Bayer sensor rather than the more premium X-Trans sensor used in the higher-end X-series models. Whilst some would-be buyers may be put off by this, we're happy to report that image quality isn't a major differentiator.
Read the entire review here
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