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|Package Weight||5.45 lb|
|Box Dimensions (LxWxH)||9.3 x 8.8 x 7.5"|
|Storage Type||2x SD card slot; SD/SDHC/SDXH memory cards UHS-I/UHS-II|
|File Formats||Still Image: JPEG (Exif ver. 2.3), raw (14-bit RAF), raw + JPEG, 8-bit TIFF via in-camera raw conversion Movie: MOV (MPEG-4 AVC/H.264) Audio: Linear PCM (stereo sound, 48 kHz sampling)|
|Number of Recording Pixels||8256 x 6192|
|Aspect Ratios||4:3, 3:2, 16:9, 1:1, 65:24, 5:4, 7:6|
|Lens Mount||Fujifilm G-mount|
|Sensitivity||Auto, ISO 100-12800 (Extended Range: ISO 50-102400)|
|Exposure Control||TTL 256-zone metering Multi, Spot, Average, Center-Weighted|
|Exposure Mode||Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter Speed Priority, Manual|
|Exposure Compensation||+/- 5 EV in 1/3 steps (movie recording: +/- 2 EV)|
|Shutter Type||Focal plane shutter|
|Shutter Speed||Mechanical Shutter: 4 to 1/4000 sec. in P mode; 60 min. to 1/4000 sec. in all other modes Bulb and Time modes up to 60 min. Electronic Shutter: 4 to 1/16000 sec. in P mode; 60 min. to 1/16000 sec. in all other modes Bulb and Time modes up to 60 min. Electronic Front Curtain Shutter: 4 to 1/4000 sec. in P mode; 60 min. to 1/4000 sec. in all other modes Bulb and Time modes up to 60 min. Mechanical + Electronic Shutter: 4 to 1/16000 sec. in P mode; 60 min. to 1/16000 sec. in all other modes Bulb and Time modes up to 60 min. Electronic Front Curtain Shutter + Electronic Shutter: 4 to 1/16000 sec. in P mode; 60 min. to 1/16000 sec. in all other modes Bulb and Time modes up to 60 min. Sync Speed for Flash: 1/125 sec. or slower|
|Continuous Shooting||Approx. 3 fps for unlimited JPEGs, 13 lossless compressed raw files, or 8 uncompressed raw files|
|Focus||117-point TTL contrast-detection system Manual, Continuous, Single focus modes AF Frame Selection: Single-Point, Zone AF, Wide/Tracking AF|
|White Balance||Automatic Scene Recognition, Custom, Color Temperature Selection (K), Preset (Daylight, Shade, Fluorescent Light [Daylight], Fluorescent Light [Warm White], Fluorescent Light [Cool White], Incandescent Light, Underwater)|
|Flash Modes||Sync Mode: 1st Curtain, 2nd Curtain, Auto FP (HSS) Flash Mode: TTL (Flash Auto, Standard, Slow Sync), Manual, Off|
|Hot Shoe||Yes; dedicated TTL flash compatible|
|Viewfinder||0.5" / 1.3 cm 3.69m-dot OLED 100% frame coverage Eyepoint: Approx. 23 mm Diopter Adjustment: -4 to +2 m Magnification: 0.85x Diagonal Angle of View: Approx. 40° Horizontal Angle of View: Approx. 33° Built-in eye sensor|
|LCD Monitor||3.2" 2.36m-dot tilting touchscreen LCD 4:3 aspect ratio 100% frame coverage|
|Video Recording||Full HD 1920 x 1080 at 29.97p, 25p, 24p, and 23.98p at 36 Mbps HD 1280 x 720 at 29.97p, 25p, 24p, and 23.98p at 18 Mbps Maximum Recording Length: Approx. 30 min.|
|Wireless Connectivity||IEEE 802.11b/g/n WEP, WPA, WPA2 mixed mode encryption Infrastructure access mode|
|Terminal||USB 3.0, micro-USB terminal Micro-HDMI connector (Type D) 3.5 mm stereo mini connector for external microphone 3.5 mm stereo mini connector for headphones 2.5 mm remote release connector DC in 15 V connector (compatible with optional AC-15V AC Adapter) Hot shoe PC sync terminal|
|Battery Type||NP-T125 rechargeable lithium-ion battery Approx. 400 shots per charge|
|Startup Time||Approx. 0.4 sec.|
|Operating Conditions||14-104°F / -10-40°C 10-80% humidity (no condensation)|
|Dimensions||5.8 x 3.7 x 3.6" / 147.5 x 94.2 x 91.4 mm Minimum Depth: 1.6" / 41.6 mm|
|Weight||2 lb / 920 g (with EVF) 1.8 lb / 825 g (with battery and memory card) 1.6 lb / 740 g (body only)|
|Self-Timer Delay||10 or 2 sec. delay|
|Sensor||43.8 x 32.9 mm CMOS sensor, Bayer array with primary color filter|
The Fujifilm GFX 50S is an affordable medium format camera with superb image quality and a forward-thinking mirrorless design.
Medium format image sensor. 51MP resolution. Crisp, modular EVF. Tilting, touch LCD. Dust- and moisture-resistant design. Film Simulation modes. Dual UHS-II card slots. Wi-Fi. USB-tethered shooting.
Quirky EV compensation control. Limited lens selection at launch. Modest 1/125-second flash sync.
The Fujifilm GFX 50S represents the company's entrance into the medium format digital market. It takes the ethos of APS-C X-series cameras and combines it with a larger sensor. Control points are plentiful, image quality is exceptional and autofocus is precise, just don't expect it to focus on...
When I obtained both the Hasselblad X1D-50c and the Fuji GFX 50S for testing earlier this year, I wanted to put the two systems side-by-side and see which one I would prefer over the other.
Fujifilm surprised the camera world last year with the introduction of the GFX 50S , its first medium-format mirrorless. The shooter, which is now available for $6,500 body only, packs a large 51.4-megapixel CMOS sensor (43.8 x 32.9mm) in a DSLR-like frame that only weighs 1.6lbs (740g).
The layout and options available allow you to get as engaged as you like via the controls and many imaging options available, or you can set it up so that you can shoot quickly and spontaneously when the spirit moves you.
Fujifilm seems to be on quite the mission lately, having refreshed the majority of its mirrorless camera range in the past 12 months. Now it’s turning its attention towards an even bigger prize. The GFX 50S is Fuji’s first medium-format release since 2008’s GF670.
An outstanding new medium-format system for pros and super-serious enthusiasts.
Phenomenally good resolution and dynamic range, Intuitive layout of buttons and controls, More compact than you’d assume from medium format, Removable viewfinder with optional tilt adapter
Autofocus performance, Touchscreen could be implemented further, Out of its comfort zone when shooting action and sport
There are numerous things to like about the GFX 50S — there’s the light body, generally good ergonomics for easy operation, lovable AF-point selection stick, accurate focusing in a well-lit environment, tilting display accessible via touch, and amazing details thanks to its medium format setup.
Light body, Side battery compartment, Easy to use ergonomics, AF-point selection joystick, Accurate focusing when scene is well-lit, Tilting touchscreen display, Amazing details, Minimal noise despite high ISO
A bit sluggish to autofocus, Focus is a hit and miss when scene is dimly-lit
The Fujifilm GFX 50S magically offers medium-format image quality in a camera body that's comparable in size and weight to a 35mm full-frame DSLR. Being able to use a camera with such a large sensor both in and out of a studio environment is something of a revelation, with the main reward being...
Instead of going full frame, Fujifilm is pushing the boundaries of mirrorless with a new medium format camera, the GFX 50S. Having shot medium format film cameras in the past, I was looking forward to a pre-production model accompanying me home for the weekend.
ah, so you are going on a trip, you are seeing beautiful places, and you want a camera that can handle what you throw at it, and resolve everything for decades to come. Well enter GFX stage left.
I have to say, it's everything they said it would be. The picture quality and dynamic range is amazing. Perhaps that's because this is the first medium format camera I have personally used, but I could never even afford to look at these before.
I rented the Fuji GFX 50S along with the 32-64 mm lens and the 120 mm Macro for a 3 week family/wildlife photography vacation. I am a Micro 4/3 user but wanted to get some photos I could print to larger size.Size - The GFX 50S is enormous and ridiculously heavy compared to my Pen E-P5.
What I liked about the GFX:The images this camera generates are simply unbelievable. The high-ISO capabilities and shadow recovery are superb. This has been the first digital camera I've ever used that produced images that reminded me of film - nearly wet/liquid, as if you were looking at a medium...
The Fujifilm GFX 50S medium format digital camera is capable of some of the best image quality we've ever tested
I am just getting used to this camera system but find it a great move from the full frame DSLR. I have used the Leica S and Hasselblad X1D and am a fan of both, but the Fuji system has some advantages over both, including an nutritive operating system, great customization, and reasonable cost for...
I am an older amateur, and this camera takes me back many years to my good old Pentax 6X7 days (I still have it and all of my lenses). Using it you get images that are just as exciting but because of modern technology the GFX camera is much more fun to use.
Well conceived and designed camera body especially for all the retro-grouches who learned to make pictures on film. Lenses are excellent quality especially the 120mm macro. The files that I have processed through Lighroom have been spectacular especially all my spring wildflower pics.
The performance of this camera is off the chart. It has the best image quality of any camera I have ever owned. To name of few of my favorites: Sony RX1RM2, Sony A7RM2, X-Pro 2 and Leica Q. The GFX has recently gotten me to sell my Sony A7RM2.
This is the best of color sharpnes easy to use just i love it