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|Histogram||Yes; on rear display|
|Viewfinder||2.36 MP XGA Electronic Viewfinder|
|Display||3.0" 920k-dot touchscreen LCD 24-bit color|
|File Format||H.264 compressed|
|Connectivity||Mini HDMI 3.5mm microphone in 3.5mm headphone out|
|Recording Format||Full HD: 1920 x 1080p at 25 fps|
|Battery Type||Rechargeable lithium-ion battery (7.2 VDC, 3200 mAh)|
|Dimensions||5.9 x 3.9 x 2.8" / 150 x 98 x 71 mm|
|Weight||25.6 oz / 725 g with battery|
|Operating Temperature||14 to 113°F / -10 to 45°C|
|Box Dimensions (LxWxH)||10.4 x 9.5 x 9.4"|
|Package Weight||8.0 lb|
|Lens Compatibility||Hasselblad X-system lens line with integral central shutter Hasselblad H-system lens line via optional adapter|
|Shooting Modes||Single shot stills or video|
|Storage Type||2 x SD card slot|
|Color Management System||Hasselblad Natural Color Solution|
|File Size||RAW 3FR: 65 MB on average TIFF 8-bit: 154 MB|
|File Formats||Hasselblad RAW 3FR, JPEG|
|Bit Depth||16-bit Dynamic range approx. 14 stops|
|Pixel Size||5.3 x 5.3 μm|
|Sensor||43.8 x 32.9 mm CMOS sensor IR filter mounted in front of CMOS sensor|
|Resolution||50 MP (8272 x 6200 pixels)|
|Focus||Autofocus metering via contrast detection Instant manual focus override|
|Capture Rate||1.7-2.3 fps|
|Max Sync Speed||1/2000 sec|
|Flash Control||Automatic TTL center-weighted system, Nikon-compatible hot shoe Flash Exposure Compensation: -3 to +3 EV|
|External Flash Connection||Hot shoe|
|ISO Range||ISO 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200, 6400, 12800, 25600|
|Shutter Speeds||60 min to 1/2000 sec (depending on lens in use)|
|Metering Options||Spot, center-weighted, center spot|
|System & Software Requirements||Phocus Mac OS X 10.10 or later Windows 10, 8, 7 (64-bit)|
|Connections||USB 3.0 Type-C connector Mini HDMI 3.5mm audio in 3.5mm audio out|
The X1D is capable of some very impressive image quality but any advantage over its rivals isn't commensurate with the price premium it demands. It's a small and powerful system but its autofocus, while precise, is slow enough to limit its range of applications.
High resolution work, especially with strobes.
The Hasselblad X1D-50c is the world's first medium format mirrorless camera. Its image quality is outstanding, but it's slow and the EVF leaves something to be desired.
Slim design with medium format image sensor. Incredible 16-bit Raw image quality. Growing lens library. Protected from dust and splashes. Large touch-screen display. USB-tethered operation. Leaf shutter lenses support 1/2,000-second sync. Dual memory card slots. Wi-Fi remote control.
Choppy EVF experience. Very slow startup and autofocus. Cannot transfer images via Wi-Fi. Limited JPG resolution. Cannot review images in EVF. Live view cuts out after 15 seconds. Underwhelming video experience. Battery life could be better.
The narrow depth-of-field associated with medium format cameras gives an unrivalled look and bokeh to your footage.
The Hasselblad X1D represents a new direction for the company, and while some aspects of the camera leave room for improvement, it is nevertheless an impressive machine. It does a commendable job of combining medium-format image quality and leaf shutter flexibility in a portable (and relatively...
Very well made, Excellent 50MP medium-format images, Very compact and portable, Relatively affordable, Leaf shutter + electronic shutter
Slow autofocus, Poor battery life, Low-light performance limited by lenses, More physical controls would be nice
For the past six decades, Hasselblad has been the undisputed king of medium-format. Its cameras were chosen for the moon landings in 1969, and quickly became the cameras of choice for the world’s top fashion photographers.
The Hasselblad X1D-50c is a beautifullly designed, impeccably built camera that offers medium-format image quality in a body that's comparable in size to a DSLR. Frustratingly, though, it's also quite a quirky product that feels rather unfinished in terms of its features and operating speed, despite...
This has only really been a taste of what is to come from Hasselblad. I suspect that building the physical elements of a camera is less than half the battle when creating a new system, as it’s the firmware that delivers the features, functions and ultimately the image quality.