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The FUJIFILM X-T20 features Fujifilm's X-Trans CMOS III, a 24.3-megapixelPIXELThe shortening of 'picture element', a basic unit of programmable colour forming the dots that make up an image. Pixel size depends on a camera’s resolution, which is measured in megapixels (MP), meaning millions of pixels. The more pixels on a sensor, the smaller they have to be to fit. An image's number (or density) of pixels correlate to the amount of information and image holds. Cameras with more pixels on the sensor have a higher pixel density and thus more resolving power, able to capture smaller details with much more clarity and accuracy. Higher resolution images can be cropped more agressively and also produce better quality large prints. APS-C sized sensor renowned for outstanding image quality when combined with high performance XF lenses. Thanks to its random pixel array, the sensor cuts outs moiré and false colors without needing an optical low-pass filterLOW-PASS FILTERAlso called an Anti-aliasing Filter.
A filter made of a birefringent material, such as Lithium Niobate, placed infront of the image sensor. The filter's purpose is to reduce moiré, caused by large scale interference between fine textures and patterns in the image and the fine matrix pattern of the image sensor. The low-pass filter works by scattering any optical point in the image into a cluster of four, and effectively causing micro blur and thus removing the aliasing and consequently the moiré pattern. Some high-end cameras are deliberately designed without any low-pass filter in order to maximize the sharpness of the captured image - possible moiré is the trade-off., plus it delivers impressive noiseNOISEThe appearance of random pixels scattered over a photo, similar to the grain effect seen in film photography, which degrades photo quality almost as if it is stained. It occurs when taking photos in low-light conditions, with very slow shutter speeds on high sensitivity (ISO) settings. It is caused by amplification done by the sensor when high ISO settings are used. You can counteract digital noise by lowering the sensitivity (ISO) setting of your camera - the lower the ISO setting, the lower the noise in the image. Typically cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) will inherently produce less noise due to larger pixels on the sensor. reduction up to ISO ISO Exposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. The ISO speed determines how sensitive a camera's sensor is to incoming light. A higher ISO speed absorbs more light, resulting in a brighter exposure, however, a higher ISO also results in more digital noise in low-light conditions. Cameras with larger sensors (like full-frame cameras) typically have higher ISO speed capability and produce less digital noise at high ISO settings. Digital cameras include a control for adjusting ISO speed, some of which can be set to adjust automatically in combination with certain other exposure settings. ISO is indicated in numbers usually starting at 100 and going upward (200, 400, 800, 1600 etc.) doubling in sensitivity each time. Most cameras also indicate 3rd stop intervals (100, 125, 180, 200 etc.)12800. The sensor also offers excellent read speed, helping to improve the camera’s response in the burst mode, high-accuracy AF tracking, high-speed live view and high-quality video performance.
The FUJIFILM X-T20's X-Processor Pro image processing engine delivers a processing speed roughly 4x faster than previous models. The increased bufferBUFFERInternal camera memory used to cue images for saving to the memory card. This cueing is necessary due to the inherent writing speed limit of memory cards. When the buffer becomes full, it creates a bottleneck and the shooting rate reduces dramatically to compensate for the memory card speed limit. More professional cameras typically have much larger buffers which can cue a larger amount of images before the shooting rate is reduced. memory boosts performance, drawing out the best from the X-Trans CMOS III sensor. This means that ACROS has now been added to the popular set of Film Simulation modes, which are available for both stills and 4K video. X-Processor Pro also enhances overall performance with shorter shooting intervals, shutter release time lag and blackout time, as well as improving AF accuracy and the number of continuous frames possible in the burst mode.
Capture images exactly as you see them with dial-based controls and a variety of exposureEXPOSUREExposure is controlled by three elements: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO. Achieving the correct exposure is similar to collecting rain in a bucket, up to an optimum level. The rate of rainfall is out of your control (light), yet you can control these three factors: the bucket’s width (lens aperture), the duration you leave it in the rain (shutter speed), and how effective your bucket is in collecting rain (ISO). These three elements work together to control the amount of light per unit area, preventing underexposure (too dark) or overexposure (too bright), giving you a natural looking image. modes. The compact and lightweight camera body, which sits comfortably in your hand, is both fun and simple to use. The FUJIFILM X-T20 offers fully manual operation thanks to a shutter speedSHUTTER SPEEDAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Shutter speed is the length of time that a single frame is exposed for, more specifically how fast the shutter opens and closes to permit light entering the lens, to reach the sensor. A slow shutter speed means a longer exposure time useful for motion blur like the silky look of flowing water, whereas a fast shutter speed means a shorter exposure time useful for freezing the appearance of motion in images like a hummingbird in flight. It is measured in seconds starting at 1 second and halving our doubling in time.
For example: 1/2s, 1/4s and 1/8s are all fractions of a second with 1/2s being the longest exposure time, 1/4s half of that and 1/8s another half etc. dial, exposure compensation dial, drive dial and other controls that have become synonymous with the X Series. Combinations of settings on the shutter speed dial and the lens's apertureAPERTUREAperture, shutter speed and ISO form what is known as the exposure triangle in photography. Aperture refers to an opening inside the lens, similar to the iris of your eye, that changes in diameter to control the amount of light that enters a camera. Aperture is expressed in f-stops: the lower the number, the larger the aperture, e.g. f/1.4 is larger than f/8. A larger (or wider) aperture allows more light to pass through the lens to the sensor (film) as a picture is taken, particularly useful in low-light conditions. A larger aperture also produces a shallower depth-of-field, and thus more background blur. ring allow you to set exposure modes including program, shutter priority, aperture priority and manual even when the camera is turned off. The exposure compensation dial enables compensation of up to ±3 stops in 1/3 steps; putting the dial to the "C" position allows exposure compensation of up to ±5 stops using the front command dial. Exposure can be precisely adjusted while checking the effect on the EVF.
Advanced SR AUTO for intelligent, fully-automatic shooting. Set the Auto Mode Switch on the top plate to "AUTO" to select the Advanced SR AUTO mode. The camera will then automatically select the optimum autofocus and exposure settings from 58 presets, including "Landscape", "Night Landscape", "Beach", "Sunset", "Blue Sky", "Portrait" and "Moving Subject". All you have to do is press the shutter release. This mode is perfect for situations where it is difficult to choose the right exposure settings or when you just want to take quick shots. You can also select a specific preset of your choice.
The FUJIFILM X-T20 features a 2.36M-dot organic EL electronic viewfinder. It uses four dedicated lens elements for a clear, high resolution image showing 100% of the image area that can be viewed even in bright outdoor conditions. The EVF has a smooth display thanks to a frame rate of 54.54fps and a time-lag of 0.005sec. It also shows the effects of Film Simulation and exposure settings in real time, so you can take photos knowing exactly how the image will turn out. This capability to reflect settings can be turned on and off; when turned off, the view replicates natural tones exactly as if viewed by the naked eye.
EVF brightness is automatically controlled according to the shooting conditions for maximum viewing comfort. All the items displayed in the viewfinder can be turned ON or OFF for a customized view.
The FUJIFILM X-T20 features a 3.0-inch 1.04M-dot tilting TFT color LCD monitor with a 3:2 aspect ratio. The dot count is the same as the LCD monitors used in flagship models. It's easy to view, even in bright outdoor conditions, making it comfortable to shoot both stills and video. The monitor tilts up and down allowing you to shoot while holding the camera at waist level or from high/low angles. All shooting information displayed in the LCD monitor can be turned off if you want to concentrate on your subject and the LCD monitor sits flush to the body when not in use, so it doesn't compromise the FUJIFILM X-T20's sleek lines.
While shooting, the FUJIFILM X-T20's touch screen can be used for "Touch Focus", "Focus Area Selection" and "Touch Shot". During playback, intuitive controls include swiping the screen to fast-forward video, and double-tapping it to zoom in and out.
Choose between 91 or 325 focus points. The faster and more accurate phase detection pixels cover 50% (side-to-side) and 75% (top-to-bottom) of the frame. The camera offers Single Point AF for accurate focus on a selected focus point, Zone AF for a moving subject and Wide/Tracking AF. These modes are complemented by Face Detection/Eye Detection AF and manual focus modes, which give you a truly versatile range of options to choose from.
The FUJIFILM X-T20 offers AF-C presets for a variety of different subjects to make it easier to accurately track a moving subject. The camera offers five presets with optim ized parameters, including Ignoring Obstacles and Accelerating / Decelerating subjects.
The FUJIFILM X-T20 boasts continuous shooting at 8.0fps when using the mechanical shutter and 5.0fps in the Live View mode. Its blackout time has been substantially reduced from previous models, allowing extended continuous shooting while following your subject in the viewfinder. In CH mode, you can write up to 62 JPEG images continuously.
Fujifilm's Film Simulation modes have been perfected over 80 years of photographic film manufacturing. They enable you to produce rich colors and tones perfectly suited to the subject, shooting conditions and your own creativity, just as if you were swapping between different photographic films. Images are delivered in premium JPEG quality. A total of 15 Film Simulation options are available including PROVIA, which faithfully reproduces colors exactly as you remember each scene, Velvia, ASTIA and CLASSIC CHROME, which focus on artistic effects, PRO Neg. Hi / PRO Neg. Std for outstanding reproduction of natural skin tones and the new ACROS for a traditional monochrome look.
In addition to conventional Full HD video, the FUJIFILM X-T20 also supports 4K video for amazing movie quality with minimal moiré and artifacts. The camera accepts both an HDMI monitor and an external microphone for full-scale video productions.
Film Simulation modes are available even while recording 4K video. Enjoy versatile video effects, including monochrome video with ACROS, and documentary-themed tones with CLASSIC CHROME. You can also change settings such as aperture and exposure compensation during recording.
Pan the camera using the on-screen guide to shoot several frames and the FUJIFILM X-T20 will merge them into an amazing panoramic image. You can choose between L for a 180-degree shot and "M" for a 120-degree shot.
Apply various filter effects to create unique images. 8 effects are available, including Toy Camera for a retro look, Miniature for a diorama effect, Pop Color for high contrastCONTRASTThe difference between areas of different brightness levels in a photograph: A high-contrast image has a greater difference between light and dark areas, whereas a low-contrast image has a narrow range of tones. Contrast is used to direct a viewer’s attention to a photographer’s subject either with colour contrast (bold versus duller colours) or tonal contrast (bright versus darker tones). and saturation, as well as High Key, Low Key, Dynamic Tone, Soft Focus and Partial Color (Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue and Purple). All effects can be previewed as you shoot on the LCD screen.
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