We have been hearing the rumors that Fujifilm could be working on a new mid-range digital camera in the form of the X-S10. Turns out the rumors were spot on because the company has since officially taken the wraps off their latest mirrorless camera in the form of the Fujifilm X-S10.
Word on the street has it that Fujifilm is working on a new mid-range camera in the form of the X-S10. Not much is known about the camera for now, but thanks to Fuji Rumors, it seems that they might have an idea on how big the camera is. As you can see in the image above, it looks like it will be much smaller than the flagship X-T4.
According to a rumor from last month, it was suggested that Fujifilm could be working on a couple of new mid-range cameras. Now according to the folks at Fuji Rumors, they have heard that for at least one of the models that the company will be launching, it could be known as the Fujifilm X-S10.
Webcams do a pretty good job of letting us video conference and livestream, but the quality varies from camera to camera and it might not always be what you want. However, if you have a camera lying around, you can actually turn it into a webcam.
Fujifilm is known for their high-end mirrorless cameras like the X-Pro3, X-T4, and the X-H1. However, these cameras aren’t cheap and if you are a fan of Fujifilm but don’t want to break the bank, you might be interested to learn that the company could actually have a new mid-range camera in the works.
Last month, Fujifilm announced that they would be releasing the Fujifilm X Webcam software for computers. In case you missed the announcement, basically this is a software that turns Fujifilm digital cameras into webcams pretty much as a plug-and-play method, and the good news is that it will be coming to Mac computers next month.
Fujifilm’s flagship X-T and X-Pro series of digital mirrorless cameras are pretty amazing and have been highly-reviewed, but they are also pretty pricey. For budding photographers looking to get into the game, the prices of these cameras could put some of them off, but Fujifilm does have several mid-range cameras as well.
Some of you might recall that not too long ago, Canon released a software that allowed users of its cameras to turn it into a webcam. We also reported recently that Fujifilm was planning something similar, and the good news for Fujifilm camera owners is that it looks like the software has since been released.
The ability to turn your digital camera into a webcam isn’t new. Streamers have been doing it for quite a while now in order to achieve the best possible quality for their streams. However, the problem is that it isn’t always the most straightforward of solutions as sometimes it involves purchasing additional hardware and downloading third-party software.
A digital camera, much like other gadgets, comes with a processor that helps process the images. For the most part, you could shoot all day as long as your battery permits, but when it comes to recording video, that’s when things get tricky as some cameras aren’t as well-equipped as others.
It has been a while since Fujifilm updated its X-H lineup. The company first introduced the X-H1 a few years ago where it was designed and aimed at videographers (video has not always been a strong forte of Fujifilm’s X-series), but we haven’t really heard anything from the company since.
One of the things that many Fujifilm photographers probably wanted in the company’s cameras is probably in-body image stabilization. Fujifilm made this a reality with the launch of the Fujifilm X-H1, but oddly enough the cameras that followed did not adopt the feature, at least until now where Fujifilm has unveiled their latest flagship, the X-T4.
If you’re a fan of instant print cameras, then you might be interested to learn that Fujifilm has announced their latest camera in the form of the Fujifilm Instax Mini 11. For those who are unfamiliar, these are cameras that have the ability to snap a photo and print them on the fly, making them ideal for parties and events where people get to take home a photo as a […]
While digital cameras have more or less become the standard we’ve come to know and expect these days, there’s a certain nostalgic charm with film-based cameras that is hard to ignore. However, if you’d rather not go through the trouble of developing the film yourself or paying someone else to do it, instant cameras are a good alternative.