Monday, February 17, 2020

Fuji X100T: Off with the old, ready for the new

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How much is that doggie in the window? Bill’s poor old X100T is optimistically wagging its wrist strap in some Fuji shop far, far away. Abandoned but not forgotten. But why now? The new litter hasn’t even arrived yet.

Fuji X-E1 Impressions: Using with Leica lenses

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UPDATE: See also Leica lenses in Bavaria Over the past couple of years there has been enormous interest in using manual-focus lenses...

Bathurst: Hot time at the 12-hours, Fuji in hand

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Almost too hot for man, but the cars at the Bathurst 12-hour race did well. John took along a simple and light Fuji kit to grab some photos.

Fuji X-Pro 3: The Review that is not a review

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David Bailey takes a look at Fujifilm's new, rather oddball, X-Pro 3. Is it taking a leaf out of Leica's M-D book?

Has the nifty fifty had its day? Or are you a dyed-in-the-wool 50mm traditionalist?

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Is it sacrilege to say that wider-angle lenses offer more all-round versatility than the legendary "nifty fifty"? Do you now pick up a wide-angle lens as a matter of course?

Fuji X70 v Ricoh GR: Which is the best large-sensor pocket camera?

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Which is the best large-sensor pocket camera on the market? Mike takes another look at the usual suspects....

Fuji X-Pro 3: The new camera that is one sandwich short of a picnic

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The new X-Pro 3 takes inspiration from Leica's screenless wonder, the M10-D. It has winning ways, but many photographers will definitely think it is one sandwich short of a picnic. Mike disagrees. He loves cameras with no rear screen.

Fuji enchantment at Chatsworth House

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Chatsworth is regarded as one of the foremost stately homes in the United Kingdom, combining architecture and landscaping in an incredible setting. It's one of David Bailey's favourite haunts and here he leads you through the Chatsworth story.

Fuji X100F: Second thoughts

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Bill discovers discovers that all is not as well as expected with Fuji's new X100F but.....

Canals: The transport enabler which boosted the industrial revolution

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Ellesmere Port is one of the major hubs on the northern-English canal system and was a major factor in the development of the industrial revolution. David Bailley takes a fresh look at the National Waterways Museum on the site of the hold docks