camera

Fujifilm X-E4 review

Fujifilm X-E4

Fujifilm X-E4 review

The new hybrid camera of this camera giant falls into the category of professionals with countless capabilities that complement the X-T product family.  An important feature that adds to the Fujifilm product family with the X-T4 is the image shake inside the camera body.  The IBIS system can reduce up to 6 steps of vibration in 18 of Fujifilm’s own dedicated lenses and up to five steps of vibration in other lenses.  In addition, Fujifilm changed the shutter mechanism on its new camera to 300,000 cycles, which provides faster performance than the Fujifilm X-T3.  The new shutter supports shooting at up to 15 frames per second.

The X-Trans sensor used in the Fujifilm X-T4 is not much different from the X-T3 sensor.  Of course, the autofocus system in the new camera has been slightly upgraded and shows better capabilities in terms of face and eye recognition and subject tracking.  Fujifilm also incorporates a feature called Eterna Bleach Bypass Film Sumulation in the new camera, which makes the X-T4 a complete product with support for raw files and more precise adjustment of light and image curves.

The design of Fujifilm’s new camera is very different from previous products.  The X-T4’s touch LCD panel, in addition to displaying a full 62.17 million pixel hinge, can be used at a variety of angles.  Also, we see the autofocus activation button on the body, and the light sensor button in the previous model has been replaced with the button to change the shooting mode and video in the new camera.

The clamp part of the camera body is larger than other models, and the control wheel looks slightly outside the body.  The design of the eye section is optimal and its protector does not come off easily.  Both the video and photo sections have separate settings in the menu called Q Menu.  The X-T4 uses the new NP-W235 battery, which can last up to 500 shots when used with an LCD.

Fujifilm’s new video camera captures content at high speeds and speeds of 240 frames per second, and its user interface has been optimized.  Unfortunately, there’s no mention of the 3.5mm dedicated port on the X-T4, which may be annoying for some users, who will have to use the USB-C converter for Fujifilm’s new camera.  Of course, like the X-H1, you can also get a standard microphone socket by buying battery clamp accessories.

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