I’ll just answer that question with my somewhat informed opinion that, yes, the Fuji XT2 is the best camera ever made. Now before you roll your eyes and wonder what crazy train I rolled off of, let me make my case. First off, I realize that there are cameras with more resolution, faster cameras, cameras with more bells and whistles, better cameras for video etc. What makes this camera so special is that it does so many of these things amazingly well, is reasonably priced and is so darn fun to shoot!
To be sure, I’m not a professional camera tester. I am however a professional photographer who’s shot everything from high-end weddings, family portraits, ad campaigns for national ad agencies working for Fortune 500 companies, magazine editorials and contemporary art projects. (My commercial website here and art website here.) Since cutting my teeth with a used Nikon FM way back in the day, I’ve owned and worked with the Nikon F4, Mamiya RZ67, Horseman 4x5, Nikon D100, Fuji S2, Canon 1D MII, Nikon D3s, Nikon D800, the Fuji XT1, and a host of other supporting cameras along the way. Presently, my camera bag contains the Nikon D810, Hasselblad H5 and the Fuji XT2.
How many images can an X-Seres camera shoot before it runs out of steam? This is a question I hear a lot.
The Fujifilm X-Pro2 is the first X-Series camera to incorporate two memory card slots. The first utilises the new fast SDHC II cards while the second accepts the slower SDHC I memory. You can fit a slower SDHC I card in slot 1 and conversely you can put a SDHC II card in the second slot but it will only work at the slower write speeds.
I have been using the faster SDHC II cards in my X-T1s since April 2014 as it speeds up the processing of the images and frees up the camera quicker after a continuous burst at 8fps. I have long known the benefits of using the faster cards for camera operation and last weekend on the Snowman Rally I was shooting with the X-Pro2 on 8fps and the cards I am using certainly enabled me to continuing shooting uninterrupted.
Anyway a lot has been written about the faster AF, the faster processing speed etc etc of the X-Pro2 but I wanted to conduct a quick, and very unscientific test, to find out how many shots I can take with the camera shooting at 8fps before the memory card would buffer.
As an Apple-toting photographer, the thing I look forward to most about each iPhone update is the camera. This year’s 6s and 6s Plus promised not only higher resolution, but better all-around pics, 4K video, and more. Now that there are other terrific smartphone cameras in the mix, the iPhone has to try extra hard to capture your photo-loving heart.
Gerry Coe's insight:
One person not so impressed with the iPhone 6s camera, going from a 6 to a 6s no big difference but would be noticeable for anyone with an older phone.
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