Lina and mark cams
If I’m going into a situation where the conditions could be harsh or dangerous and I don’t want to risk the expensive SB910 then I actually like my Youngnuo speed light.
Since Nikon DSLRs have built-in support for GPS modules I love having my di-GPS Eco Pro Sumer GPS attached so that my images are geotagged as I take them.
Fujifilm put a function key close to where the old movie button was, but I still think they should have kept the old movie button and labeled it as an Fn2. It covers a remote jack, a mini HDMI port, a USB port and a mic jack. You can also combine the two, for weird angle stuff. Fujifilm made the Fuji X-T2 slightly larger than the X-T1, but it’s such a small difference that you have to hold them both side by side to even tell the difference. The innards of the Fuji X-T2 are the same as the X-Pro2.
The right side dial still accommodates the photometry functions, where as the left hand side still selects the different drive modes.
As a new thing, the movie button is no longer on the top plate, but you now have the function to the far left on the lefthand dial. It’s almost the same as the extended eye cup for the Fujifilm X-T1. The screen is now a 3-axis tilt screen, meaning that in addition to landscape tilt, you can also do horizontal tilt.
This means that the focus assist button is removed, and the Q button is moved to its place. It has incredible dynamic range, and native ISO goes from ISO200-12800, and extended ISO range from ISO100-ISO51200. With the X-Processor Pro comes the ability to use the Acros® film simulation, and the grain control.
Instead you just press the scroll wheel like on the X-Pro2 when you want the focus assist function. The SD card door, which now covers a dual SD slot, has been redesigned, and now requires you to depress a little hinge. Here’s what the X-Pro2 does with noise control in Acros as an example.
But first let me take you through some of the new, more technical, things the X-T2 has to offer.