A Long-Term Review of the Fujifilm X-H2 Mirrorless Camera

The Fujifilm X-H2 mirrorless camera was a major step forward for the company's highly respected X Series, as it was the first body to add a high-resolution sensor, increasing its versatility and making it all the more desirable for photographers and filmmakers. How does it hold up in the long run? This great video review takes a look at the camera's performance and quality after a year of use. 

Coming to you from The Hybrid Shooter, this excellent video review takes a look at the Fujifilm X-H2 mirrorless camera after a year of usage. The X-H2 comes with an impressive range of features, including:

  • 40.2-megapixel back-illuminated X-Trans CMOS 5 HR sensor
  • X-Processor 5
  • Minimum ISO of 125
  • Ultra-fast electronic shutter with speeds of up to 1/180,000 s
  • 15 fps continuous bursts using mechanical shutter
  • 20 fps continuous bursts using electronic shutter
  • Pixel Shift Multi-Shot for high-resolution 160-megapixel images
  • 5-axis in-body image stabilization
  • Subject-detection autofocus with deep learning, including animals, birds, people, cars, bicycles, planes, trains, and motorcycles
  • 8K 30p internal Apple ProRes video in 4:2:2 10-bit
  • 12-bit 8K 30p raw video output with external recorder
  • 4K video oversampled from 8K with up to 2x digital zoom without a loss of resolution
  • F-Log2 for over 13 stops of dynamic range
  • Up to 30 minutes of recording time
  • 5.76-million-dot EVF with 0.8x magnification and 120 fps refresh rate
  • 79 weather-sealed points
  • Optional cooling fan and battery grip
  • Bluetooth and Wi-Fi connectivity

  • USB-C and HDMI micro Type D

  • Dual card slots

All in all, the X-H2 looks like another fantastic camera from Fujifilm. Check out the video above for the full rundown.

Alex Cooke's picture

Alex Cooke is a Cleveland-based portrait, events, and landscape photographer. He holds an M.S. in Applied Mathematics and a doctorate in Music Composition. He is also an avid equestrian.

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Fujifilm seem to have adopted the tried and tested commercial formula of incremental model releases with a few tweaks to keep the cash registers ringing. Where is the ground breaking stuff that disrupts the market? The 1:1 sensor with 4x3, 3x2, 16x10 vertical and horizontal crops. The desktop application that allows deep level menu configurations to be uploaded to the camera with presets? Even a crop to 4x3 with preset focus points when existing cameras are rotated to portrait format? That would save sports shooters a bunch of time in post processing.