Fujifilm's X-H2 mirrorless camera is one of the most major advancements in the popular and highly regarded X Series, bringing a 40.2-megapixel high-resolution sensor and surrounding it with a variety of new features and upgrades, all enclosed in the company's classic design. This great video review takes a look at the new camera and the sort of performance and image quality you can expect from it in use.
Coming to you from Christopher Frost, this awesome video review takes a look at the new Fujifilm X-H2 mirrorless camera. The X-H2 brings is quite the powerhouse camera, with an array of impressive features:
- 40.2-megapixel back-illuminated X-Trans CMOS 5 HR
- X-Processor 5
- Minimum ISO of 125
- Minimum electronic shutter speed of 1/180,000 s
- 15 fps continuous bursts using mechanical shutter
- 20 fps continuous bursts using electronic shutter
- Pixel Shift Multi-Shot mode for producing 160-megapixel images
- 5-axis in-body image stabilization
- HEIF format support
- Subject-detection autofocus paired with deep learning for animals, birds, people, cars, bicycles, planes, trains, and motorcycles
- 8K 30p video internal Apple ProRes video in 4:2:2 10-bit
- 12-bit 8K 30p raw video output when paired with an external recorder
- 4K video oversampled from 8K, which offers up to 2x digital zoom without a loss of resolution
- F-Log2 offering over 13 stops of dynamic range
- Up to 30 minutes of continuous video recording
- 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
USB-C and HDMI micro Type D ports
Dual card slots
Altogether, the X-H2 looks like one of the most impressive cameras to date from Fujifilm. Check out the video above for Frost's full thoughts.
New buyer of this camera. This is my 3rd fuji camera. My use of this marvelous gear is limited. At age 76I have downgraded my status to "enthusiast". But the size is just right for me. Have not used all the features this camera offers, but well pleased. Would like to have the more expensive fuji lens, but my budget says no. Thank you Fuji.
GO FUJI 👍
Surprised they made a new X-H line , for some reason they had given up after X-H1 on the H series
I've owned this camera for a few months and it's my go to shooter . Image quality is excellent , controls and hold are comfortable , options in photo and video have very little compromise. Overall I would say this camera is a contender for camera of the year . Now that Fuji has opened up its lens mount to third parties ( Canon take note ) we also have a range of cheaper but well made lenses .
I am a74 year old enthusiast photographer who got his first camera at 14. I used cameras from Hasselblad to 4x5 view before going digital. I bought the Fuji XH-1 when first released and could not get rid of it fast enough (great concept but the execution was not ready for prime time IMHO). so I used Sony’s A7Riv for the next few years.. loved the images, hated the camera’s ergonomics and despised the menus. Now I have the XH-2 and could not be happier. Especially with the image stabilization... I now have serious balance problems, and I thought my days of shooting wildlife were coming to a close, but no! For example: this morning I shot 150 images of a great blue heron at 200ft. / 60meters with the Fuji 150-600 handheld, mostly static shots, a few BIF. All were shot at 600mm (900 equiv.) focal length and ISO 800, and my shutter speeds varied from 1/220 to 1/450. I only culled 2 due to focus and kept 50 for post processing.
Low light shots with fuji’s 50mm f 1.0 are so much fun! Pictures of outdoor Christmas lights late at night,in the rain, and I was even able to use back button focusing (ISO800, 1/200, f1.0).
I have some issues with noise at high ISO but can I add Topaz software to my PP workflow and get sharp, noise free output from shots taken at 800-12800+.
I find the XH-2 meets my wants and needs far better than the A7Riv. The only reason I stayed with Sony as long as I did was my fondness for their 200-600 tele, a great lens, really great, ‘though too heavy for my shaky old arms. To my surprise I find I much prefer the Fuji 150-600.