A Review of the New Fujifilm X-T5 Mirrorless Camera

The Fujifilm X-T5 mirrorless camera is here, and it brings with it a huge variety of upgrades and new features. 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 practice. 

Coming to you from DPReview TV, this excellent video review takes a look at the new Fujifilm X-T5 mirrorless camera. Now in its fifth generation, the X-T5 brings a high level of refinement to the respected camera series along with a range of new features and upgrades:

  • Back-illuminated 40.2-megapixel X-Trans CMOS 5 HR sensor and X-Processor 5
  • Minimum native ISO of 125
  • 5-axis in-body image stabilization offering up to 7 stops of compensation
  • Pixel Shift Multi-Shot mode for 160-megapixel images
  • 3.69-million-dot electronic viewfinder with 0.8x magnification
  • Two card slots
  • Three-way tilting rear screen
  • Subject Detection autofocus for animals, birds, and other common subjects
  • 19 film simulation modes
  • HEIF image support
  • Maximum electronic shutter speed of 1/180,000 sec for working in extreme conditions
  • 1.84-million-dot, three-way tilting rear LCD
  • Large number of phase detection autofocus points
  • 6.2K 30p video in 4:2:2 10-bit color
  • 4K HQ mode with 6.2K oversampling
  • 12-bit Apple ProRes RAW output at up to 6.2K and 29.97 fps over HDMI to Atomos recorders 
  • Blackmagic RAW output at up to 6.2K and 29.97 fps over HDMI to Blackmagic Design Video Assist 12G
  • F-Log2 offering over 13 stops of dynamic range
  • Weight: 1.23 lbs (557 g) (50 g lighter than X-T4)
  • Weather-resistant construction
  • Optional MHG-XT5 hand grip

Altogether, the X-T5 looks like an impressive step forward for the X-T series. Check out the video above for the full rundown. 

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3 Comments
Benno Bender's picture

Same here! Just wait for the written DP-Review, I'm going to skip all the other stuff for the time being.

Milan Svítek's picture

This looks like an incredible camera. Quite happy Fuji decided to keep the X-T line more photo-centric without sacrificing too many useful features over the X-H2