The X100F uses the same 24MP Xtrans III APS-C sensor and X-Processor Pro from the X-Pro2 and X-T2 along with a new 325-point AF system. Performance has been improved across the board, with faster focusing, shutter delay, and start-up times.
Fujifilm is redesigning the disposable film camera and asking fans to pick out the new look. Fujifilm is selling more instant film cameras than digital options and it is apparently not finished with the disposable either.
YouTube photography celebs Tony and Chelsea Northrup have started Wanderlust, a new series on their YouTube channel dedicated to following them around the globe and sharing their experiences shooting landscape photography.
Filming a solo drive in the future may no longer mean shooting video from a fixed perspective. According to the patent, the camera dolly uses information from the vehicle to move the camera in tune with the drive.
Everything came right for SpaceX on Saturday when it successfully landed another of its rockets on a floating platform after a four-month break. Heck, it even managed to snap a stunning photo just moments before the rocket touched down.
Fujifilm's professional 50-megapixel mirrorless GFX 50S camera will be available by the end of February and sell for $6,500, putting it well below medium format rivals and neck-and-neck with flagship full frame DSLRs.
Leica's latest flagship M camera loses weight and gains a new rangefinder, sensor, ISO dial, and Wi-Fi — but drops video. The $6,495 camera is undoubtedly the new must-have machine for photography purists with rich taste.
Thinking of integrating more tech than tradition into your wedding? You're not alone, according to a recent interview with The Knot. A third of all weddings are now high tech while nearly 90 percent of couples plan with their smartphone.
With two pairs of offset lenses, TwoEyes VR is designed to mimic how we see in real life. The camera's Kickstarter reached full funding after just two days and unlike the new LucidCam, records 4K and 3D 360 video at once.
A new project, created by Copenhagen-based creative coding studio Støj, uses an object-recognition algorithm to try to make sense of Hollywood movie trailers. Here's what it understood about The Wolf of Wall Street.