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Fujifilm is one of the early birds in the consumer compact camera market. They have always been innovators, credited with the first true digital cameras, the DSP-1P in 1988 ,and later the Super CCD and CCD-EXR sensors.

The best Fuji FinePix digital cameras are known for their ease of use and value for money that they provide. The FinePix F-series is a line of compact cameras that was renowned for its good low light performance and natural colors with low image noise even at high ISO settings.

The best Fuji digital cameras use the Super CCD sensor system delivers improved resolution and sensitivity due to a novel pixel architecture. Unlike many other brands which favor mega-pixel counts instead of image quality, FinePix cameras use the relative large Super CCD sensors albeit with lesser pixel count. The Super CCD system did not deliver the expected market share for Fuji, but the latest version - the Super CCD EXR system is recommended by many experts.

Fuji's latest 6th generation sensor (found in F10, F20, F30, F31 models) have set the benchmarks for low noise, high ISO performance among point and shoot cameras.

The best Fuji digital cameras also support dual-capture mode, where one picture is taken with flash and one without and you can choose the better one. Fuji also boasts the unique 3D Finepix W3 which is a 3D camera where you can capture the photo in 3D and either view on the LCD screen or on a 3D TV.

Check out the list of best Fujifil cameras 2015, top rated by some of the best camera reviewers around the web.

Browse All Top Fuji Digital Cameras »

Fuji X-T10

Fujifilm X-T10


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Fujifilm X-T10
Fujifilm X100T
Fujifilm X-A2
Fujifilm X30
Fujifilm XQ2
Fujifilm X-T10
Fujifilm X100T
Fujifilm X-A2
Fujifilm X30
Fujifilm XQ2
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Release Date
Jun 2015
Oct 2014
Mar 2015
Sep 2014
Mar 2015
Camera Type
SLR-style mirrorless
Large sensor compact
Rangefinder-style mirrorless
Compact
Ultracompact
Resolution
16.0 Megapixel
16.0 Megapixel
16.0 Megapixel
12.0 Megapixel
12.0 Megapixel
Image Sensor Type
CMOS
CMOS
CMOS
CMOS
CMOS
LCD Screen Size
3.0 in.
3.0 in.
3.0 in.
3.0 in.
3.0 in.
Image Sensor Size
28.28 mm
28.4 mm
28.28 mm
3.6 mm
3.6 mm

  • The mirrorless X-T10 is the best camera Fujifilm offers at a sub-$1,000 price point, but its burst shooting duration is disappointing.


  • The Fujifilm X-T10 successfully repackages most of the core features of the flagship X-T1 camera into a smaller, lighter and cheaper body, and it's also the first X-series camera to benefit from the brand new auto-focusing system, resulting in a mid-range camera that offers a lot of advanced functionality.

  • Rating Unavailable

    The Fujifilm X-T10 is a fantastic enthusiast level ILC. Sporting the 16-Megapixel X-Trans imaging sensor, EXR Processor II, Full 1080p HD video and total shooting control on the camera make it lots of fun to use. Performance and image quality will not let you down either.


  • The Fujifilm X100T is a worthy successor to the X100S. It adds a sharper LCD, Wi-Fi, and Classic Chrome film emulation, and earns our Editors' Choice award.


  • Where the previous X100S concentrated on speed, the new X100T majors on operability, with a wealth of improvements that make this the best-handling X100 model yet. It may not offer any significant changes to image quality, but the Fujifilm X100T is still more than worthy of your careful consideration.
    Many photographers have been wowed by the hybrid viewfinder in the X100/S cameras, ourselves included, but Fujifilm have still managed to make some significant strides forward in this area, making a great viewfinder even better.

  • Rating Unavailable

    - Most importantly though, the already clever hybrid viewfinder has been enhanced with the option to overlay a corner of the electronic panel over the optical view, and use it to deliver a magnified view of the active focus area for confirmation.


  • The Fujifilm X-A2 is a very capable mirrorless camera, but it's a little pricey for an entry-level model.


  • The new Fujifilm X-A2 is a very modest upgrade of the X-A1, but the few improvements that Fujifilm have made are important ones for the camera's main target market of compact-camera and smartphone upgraders looking to take their first step into the world of interchangeable lens cameras. 2015 seems to be the year of the selfie, and the X-A2 certainly joins the party with its clever flip-up screen and automatic eye/face detection. The camera really needs to have a touchscreen, though, something that prospective buyers will expect despite the even lower price-tag.

  • Rating Unavailable

    The Fujifilm X-A2 offers very high image quality, while giving relatively inexperienced photographers plenty of easy-to-use features as they're migrating from a beginner-level camera to this mirrorless interchangeable lens camera. The X-A2 also has all of the advanced, manual control options you'd expect in this type of model, allowing you to learn to use those features at your own pace as your skills improve. The X-A2 is a nice looking camera, and it offers an LCD screen that can rotate almost 180 degrees for self-portraits.


  • The Fujifilm X30 has a great EVF and Classic Chrome film simulation, but some will miss the X20's optical viewfinder.


  • The new Fujifilm X30 is an evolutionary rather than revolutionary upgrade of last year's X20 model, principally adding a better electronic viewfinder and tilting LCD screen, together with more intuitive and customisable controls and a much improved movie mode.


  • Although it doesn't improve upon the image quality of the X20, the X30 makes a few useful upgrades to enhance handling and make it more versatile. However, there are similaly sized (and smaller) cameras with larger sensors.


  • The Fujifilm XQ2 is a pocket-friendly camera that is capable of capturing excellent images.


  • Calling the Fujifilm XQ2 a modest upgrade is something of an understatement - it's identical to the original XQ1 camera, except for a faster image proccesor, new Classic Chrome film simulation, new white colour-way, and a slightly lower official price on launch. In all other respects, it's impossible to tell the two cameras apart, which is disappointing given the 18-month gap between them, and ultimately means that Fujifilm's premium compact camera has fallen some way behind the fast-moving competition.


  • A thoroughly enjoyable camera to use. It does everything pretty well but falls short of challenging the very best in its class – a 1-inch sensor, better lens and a tilting touch-screen would potentially make the difference.