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Seller 100.0% positive
Seller 99.9% positive
Seller 100.0% positive
Seller 99.9% positive
Used: An item that has been used previously. The item may have some signs of cosmetic wear, but is fully ... Read moreabout the condition
|Item Weight:||12.48 Oz.||Optical Zoom:||4x|
|Features:||Auto Focus||Maximum Resolution:||12.0 MP|
|Series:||Fujifilm X Series||Type:||Compact|
|The Fuji FinePix X20 Digital Camera is a 12MP, stylish yet functional camera and follows in the footsteps of the highly acclaimed X10. While the X20 offers minimal physical changes to its classy, retro design, it does present a few new enhancements. The 2/3-inch X-Trans CMOS II sensor inherits the same design and features of the high performance sensor found in the X-Pro1 and is capable of delivering resolution that is parallel to a full-frame sensor.|
|eBay Product ID (ePID)||140387260|
|Product Key Features|
|Series||Fujifilm X Series|
|Item Weight||12.48 Oz.|
|Additional Product Features|
|Light Sensitivity MAX||100|
|MAX Video Resolution||1920x1080|
|Continuous Shooting SPEED||60fps|
|Still Image Format||Raw + JPEG|
|Camera Type||Point & Shoot|
|Camera Flash Features||Slow Sync, Forced ON, Auto Flash, Red-Eye Reduction Flash, Flash OFF!|
|Type||Point & Shoot|
|Supported Flash Memory||SDHC Card, SD Card, SDHC Memory Card, SDXC Card, SD Memory Card|
|Macro Focus Range||3.94-118.08in. (w)|
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Easy to use
Good image quality
Perfect everyday carry camera
Even though the X20 is a 6-years old it still finds its place as a fantastaic everyday carry camera with it's compact size, functional zoom lens, and sharp image quality. Being able to shoot at f2.8 at its longest focal length coupled with image stabilization makes for fast zoom and low-light shooting situations, while the built-in macro modes allow easy close up detail shots. The overall image quality is great for web or social media-focused sharing. While the camera might not be for everyone, it's compact size, analog controls, and versatility make it a viable camera that you can keep with you all day.
Verified purchase: Yes | Condition: pre-owned | Sold by: 2kylecats
Great travel and people camera
Useful zoom length, fast lens for class, great skin tones, can customize jpeg images easily, accepts fuji flashes, optical viewfiinder, manual focusing very good. Very well built. 12 megapixel sensor, very good image quality for one so small. Light weight. Only flaw, you have to remove lens cap and twist lens to turn camera on and then again to turn it off. Lens cap is fairly easy to misplace. I use this as my third travel camera, behind to fuji mirrorless ones.
My personal perfect choice
Since film era I've used slr and then dslr due to image quality and the ability to have control over my pictures. Since digital arrived I had been waiting for a small sized camera that could be taken everywhere and with a decent IQ and full control. The best camera is the one you have with you, and as I became older I also became quite reluctant to carry my bulky Canon Dslr with me. No camera means no pictures. Game over. Small sensors did not help either, until I begun to pay attention to reviews on this little Fuji camera, the X-20, with a fast 2.0 -2.8 zoom lens, X-trans sensor, retro style, and its optical viewfinder (with diopter adjustment and info inside it). Phase detection autofocus technology is present too, great advance for mirrorless cameras. The result is what I expected and much, much more. Image quality is oustanding, the lens is really good in the hole aperture range, camera controls are handy and intuitive (mention apart this is not so true for menu accesed functions). Built quality is amazing, retro style is not "for the eye", the camera inherits the built quality seen on the oldies, metal body, metal lens, big dials, smooth manual zooming, clear optics in the viewfinder.... not so many consumer products can claim this type of construction today. Judged simply as an object it is beautifully designed and built. A joy to own. Judged as a photographic instrument it has an impressive performance for it small sized sensor. A joy to use. Of course in low light or extreme situations, IQ will not match bigger sensor cameras, don't expect that magic, but it is fully capable to manage very challenging situations doing a great job. And you will manage to have it with you most of the time. Focusing is accurate and FAST, color rendition, contrast, dinamic range and definition are very good, I think the sensor-lens combination work pretty well to achieve images that don't look "flat" as on so many compacts. I am really pleased with my decission, competitors in its size and specs do not match the feelings this Fuji transmits. I have to admit some people may miss a touch screen, which is the new ergonomics paradigm phones have imposed. Well, this camera may not be so pleasant fot this type of users. At a price that maybe high for its sensor size, but correct for its built quality and performance, traditional camera ergonomics, photographic capabilities and results you can see, I think it's my personal perfect choice.
best compromise set i have found in a somewhat pocketable camera.
the bad: no wifi (not an issue for me), landscapes can lose a little detail in greens (grass, etc.), manual focus is a bit wonky- but effective. very low light performance and film speeds above iso 800 become "noisy" quickly. but then, the good: for those of us who are basically still just taking snapshots this is easily a top choice. fast auto focus, complete manual or automatic exposure with multiple "in between" modes and fast super sharp optics. the image quality seldom disappoints. the 2/3rds" sensor is an in between size that fuji has designed to work with this lens and this megapixel count to render images that easily sustain enlargement to 11"x14" or larger at iso's below 800. this will not live comfortably in your shirt pocket although it resides comfortably in my pants cargo pockets or any jacket pocket- and will be with you when you need to take a high quality image. just not as small as a pocket point and shoot- which is for the most part not much better than your phone. but this is- substantially. i replaced one of these that i lost with another rather than the newer x30. the x20 is just enough smaller dimensionally that the extra features (i would prefer the evf to the ovf) didn't sway me. the x10 does not have the xtrans sensor arrangement, but it's also a strong candidate. each upgrade addressed some previous shortcoming but they are all good in their own right. the 1" sensor sized cameras in this category may have somewhat higher image quality, but as long as you are not "pixel peeping" the images produced by the x20 are exemplary. the in camera processing and filters make for some nice jpegs and allow many special filter settings for some very impressive effects. i'll take the extra manual control capabilities and rangefinder style form factor (wonderful tactile design) over the deep menu diving of the others every time. there are a lot of external manual controls here. it is now possible to find 40mm lens filters if you don't want to utilize the 52mm adapter. for very bright scenes a polarized filter or a neutral density filter come in handy. this camera will also shoot raw files or raw +jpeg. the various film simulations allow for standard, enhanced color rendition, portrait friendly, sepiatone and some killer black and white capabilities. the manually controlled zoom is my favorite feature. the fact that at full zoom the lens only stops down to f2.8 (from f2.0) is pretty impressive. i also have an apsc sized sensor camera (xt-10) with ridiculous iq. but the x20 is my favorite to carry and to use.
Verified purchase: Yes | Condition: pre-owned | Sold by: lafievre314
Brilliantly conceived with a few operational frustrations
Brilliant. Only the lack of a built-in neutral density filter is frustrating, as the camera will only shoot up to 1/1000 of sec. at wider apertures (a limitation of the leaf shutter, which, however, allows one to synch flash at higher speeds.) To assure shallow depth of field on bright sunny days an accessory 40-40.5mm step up ring and the best 40.5mm 8x neutral density filter is recommended. The X20 is the successor to the X10, but while it looks and very largely acts the same as its predecessor, it really is a quite different camera inside, with an entirely new sensor. Fans of the EXR sensor of the X10 may, in fact, prefer it to the x-trans cmos sensor of the X20. While the new model does have a small to moderate advantage in resolution, it renders tonally a bit differently, and its jpeg processing is not nearly as good. Fuji seems to have upped the default noise reduction and sharpening, at default settings giving the "sharpened mush" look that I find disquieting. As I shoot raw, it is not any issue, and the pictures you can get from raw files are phenomenal. Lightroom 4.4 (release candidate) handles the RAF files well. If I were a jpeg shooter I would reset the noise reduction and sharpening setting to their lowest value and take care of those parameters in post-processing on my computer. Because of the aggressive default jpeg NR and sharpening , the "jpeg only" advanced settings are much less useful to me than they were in the X10, where the Pro low light setting was truly exemplary. If you make the switch from X10 to X20 you will gain a very useful information display in the optical viewfinder, and if you wear sunglasses, you'll be able to shoot without ever having to take them off, a very nice option here in the desert southwest. You will also gain a small resolution advantage. You will however, in my opinion, lose some of the best jpeg processing any camera in this class has had and will get the best from the camera shooting raw. With those caveats, I would not hesitate to recommend the X20. The raw files can produce results that rival the results from raw of the older 12 MP m4/3 cameras, but the jpegs do not match those of the first generation of the larger sensor cameras.