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Fujifilm X-M1 hands-on review, the good and bad

A selection of new cameras has hit the market, or about to in recent weeks, and one of the latest is the Fujifilm X-M1, which as many of you will know is the third from the X range. This is the smallest compact camera with interchangeable lenses from the company, and with claims of DLSR imagine quality, you have to wonder how it will stand up in a review?

We have embedded a Fujifilm X-M1 hands-on review for you above, where it will look at many aspects of the new camera, as well as run through the good and bad points, although we will highlight those for you now.

The Fujifilm X-M1 positives include the all-new X-Trans sensor along with respectable JPEG processing and amazing image quality. There are better cameras out there, but they will cost you more than $1,000, and so the X-M1 is considered a bargain.

As for the Fujifilm X-M1 negatives, there are not many; the video quality is nothing to be desired and the Wi-Fi does not perform as well as you would hope for a camera of this price.

Okay, we know that there are better cameras for less than a $1,000 on the market in terms of features and design, but it will will take the best photos.

The problem is the appearance of a camera is important, and we are sure the Fujifilm X-M1 will tear many of you, although we have to say we are very pleased with it. However, it is still a lot to pay for a camera of this type, even if there are claims that it performs just as well as a DSLR.

Fujifilm X-M1 lenses are still limited, but the company is expected to make more available soon, and so you may wish to consider this when making your choice.

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Written by Peter Chubb

Peter has been writing on Product-Reviews since 2007 and in that time much has changed for him, like his hair having more grey than brown now. He loves gadgets and cars, and gets excited when big events come up, such as CES and the big auto shows.

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He started out working in a factory and dreamed of the day when he could become his own boss; That happened back in 2002 and he has never looked back since. Things have changed so much on the Internet in that time, but he has adapted well.

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