I’ve been interviewed by Amanda Etches – and she even drew a sketch of me!
Basel Zoo with the X-T1 and the 55-200.
I had difficulties connecting the Fujifilm X-T1 to the Camera remote app.
This was the solution: “I have found that I was having trouble connecting an iPhone to the X-T1’s wi-fi until I pressed the OK/Menu button while the phone was trying to connect.”
Thank you, westofwy.
When I was in London a year ago I didn’t visit The Shard, because at £ 30.- I found it too expensive. But then I saw David Hobby’s trophy shot and regretted it.
So this time I didn’t want to miss it – and got lucky with the weather:
A comparison of the film simulation modes for the X100s. I have highlights and shadows set to -1. The descriptions are Fujifilm’s own.
- Provia/standard – ideal for a wide range of subjects
- Velvia/vivid – vibrant reproduction, ideal for landscape and nature
[I don’t agree! ;-) ]
- Astia/soft – softer color and contrast for a more subdued look
- Pro Neg. Hi – ideal for portrait with slightly enhanced contrast
- Pro Neg. Std – ideal for portraits with soft gradiation and skin tones
- B&W – shoots in black and white
- Monochrome & Ye filter – slightly enhances contrast and darkens skies
- Monchrome & R filter – enhances contrast and darkens skies considerably
- Monochrome & G filter – Produces pleasing skin tones in portrait
- [No picture] Sepia
See also Raynox DCR-250 for macro, December 2013.
I did some tests and the tele converter is better suited for the kind of macro pictures I want to take (pictures 1-8) than the DCR-250 (picture 9): the pictures are sharper, there is more depth of field available and the tele converter has many other uses apart from macro.
- drive: continuous H, 6 frames/sec
- shutter speed 1/1000
- iso auto
I read somewhere that the tele converter for the X100s doesn’t make much of a difference. I don’t agree.