Fujifilm X-T30 APS-C Mirrorless Camera With 26.1-Megapixel Sensor, 4K Video Recording Launched at India Starting at Rs. 74,999

Fujifilm X-T30 APS-C Mirrorless Camera With 26.1-Megapixel Sensor, 4K Video Recording Launched in India Starting at Rs. 74,999

Fujifilm X-T30 has Attained Indian shores.

Only last month, Fujifilm had added that the X-T30 to its X Series line of APS-C cameras and pretty quickly, the business has established the camera in the nation. The bundle with a 18-55mm lens is priced at Rs. 94,999 while the 18-135mm lens bundle will retail at Rs. 99,999. Taking a look at the pricing, Fujifilm appears to targeting Sony’s recently established A6400 mirrorless camera, which is also available at the same cost.

The X-30 is the follow-up to the X-T20, and features an improved 26.1-megapixel APS-C sensor using the X-Processor 4 quad-core CPU for image processing. Other features include a hybrid AF system with 425 phase detection autofocus (PDAF) points, which cover 100 percent of the framework, EyeAF, and a brand new Face Choice option. Further, you’ll find a 2.36 million dot resolution OLED EVF, a 3-inch leaning touchscreen display, 4K recording up to 30fps or even 1080p recoding up to 120fps, one SD card slot, and built-in Wi-Fi as well as Bluetooth. The X-T30 weighs just 383 grams and includes a new re-designed grip form and focus lever, which promise better hand-holding equilibrium. This also includes Fujifilm’s’ETERNA’ simulation mode for richer colour grading.

“Catering to the consumption patterns of these photographers, X-T30, not just supplies a novel photography experience to the end customers, but also brings the imaging business to new heights concerning product design,” said Haruto Iwata, Managing Director, Fujifilm India. “We’ve also brought an intelligent sensor and a swift picture processing engine to the lightweight and compact body to attain ultimate picture quality.”

“With this new addition in our X serieswe aim to ease our users with a product that will enable them expand the horizon of their photographic skills,” Iwata added.


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