Fujifilm X-T20 Mirrorless Digital Camera (Without Lens) - Black

Price: Rs. 99699

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24.3MP APS-C X-Trans CMOS III Sensor
X-Processor Pro Image Processor
2.36m-Dot Electronic Viewfinder
3.0" 1.04m-Dot Tilting Touchscreen LCD
UHD 4K Video Recording at 30p
Built-In Wi-Fi
Similar looks, but now with a Touchscreen
Aesthetically, there are not many changes compared to the Fuji X-T10. The top of the camera looks only slightly modified, as the Fuji X-T20 adds a new video option on the mode dial. The back of the camera has lost a function button in the bottom right corner. Other than those changes and the model name on the front of the camera, there is very little to tell the new Fujifilm X-T20 apart from its predecessor.

The Fuji X-T20 is still a reasonably compact camera with dimensions of 4.66 x 3.26 x 1.63 inches (118.4 x 82.8 x 41.4 millimeters) and a weight (with battery and memory card) of 13.5 ounces (383 grams). The rear of the camera is dominated by its 3.0-inch 1.04M-dot tilting touchscreen display and the electronic viewfinder remains a 0.39-inch, 2,360K-dot OLED display. The viewfinder offers approximately 100% coverage and a 35mm equivalent magnification of 0.62x. While the same size as the X-T10's display, the X-T20's LCD monitor offers a higher-resolution display (1,040K versus 920K dots) and the touchscreen functionality is a new addition, more on that in a bit.

Featuring Super Intelligent Flash, the built-in pop-up flash has a guide number of approximately 7 meters at the low native ISO of 200 and a guide number of 5 meters at the lowest possible ISO of 100. Maximum flash sync is 1/180s and the camera offers numerous flash modes, including TTL, manual and commander modes in addition to first curtain and second curtain flash sync options.

Overall, the biggest change to the camera body is the addition of touchscreen functionality with the new, higher-resolution display. Otherwise, the Fuji X-T20 should look and feel very similar to photographers who used the X-T10, a camera whose physical controls and compact size greatly impressed us.

Fujifilm X-T20 Shooting Features
New 24.3-megapixel APS-C X-Trans sensor

With a new 24.3-megapixel APS-C X-Trans CMOS III sensor, the X-T20 has a completely new imaging pipeline compared to its predecessor. The sensor is paired with the X-Processor Pro image processor, which can also be found in the award-winning Fuji X-T2 and X-Pro2 cameras. It also shares the same sized sensor, which provided great image quality and high ISO performance in our reviews for those cameras. We will need to test out the X-T20 in our lab, but it's safe to say that we expect excellent imaging performance and certainly better resolving capabilities than the X-T10. Regarding high ISO performance, the Fuji X-T20 now has a native ISO range of 200-12,800 (compared to 200-6400 for the X-T10) which can be expanded to 100-51,200.

Faster image processor results in speedier shooting and deeper buffer
Despite upping the megapixels, the Fuji X-T20 is still faster than its predecessor per Fujifilm's specifications. We will need to verify all claims in the lab, but nonetheless, the new processor appears to be paying dividends for continuous shooting performance.

When recording JPEG images, you can shoot at up to 14 frames per second using the electronic shutter or 8fps with the mechanical shutter for 42 and 62 JPEG frames respectively. For continuous RAW (lossless compressed) shooting, the buffer depth at 14fps and 8fps is 23 and 25 frames, whereas shooting uncompressed drops the buffer to 22 and 23 frames respectively. Assuming these numbers stand up in the lab (the X-T10 outperformed its specifications in the lab), thatís an increase of up to 52 JPEG frames and up to 18 RAW frames. Further, the X-T10 could not shoot using the electronic shutter at speeds faster than 8fps, so if you are okay with the risk of rolling shutter, the X-T20 offers improved shooting speeds over its predecessor.

Regarding the mechanical and electronic shutter, the Fuji X-T20 has a mechanical shutter speed range of 30s to 1/4000s, although it can shoot for up to 60 minutes using its Bulb function, and the electronic shutter has a range of 1s to 1/32,000s.

Further, if the X-T20 meets specs, startup time will be 0.4s and cycle time will be 0.25s, although Fujifilm's definition of these measurements is probably different than what we test in the lab. Still, the Fuji X-T20 looks poised to offer several performance improvements to continuous shooting and overall speed.

Autofocus and Metering: New autofocus system offers more points and better performance
Featuring a new hybrid autofocus system, the X-T20's sensor now offers a total of 325 AF points compared to 49 points on the X-T10, and Zone AF mode also gets an upgrade from 49 to 91 AF areas in a 13 x 7 grid, with three choices of AF point groupings: 3 x 3, 5 x 5 or 7 x 7. And it isn't just the autofocus points that have been improved, autofocus performance and speeds are said to be improved thanks to the new image processor and revised autofocus algorithms. Fujifilm claims that performance with low-contrast subjects has also been improved, as has subject tracking accuracy and speeds.
Continuous autofocus includes five different presets for varying situations. Preset 1, for example, is designed to be your conventional AF-C option. Whereas Preset 5 is designed for sports photography, where subjects move erratically and are regularly accelerating and decelerating. The X-T20 also offers Eye Detection autofocus and an Auto Macro function, the latter of which automatically triggers macro mode while maintaining autofocus speed, thereby eliminating the need to press a specific macro button on the camera.