Review and manual FujiFilm FinePix HS20EXR


Review and manual FujiFilm FinePix HS20EXR
Review and manual FujiFilm FinePix HS20EXR

The new Fujifilm FinePix HS20 EXR is a unique, innovative and feature-rich camera that replaces the popular FinePix HS10 EXR. It is ideal for photographers who want the performance and image quality of a single-lens reflex camera, but without the weight and cost.The FinePix HS20 EXR offers best-in-class features such as the latest EXR CMOS sensor, continuous high-speed shooting, enhanced user interface, versatile video capabilities, 16 megapixel resolution and a 30x zoom lens, as well as advanced blur prevention technologies.

This semi-professional camera is easy to use, weighing about 700 grams with batteries. It has 11 modes and 17 different scenes for different situations such as portraits, dogs, cats, texts, sports, snow, fireworks and more. You can also learn photography on it by using manual ISO, white balance and focus settings. The manual 30x zoom allows you to capture high-quality images of fine details, and the maximum video resolution provides excellent quality. A bright and rotatable LCD screen, as well as battery saving and the use of a video viewfinder make working with the camera even more convenient. However, the camera has some disadvantages as well. The built-in flash is not recommended for use and sometimes the camera may freeze after shooting, but this is easily fixed by turning it off and on.

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I purchased this camera as an intermediate between a DSLR and a compact, although in fact it is an ordinary compact camera with a rich set of features belonging to the advanced amateur level. Many may wonder about the need for such a camera when there are already DSLRs on the market. However, the answer is simple - for learning the art of photography. I chose this camera because of a good lens with focal lengths ranging from ultra wide angle to superzoom (24-720mm equivalent at 35mm).

Key features of the Fujifilm HS20 EXR:

EXR CMOS sensor with a physical size of 1/2 inch and an effective resolution of 16 megapixels;

maximum image resolution - 4608 x 3456;Supers EBS Fujinon lens with a focal length of 4.2-126 mm (24-700 mm equivalent);

electronic viewfinder with 97% field of view and 200,000 dots resolution;

3-inch, 460,000-dot rotary LCD display;

focus with face detection, tracking, 23-point focus and 1-point focus;

11fps continuous shooting in JPEG format with a maximum of 32 consecutive shots in JPEG format; multi-zone, center-weighted, total and spot exposure metering;

exposure compensation ±2 EV in 1/3-stop increments;

shutter speed range from 1/2000 to 90 seconds;

4:3, 3:2 and 16:9 aspect ratios;

dual electronic-mechanical image stabilizer;

auto, EXR, program, aperture priority, shutter priority, manual, 2 scene modes, panorama, advanced and custom modes;

scene modes: natural light, natural light with flash, portrait, smooth, dog, cat, landscape, sports, night, night with tripod, fireworks, sunset, snow, beach, party, flower, text;

automatic, ISO 100-3200, ISO 6400 and ISO 12800;white balance: automatic, manual and a set of presets;

photo file formats: JPEG (Exif 2.3) and RAW;video file format: MOV with MPEG4 codec;

maximum video resolution: 1920 x 1080 with a maximum frame rate of 320 fps;

built-in flash with a range of up to 7.10 meters and red-eye reduction;

SD, SDHC and SDXC memory card support; interfaces: USB 2.0, video, HD video and audio.

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Fujifilm HS20 EXR camera review: an ultrazoom for professionals and amateurs. In the modern world of photography, the trends in the development of photographic equipment are obvious: professionals prefer to use SLR cameras, amateurs choose compact models, and the niche between them is successfully filled by mirrorless cameras with interchangeable lenses. However, there are manufacturers who take a different approach. For example, Fujifilm relied on a camera with a built-in X100 zoom lens and continues to produce ultrazooms.

The top model Fujifilm HS20 EXR is a vivid representative of this direction. Despite its “compactness”, it looks like a full-fledged DSLR and has dimensions comparable to entry-level cameras. Thanks to this, the Fujifilm HS20 EXR has excellent ergonomics: a comfortable shoulder for grip, professional arrangement of controls and rubberized body. The top panel features a shutter release button combined with an on/off switch, exposure compensation and continuous shooting buttons, a navigation wheel and a mode selector. There is also a pop-up flash and hot shoe.

On the rear panel is a swivel screen, and to the left of it is a set of specialized buttons for various functions. To the right of the screen is a five-position navigation key with fixed functions and buttons for quick start movie shooting, exposure lock and focus, display change and playback. The Fujifilm HS20 EXR offers excellent photo quality thanks to the EXR CMOS sensor and the new EXR processor, which delivers fast performance and Full HD video capture. The camera also features software enhancements for image processing, such as 27 scene recognition and edge-to-edge resolution enhancement.The Fujifilm HS20 EXR is a versatile ultrazoom for professionals and amateurs, combining excellent performance, ease of use and high quality photos.

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Interface and controls. The Fujifilm HS20 EXR, as mentioned earlier, has excellent controls that are as good as DSLRs and better than some of them. At least, we liked it in this respect even more than the best camera of 2010 according to our readers - Nikon D3100.The set of controls is as complete as possible, all the basic parameters can be changed in one or two movements by pressing the corresponding buttons and rotating a special disk. There are also no questions “where what is located”, everything is obvious, any beginner will quickly adapt to the control scheme offered by Fujifilm. Not to mention experienced amateurs, familiar with the management of large-sized cameras. It should also be noted that all the main elements are at your fingertips. The interface is made using Flash technology. Perhaps, it is done for the sake of this phrase, but in practice the advantages of the interface from the introduction of Flash are not visible. Probably, these are features of the pre-production sample, and in the serial samples everything will be animated, but even without it the interface is very good. Successful graphics, smooth fonts, clear system of moving through tabs. And, what is rarely found on cameras, a good translation into Russian, without crazy abbreviations and strange formulations of well-known terms.

Screen. In modern fashion - three inches, 460,000 dots. Good viewing angles, color reproduction at a high level. In addition, the screen is rotatable, but only in the vertical plane, unfortunately, Fujifilm for some reason did not install the screen on a hinge, as on Panasonic cameras (G2, GH2). Of course, talking about any new high-end Fujifilm camera, you can not pass over the concept of EXR CMOS. It is at the heart of the image obtained with the Fujifilm HS20 EXR. The sensor is made with BSI (Back Side Illuminated) CMOS technology - thanks to backside illumination, sensitivity is increased. It also uses a new EXR processor, which allows you to process data at high speed, which provides not only fast operation of photo functions, but also shooting video in Full HD quality. The camera recognizes 27 scenes, including blue skies, green foliage, sunsets, and even backlit scenes; the processor can detect and reduce the magenta fringe around subjects that often occurs when shooting dark subjects against a light background; and improves resolution at the edges of the image for even contrast.

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The abbreviation EXR is used to describe a special camera mode that replaces Auto mode (which is also present in the camera's arsenal). In EXR mode, the Fujifilm HS20 EXR offers three setting options: resolution priority (for photos suitable for A3 printing), high ISO sensitivity (increases pixel size to increase sensitivity to light, resulting in less noise in photos) and dynamic range priority (the camera takes two shots which are then combined - this is effectively the AutoHDR mode familiar from many amateur cameras). You can let the camera choose one of these modes depending on light conditions, but on the pre-production sample we tested, it often got the mode selection wrong. There are two interesting modes in which the camera attempts to programmatically process the image to create a bokeh effect and shoot dark subjects without using flash. Instructions download.

The Fujifilm HS20 EXR can automatically stitch together panoramas, but the exposure is not equalized and geometric errors often occur - the mode is poorly implemented. The camera works fast for its class. Turn-on time is 2.5-3 seconds, focusing, according to the manufacturer's statement, takes 0.16 seconds (in practice it seems to be so), work with the menu is fast. The speed of switching between modes is not too happy, the graphics unfolds leisurely. The test pre-production sample of the camera demonstrates a lot of program errors. We won't list them so as not to scare you in vain. We are sure that Fujifilm will not allow this in the production models. If they do... In general, we recommend you to try Fujifilm HS20 EXR in action before buying it - just in case. The camera saves photos, including in RAW format, but oriented on Fuji. To read it, you need either paid software or the software included with the camera. It is not very convenient. Download the manual. Download manual.

Video. The Fujifilm HS20 EXR records video in Full HD quality, which is becoming the standard for prosumer cameras. Due to the peculiarities of the pre-production sample, it is difficult to assess how well the HS20 EXR shoots video. At first the camera refused to record video files at all, but after several reboots and restoring the settings it did agree. However, there were serious problems with focusing. Although there are no complaints about resolution and detail, Full HD video is available. See the manual for yourself.

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Lens: the mind, honor and conscience of any camera is at its best here. The Fujinon Lens f=4.2-126 (35mm equivalent: 24-700mm), 1:2.8-5.6 from Supers EBS impresses with its 30x zoom and good aperture for this range. The minimum focal length is also top-notch, shorter than that of “kit” lenses on amateur SLR cameras, providing a wide angle of view (84°) useful in many situations. Zoom control with a ring on the lens, unusual for a compact camera, is appropriate here, as it reduces hand shake when shooting at high magnification. Fast autofocus, especially for a camera in this class, allows the Fujifilm HS20 EXR to compete with similar DSLR models. Manual autofocus is possible by rotating a special ring on the lens between the zoom ring and the camera body, although the usability of manual focus leaves much to be desired (after all, it's not a DSLR). The detailing of the pictures is excellent, and only at high magnification can you notice the shortcomings. 16 megapixels are not just for marketing, and color reproduction in natural light does not cause any complaints. However, in artificial light there are issues: the camera does not always correctly set the white balance automatically, and there are some problems with contrast and detail in the shadows. Download the manual.

The balance between lens aperture, light sensitivity and noise is such that you can shoot static scenes indoors without the use of flash in natural light, whether it's light from a window or artificial light of normal intensity. The Fujifilm HS20 EXR is powered by four AA batteries. On the one hand, this is convenient, as you won't have trouble finding a power source if you forget the charger. On the other hand, the batteries are enough for 250-300 shots at most (the worst variant is 50), and without buying several sets of batteries you will have to constantly spend considerable sums on camera maintenance. The manual is available for download.Fujifilm HS20 EXR produces noise at high ISO values (800-1600), which is acceptable for a camera of this class. However, if you do not take this factor into account, the situation for this price segment is not the best. Enabling the high ISO sensitivity mode in the EXR menu allows you to get acceptable results even with “exorbitant” light sensitivity. But a small sensor is a small sensor, and you should not expect miracles from this camera.

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This multi-function camera delivers superb picture quality with a variety of features including EXR, AUTO and various scene modes (natural light with flash, natural light, portrait, smoothing, dog, cat, landscape, sports, night, night with tripod, fireworks, sunset, snow, beach, party, flower and text). There's also a useful panorama function for shooting “elongated” landscapes.

There are shooting modes with custom © settings, changing shutter speed and aperture (M), manual aperture (A), manual shutter speed (Drunk) and no shutter speed and aperture (P). White balance is present and autofocus is excellent.

Bright flash, good exposure and quality continuous shooting are provided by the 30x optical zoom, which allows you to see even the most distant objects.

However, this camera has some drawbacks: noticeable noise in low light and autofocus that works well only in good to excellent light. In low-light conditions, the autofocus may not be accurate enough.

The Fujifilm HS20 EXR is the perfect camera for amateurs. Even without testing you can draw this conclusion, but that's exactly what you have to say. Great lens with 30x optical zoom and excellent aperture, EXR CMOS sensor, a lot of interesting software image enhancements, excellent control, rotating screen, Full HD video shooting. And, of course, pretty good photos.

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The appearance of the camera makes a solid impression, it looks much more serious than its counterparts in this class, which are more like children's toys. The camera control is convenient, ergonomics is at a high level, each button is well thought out and easily accessible, although the disk for adjusting the shutter speed and aperture could be adjusted a little easier. The lens on the camera is non-removable but versatile, covering all the focal lengths needed for normal or creative photography. On the lens closer to the body is a manual focus ring which, although electronic, allows for manual focusing, albeit slowly. The lens meets all the requirements for optional accessories, apart from the standard petal hood, it has a 58mm filter thread and I purchased a conventional protective filter and a circular polarizing filter which I sometimes use as a neutral filter. In addition to the lens, I was pleased with the ability to work with the RAW format, although it is not at the level of professional cameras. The camera's viewfinder, although electronic, helps when working, especially in bright sunlight, when the screen is not visible, and has an adjustable wheel for diopter correction, which is a great advantage for people with poor eyesight.

The screen of this camera is high quality, with good viewing angles and bright color reproduction, but its brightness is sometimes insufficient in bright sunlight. The camera's sensor is small, only 1/2 inch, which is smaller than conventional soapboxes, but it has backlighting, which should theoretically improve image quality. However, in low light conditions and at high ISO settings, images become grainy. The camera's noise reduction is aggressive and turns the image into “jelly”, so it's best not to use it. The camera offers many manual settings such as shutter speed and aperture control, as well as external flash control. In addition, there is a fully automatic mode, which is suitable even for children, but the image quality in this mode leaves much to be desired due to active noise reduction and frequent autofocus errors.

The camera is capable of recording Full HD video, but the quality of the video stream is mediocre, with low detail and bitrate, which leads to the appearance of artifacts in the form of noise. Video mode control is only in automatic mode, only exposure correction and the choice between fixed and soft focus are available, which is slow and often erroneous. The camera's built-in flash is raised mechanically, eliminating the motorized flash problems of DSLRs. The strength of the flash pulse is adjustable in the camera settings, and the flash itself is quite bright, so you have to turn it down a bit to avoid overlighting close subjects.

You can connect an external flash, but only a branded flash compatible with Nikon flashes. However, I prefer to use the built-in flash, so I bought some plugs on eBay to protect the hot shoe contacts from dust and moisture. As the price of basic DSLRs has fallen, the classic “pseudo-SLRs” have become a thing of the past, replaced by hyperzooms - compact cameras with a stylish design, high zoom lens but no RAW support, hot shoe or manual focus control. However, Fujifilm continues to produce such cameras. One of them - Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR - came to our testing. This camera belongs to the segment of high-speed hyperzooms, but different from them. It is equipped with a fast EXRCMOS CMOS sensor and a wide-angle lens with 30x magnification, zoom control is manual, as well as pseudo-mechanical focus control. The novelty supports RAW and hot shoe, which are rare in the hyperzoom class.

During testing we were provided with the press version of the device, which included only two thin brochures, a lens hood, USB and video cables. Four Panasonic AA type (LR6) batteries were also present, but it was not possible to test them as they were not new. To familiarize yourself with the manual and follow all the recommendations, you need to download it. Externally, the camera does not differ much from other hyperzooms. Noticeable only mechanical control of zoom and pseudo-mechanical (electrical connection between the focus ring and the lens system, which ensures that there are no limitations of movement) - focusing, as well as a lot of buttons that allow you to change the basic settings without having to go into the menu. There's also a control dial, which not all hyperzooms have, and a mode dial mounted at an angle, as usual with Fujifilm cameras. Read the manual and download the instruction manual. The body is made of thick plastic with soft touch coating, which may seem unusual, as the hyperzoom segment often uses rough, rough plastic. The camera grip is rubberized, and there is also a rubber pad for the right thumb to securely hold the camera. The left and right side surfaces look like rubber, but it's actually plastic. The build quality is good, the case is not deformed and does not creak when twisting and squeezing. You can download the manual on our website.

The back of the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR feels more like a DSLR than a hyperzoom, thanks to its many controls. In addition to the standard set consisting of a video recording key, AEL/AEF lock button, keys for selecting the display mode, switching between viewfinder and lens, as well as a button for switching to the viewing mode and a round multifunction switch with an input key in the center, here you can find buttons for selecting the sensitivity level, exposure metering mode and focus area, a separate key for selecting the focus mode and another one for adjusting the white balance. Of course, such a variety of buttons has a positive effect on the speed of work with the camera, because there is no need to navigate through the menu (quick or main), and the main menu simply does not contain settings related to these keys. To familiarize yourself with the manual, download it and study it carefully. The viewing angles of the display are great in both planes, the brightness level is good, and the screen is easy to read in the sun, plus it renders colors realistically. The camera's interface is similar to that of most compact Fujifilm models, but it doesn't have the quick F-menu that's usually found in the more expensive series, but the model we tested didn't need it because all the functions of this menu are replaced by the additional keys mentioned earlier. To familiarize yourself with the camera interface, below are some examples of screen shots.

Features of the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR. What's special about the CMOS sensor? Its speed. But everyone has that, and Fujifilm has other advantages. For example, the FinePix HS20EXR's sensor is larger than its competitors - 1/2 inch versus 1/2.3. Of course, and the maximum resolution is high, but, for example, ultracompacts Sony with CMOS-matrix size 1/2.3 inches shoot the same 16 MP. However, size isn't the main thing here, and the sensor is radically different from the competition. According to the company, EXR pixel and color arrays are the key to high image quality. When rotated 45 degrees, the EXR pixel array increases both horizontal and vertical resolution. Using dual diagonal pixels of the same color allows you to switch between HR (high resolution), DR (wide dynamic range) and SN (high sensitivity and noise reduction) modes depending on the shooting plan to capture high-quality photos in all conditions. A unique feature of the EXR sensor is its ability to adapt its settings according to the selected shot. The three available modes set it apart from other sensors and are only used in Fujifilm cameras. In EXR AUTO mode, the optimal sensor settings are set automatically. The camera is able to independently determine 10 types of scene programs, which can not all devices. Download the user manual.

It is worth noting the high-speed shooting modes. The camera is capable of shooting video at 80fps at VGA resolution, 160fps at qVGA resolution and 320fps at 320x112 pixels. In addition, the FinePix HS20EXR can shoot bursts at 8fps at full resolution and 11fps at 8MP resolution, with burst duration limited to one second. User Manual.

The camera also automatically stitches together panoramic shots. Before you start shooting, you can quickly select the camera direction and panorama angle (120, 180 and 360 degrees) without entering the main menu. During shooting, a progress bar and horizon line are displayed on the screen, allowing you to more accurately control camera shift when rotating the camera. The FinePix HS20EXR is not very demanding in terms of rotation speed, even stop motion is possible, and there is actually only one limitation - if you move backwards, even by a degree, the camera automatically stops shooting the panorama.

Of course, in terms of shooting automatic panoramas the hero of the review is inferior in the correctness of gluing and resolution to one of the main competitors - Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX100V, but the function is there and it works, although when working with the camera from hand (without a tripod) correct gluing of panoramas is not always the first time. Download the manual.

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Using the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR camera and my impressions of it. The first impression of a camera and its performance is often formed when you turn it on for the first time, and in this case it is difficult to change anything. Unfortunately, the HS20 turned out to be just such a camera, as it takes 4.09 seconds to get ready for shooting, which is a very long time. To reduce the preparation time, the camera had to be kept on continuously during the test.

Focus speed was measured in good lighting conditions, using a test still life to evaluate the noise level. Focusing was done on the center zone, and the camera was set to infinity before each measurement. At wide angle, the camera was filmed from a distance of 30 cm, and in teleposition from 2 meters. According to the press release, the camera should focus in 0.16 seconds, but test results showed that this time is actually 0.29 seconds at wide angle. In teleposition, the situation is more complicated, as the autofocus sometimes malfunctions and is helplessly aimed at infinity. The minimum focusing time was 0.49 seconds, and the maximum reaches almost two seconds. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

Four options are available in the focus area selection modes: center zone, multi-zone, manual focus area selection, and subject guidance. There is only one remark to the first three modes - the autofocus sometimes misses when the lens is moved to the telephoto position, especially when shooting distant subjects. This does not happen often, but competitors in such conditions make mistakes less often. Object tracking mode is the most interesting, but its realization in most cameras still leaves much to be desired.

The tested camera also copes with this task not perfectly. It quickly and accurately captures subjects only when there is a contrasting background, and if the target is not too visible, the probability of capturing it is minimal. In fast, chaotic motion, the camera easily captures large objects, but small, skittish birds or animals are beyond its capabilities. When an object moves out of the frame, the tracking mode is not disabled and the camera automatically switches to another random object. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

Autofocus operates in three standard modes - AF-C, AF-S and manual. Given the high AF speed, continuous AF operation is not required, so the frame-by-frame mode is quite suitable (it also helps to save power supply charge). Manual mode deserves special attention.

The lens is equipped with a focus ring, but the connection with the lens system is not mechanical, but electrical, which makes it easy to set up for beginners. However, experienced users may not like the long stroke of the ring, which reduces the speed of operation. In addition, the focus ring is not located on the edge of the lens, but on the opposite side, making it less convenient to rotate, although more convenient than using the joystick keys. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

The camera offers a variety of exposure modes: manual, shutter priority, aperture priority, program, automatic, as well as the possibility of introducing an exposure shift in the standard range from -2 to +2 in one-third-stop increments (there is a special key for this purpose) and shooting with automatic bracketing in 1/3, 2/3 and one-stop increments.

Exposure metering works in three standard modes - multi, spot and weighted average. Unlike most compacts, the camera carefully lightens shadows so as not to knock out light colors. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

The use of halogen lamps has resulted in a significant exposure metering error of up to -0.52 EV. With incandescent lighting, the error is typically in the range of -0.03 to -0.18 EV. While this is not a record-breaking result, it's still a good one, especially considering that the automation copes well with difficult lighting conditions and shooting heavily shaded subjects.

The white balance settings include three presets for fluorescent lighting, as well as presets for incandescent lighting, sunlight, and shadow/cloud combination mode. Of course, there are automatic and manual modes. The Colorchecker 24 table was used to check the correctness of the automatic white balance determination. The selected sources of constant light were fluorescent lamps with a color temperature of 6400 K and illuminators with incandescent lamps. The test results are presented below. Download the instructions on the website here.

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Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR in camcorder mode. A modern hyperzoom with a CMOS sensor should shoot video in Full HD, it's a standard. Manufacturers are forced to limit functionality only to prevent internal competition, as, for example, in Sony's line of system cameras, where the Full HD shooting function is limited by software. Unfortunately, the FinePix HS20EXR does not support the AVCHD format. The autofocus works during shooting, but it's slow, so when viewing it's noticeable how it adjusts when changing the focal length or distance to the subject, although it should be noted that the autofocus is quite accurate. To familiarize yourself with the manual, download it and read it.Transfocus is manual, so holding the camera steady is difficult, unlike hyperzooms with electronic zoom control. For example, in the Nikon Coolpix P500 camera, in addition to the standard zoom control lever, a side lever is added to the shutter release button to reduce camera shake, which is important because at an EFR of more than 300mm, minimal hand shake becomes noticeable in the image, and the hyperzoom under test can work with a focal length of 720mm. The advantage of manual operation is speed, as the focal length can be changed more quickly than with electronics. The video mode settings are limited, only the white balance settings can be changed. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

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The Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR uses four AA-size (LR6) batteries as a self-contained power source. In the camera settings you can choose the type of power source: lithium, alkaline or nickel-metal hydride batteries. The latter option allows for full discharge (a proprietary feature of Fujifilm cameras to reduce the negative impact of the memory effect on these batteries). Conventional alkaline and lithium batteries have a high capacity, which provides a long operating time without replacement, they are available and widespread, and their cost is low, so you can carry several sets. However, there are disadvantages: the need to purchase a battery charger (although it is quite inexpensive) and size, which is not critical for SLR-Like cameras, as the cameras themselves are not small. Testing with complete Panasonic batteries was not possible, so Duracell NM1500 alkaline cells were used for the test. The result was good: 980 shots, 80 of them with flash. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR - A failed attempt to revive the classic pseudo-mirror camera? More likely no than yes. Nevertheless, this camera is interesting and surpasses direct competitors in some parameters. First, it is worth paying attention to the controls, of which there are a lot, so most of the frequently used settings are changed instantly without having to navigate through menus. In addition, the manual controls make it easy to adjust the focal length (although the focal length movement is too strong in movie mode due to the manual controls). Also, don't ignore the pseudo-mechanical manual focus mechanism, which is more convenient than the push-button controls typical of hyperzooms. It is recommended to familiarize yourself with the operating manual.

It is impossible not to mention the good work of the automatic exposure setting system, especially in difficult shooting conditions, where many cameras excessively lighten shadows, the tested camera copes better. The automation also accurately determines white balance in natural and fluorescent lighting. However, the camera has some shortcomings: slow turn-on, occasional autofocus errors in teleposition of the lens, exposure metering lapses in incandescent lighting, as well as strong chatter when changing the focal length during video recording and lack of support for the AVCHD format. Download the Fujifilm FinePix HS20EXR manual.

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