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Fujifilm FinePix F10 6 to 7 Megapixel

4.2 star rating
                      4.2 / 5 (5 Reviews)
MSRP : $350.00

  • Image Sensor TypeCCD
    Resolution6.3 Megapixel
    Optical Zoom3x
    Camera TypeCompact
    Interchangeable LensNot Interchangeable Lenses
    35mm Zoom Lens36 - 108 mm
    Digital Zoom6.2x
    Focus TypeAutofocus
    Focus Range23.62 in. to Infinity (w)
    Macro Focus Range2.95 - 31.2 in. (w) / 1 - 31.2 in. (t)
    Focal Length8 - 24 mm
    Camera Resolution6.3 Megapixel
    Image Resolutions640 x 480 • 3024 x 2016 • 2848 x 2136 • 2048 x 1536 • 1600 x 1200
    Video Resolutions320 x 240 (QVGA) • 640 x 480 (VGA)
    Video Speed30 fps
    Max Movie LengthWithout Limit (Depends on the camera free memory size)
    Video FormatAVI • Motion JPEG
    Aperture Rangef8/f8 (w/t) - f2.8/f5 (w/t)
    Shutter Speed3 - 1/2000 sec
    White BalanceAuto • Manual • Daylight / Sunny (Preset) • Fluorescent (Preset) • Incandescent (Preset) • Shade (Preset)
    Frames Per Second2.2 Frames
    Memory TypexD Picture Card
    Compression ModesFine • Normal
    Compression TypeJPEG
    File Size (High Res.)3.01 MB (43 images on 128MB card)
    File Size (Low Res.)0.13 MB (about 985 images on 128MB card)
    ISO SpeedsAuto • 100 • 200 • 400 • 800 • 1600 • 80
    Flash TypeBuilt-In
    Flash FunctionsFlash Off • Auto Flash • Fill-in Flash • Red-eye Reduction Flash • Slow Sync
    ViewfinderWithout Viewfinder
    LCD PanelWith LCD Panel
    LCD Panel Size2.5 in.
    LCD Screen Resolution115,000 pixels
    LCD Protected PositionWithout LCD Protected Position
    Interface TypeUSB 2.0
    Video InterfaceVideo Out
    Battery TypeProprietary Lithium
    Self Timer2 Sec. • 10 Sec.
    Built-in MicrophoneWith Built-in Microphone
    Tripod MountWith Tripod Mount
    Operating SystemApple Mac OS X • Microsoft Windows 2000 • Microsoft Windows 98 • Microsoft Windows 98SE • Microsoft Windows ME • Microsoft Windows XP • Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition • Microsoft Windows XP Professional
    Width3.62 in.
    Depth1.07 in.
    Height2.29 in.
    Weight0.34 lb.
    Included AccessoriesSoftware • USB Cable • Video Cable • Hand Strap • 16 MB Memory Card • Driver • Lithium Battery • AC Power Adapter
    Release DateApril, 2005
    Product ID23671893

Product Description

6.3 megapixel compact digital camera with 3x optical zoom lens, 2.5-inch LCD, ISO 1600 sensitivity, and new Real Photo Technology RP processor.

by Loren Crannell

The Fujifilm FinePix F10 has a 6.3-megapixel Fujifilm Super CCD HR camera sensor, 3x optical zoom, 6.2x digital zoom, and a large 2.5-inch LCD display. All of this is housed in a compact and beautiful small package that is easy to carry. The Fuji F10 is available for the suggested retail price of $499 but the street price is around $275.

Price: $499 US

Fujifilm FinePix F10 Pros and Cons
  • Lightweight and compact
  • Natural-light mode for low-light shooting
  • High sensitivity ISO 1600
  • Extraordinarily long battery life
  • Anti-blur technology
  • Fast start-up
  • No aperture or shutter-speed control
  • No optical viewfinder
  • Poor low light auto focus
  • Lower resolution than competitive compact digital cameras
Fujifilm FinePix F10 Studio Test Images
Fujifilm FinePix F10 Studio Samples ISO 80 Sample >>
ISO 100 Sample >>
ISO 200 Sample >>
ISO 400 Sample >>
ISO 800 Sample >>
ISO 1600 Sample >>

More Fujifilm FinePix F10 Resources
All Fujifilm FinePix F10 Photos >>
Owner-posted Fujifilm FinePix F10 reviews >>
Write a Review >>
Fujifilm Web site >>
racingpinarello >>

Fujifilm FinePix F10 - front and back
During a recent trip to Paris, I met with a PhotographyREVIEW.com community member who couldn't stop talking about his Fujifilm FinePix F10. His passion is street photography and he has taken some great photos with the camera. I value his judgment and consider him a very capable photographer. He convinced me that I should test the F10 if the opportunity arose. Because of my personal interest in the camera, this was more than just a standard camera review--I was giving it a test drive because I was seriously considering buying it. It was great to be able to give it a spin before spending any money.

Right after I got the camera I flew to Atlanta to pick up my new black lab puppy, Max. I got to document our first days together with the FinePix F10. This was an important event for both of us, and a good opportunity to put the camera through its paces.

Fujifilm FinePix F10 Design
The FinePix F10 design is simple and easy. It will please some users but may frustrate more advanced photographers who want to take advantage of Fujifilm's Real Photo Technology. According to Fuji, the main focus of the design process was not the number of pixels, but rather, enhancing the camera's performance and image quality. In other words, Fujifilm engineers wanted to make a better camera, not just a camera with more resolution.

Because I have some experience and like control, I felt frustrated with the lack of exposure control. During the time I had the camera, I couldn't intuitively figure out how to adjust the shutter or aperture, so I ended up relying on the scene modes to get the effects I wanted. After I read the manual I discovered that the F10 doesn't offer direct shutter speed or aperture control. I find it hard to believe that a camera that's supposed to represent photographic innovation offers so little exposure control.

Although exposure control was not readily available, the control placement was superb. The Mode switch is located on top of the camera, around the shutter release, so the user can quickly change the shooting, movie, or replay modes. Buttons on the back of the camera change the flash mode, macro setting, monitor brightness, and set the Self-timer. All of the buttons are in logical and easy-to-reach locations.

Fujifilm FinePix F10 - Mode Switch Fujifilm FinePix F10 - Menu Controls
Left: Fujifilm FinePix F10 Mode Switch
Right: Fujifilm FinePix F10 menu controls and Photo mode (F) button

A beginning photographer who wants to learn the rule of thirds can turn on a composition grid within the viewfinder. These lines don't show up in a photo, but are very helpful for learning how to compose a shot. This is a very cool design feature that all digital cameras should have. It makes leveling your shot easier too. I've paid a lot of money to buy viewfinder grids for my Nikon F5 35mm SLR and Mamiya medium format camera to get this very same feature.

Increasing the "cool factor" of the camera is the large, 2.5-inch LCD monitor. Since the F10 doesn't have an optical viewfinder, the monitor must be bright, crisp, and provide all necessary information. Fuji doesn't disappoint with the F10's display. FinePix F10 owners will enjoy bright, crisp images with a histogram, camera shake warning, and exposure information. Under bright conditions you can easily adjust the brightness of the monitor from the rear of the camera.

Fujifilm FinePix F10 - LCD Display
Fujifilm FinePix F10 display during capture

Fujifilm FinePix F10 - LCD Display
Fujifilm FinePix F10 playback display with info on
Fujifilm FinePix F10 - LCD Display
Fujifilm FinePix F10 Photo mode (F) menu

Fujifilm FinePix F10 - LCD Display
Main menu with exposure compensation selected
Camera Experience
The FinePix F10 appears to have been designed with a natural-light mentality. Sensitivity up to ISO 1600 makes the camera useable in situations where flash might be awkward or change the feel of an image. The F10 is also quick. When you turn it off, your current camera settings are saved. This makes it possible to take better advantage of the 1/100th of a second startup time. By remembering your settings, it's ready to go from the moment you turn it on. This can be the difference between catching and missing a photo - as long as the previous, saved settings are good for the photo you're trying to take. Fujifilm FinePix F10 - Max in Low Light

The Fujifilm FinePix F10 really does perform well. But there were two areas that I would have handled differently. First, not having any manual exposure controls prevents a photographer from using his or her own style. Second, low light auto focus is poor and there's no manual focus option. This is the weakest link on the camera and I missed some shots. On the positive side, the FinePix F10's anti-blur technology will recognize the likelihood of a motion blur and adjust the shutter speed to a minimum of 1/60th of a second to avoid blurring. This can be a lifesaver for true point-and-shoot photographers, who snap away without worrying about technical issues like motion blur.

Despite the shortcomings mentioned above, the camera performs very well. Its size and weight, along with stellar battery life, enable you to use the camera on a very long day or even for a week without any hassles. I was able to use the camera for two weeks without having to charge the battery. That says a lot, considering that there is no optical viewfinder and you have to use the LCD monitor for all the time. Another benefit is the FinePix Color mode menu, accessed via the "F" button. The options are, F-Chrome, F-B&W, and Standard. It's great that the F10 gives you the ability to shoot with more saturation (F-Chrome) or in black and white. This saves time and keeps things simple, saving you from having to use software to get the look you want.

Image Quality

Image quality is where the Fujifilm FinePix F10 turns up the heat. When we think of ISO 1600, most of us expect horrific digital noise. I was blown away by images at the F10's highest sensitivity setting. There is noise, but it doesn't detract from the image. To me, the images were very similar in look and feel to those taken with the Nikon D70s digital SLR that I recently reviewed. And if you use noise reduction software, like Noise Ninja, image quality will be even better. I would not hesitate to use ISO 1600 on the FinePix F10 again.
Fujifilm FinePix F10 ISO 1600 Comparison
Click on thumbnails to view ISO 1600 Comparison with Noise Ninja.

Shadow detail is very good. I took backlit photos of my dog, Max, and the camera captured plenty of detail in his shadow (See Below). He's a black Labrador retriever, a challenge for any camera meter, but the F10 did very well. My Parisian friend, Charles, says he printed 4 x 6 Fuji F10 and Nikon D70s images and then did a blind test among his friends. Nobody was able to tell the difference between the two cameras at that print size.

Fujifilm FinePix F10 - Max Shadow Detail Fujifilm FinePix F10 - Chicago Airport Fujifilm FinePix F10 - Max Indoor with Flash
Click on thumbnails to view sample photos.

When I use film, Fujichrome Velvia 50 and Velvia 100 are my films of choice. They convey lush, green, scenery very well. This camera did very well with similar scenery. I was able to use very strong green scenery photos straight from the camera, without making any photo software adjustments. And the images had good white balance and tone. The Fujifilm FinePix F10 delivers great color and low noise and confirms Fuji's reputation as the leader for landscape photography in digital cameras as well as film.

The Fuji F10 is a very good camera and most photographers will be very happy with it. I had a ton of fun using it to capture my first week with my puppy, Max. He doesn't pose for the camera so I didn't have time to get artsy. The FinePix F10 was a great P&S digital camera under pressure. Don't be fooled by cameras that have more megapixels; look at the end result. The F10's image quality is superb, and that's more important than the number of pixels a camera has.

My problems with the F10 - poor low light focusing and lack of exposure control - might not be an issue for everyone. Consider how you use a camera and whether those problems will affect you at all. To learn more, I recommend visiting the Fujifilm website and reading the FinePix F10 manual: http://www.fujifilm.com/JSP/fuji/epartners/bin/F10_Manual.pdf.

Who Should Buy The Fujifilm FinePix F10
Almost anyone will be able to get good results from the Fujifilm FinePix F10. Unless you need manual exposure control or consistently shoot in low light, the F10 will work well for you. It is simple enough for Mom to use, but capable enough for a pro photographer to use as a pocket camera. If you're considering a pure point-and-shoot digital camera, the Fujifilm FinePix F10 is a solid choice.

Contents of the Fujifilm FinePix F10.

  • FinePix F10 Zoom digital camera
  • 16MB xD–Picture Card
  • Li-ion battery NP-120
  • AC power adaptor AC-5VW
  • Terminal adaptor
  • USB cable (Mini-B type)
  • A/V cable
  • Hand strap
  • CD-ROM
Other Resources:
Fujifilm FinePix F10 User Reviews >>
Write a Fujifilm FinePix F10 Review >>
Fujifilm FinePix F10 Sample Gallery >>
Fujifilm Web site >>
racingpinarello profile >>

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Professional Reviews:
Fujifilm FinePix F10 Review at Imaging Resource

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Reviews 1 - 5 (5 Reviews Total)

User Reviews

Overall Rating:3
Value Rating:3
Submitted by NewsView a Intermediate

Date Reviewed: May 13, 2006

Strengths:    1. The flash throttles down for Macro shots. Many point-and-shoot cameras do not throttle down well enough to avoid washing out close-up subject matter. In this respect the F10 is quite good.

2. Metal body — feels sturdy!

3. Good color reproduction.

4. Depending on flash use, you can get as much as 500 shots per battery charge.

Weaknesses:    1. QUALITY CONTROL

2. Soft images in good light, fuzzy images in low light.

3. No image stabilization. This means that a fewer percentage of pictures will be in sharp, detailed focus compared to a camera that offers image stabilization (such as Panasonic, Canon, Sony).

4. Slow AF light in low light.

5. LCD screen is low resolution so that when you review your photos they may look sharp but later on your computer screen they may appear fuzzy. You can't judge the quality of your image capture on the F10, which defeats the digital LCD preview/review advantage over point-and-shoot film cameras.

6. You can't connect directly to a PC or Mac without using the included dongle. The charger also connects using this same dongle.

7. The LCD is hard to see in bright light and there is no optical viewfinder.

Bottom Line:   
There are dozens of glowing Fuji FinePix F10 reviews on the Internet — and a minority of reviews that sound a lot like mine. Don’t get me wrong: I really wish I could rave. Unfortunately, after not one but THREE F10s, I have no confidence in Fuji's quality control. Whereas the U.S. model is made in China, the F11 European model is made in Fujifilm's home country of Japan. Not that China is a bad place to manufacture — in fact they are quite experienced in all manner of manufacturing — but I do wonder why there appears to be manufacturing going on in Japan AND China.

So what happened?

Allow me to explain.

The first F10 took blurry photos. Contrary to popular belief — that higher ISO settings compensate for lack of image stabilization — the F10 does not maintain a fast enough shutter speed to allow handheld shots under conditions as ordinary as indoor household lighting. Using a tripod, however, did not improve the situation much. And when I tried to shoot pictures of my aquarium and couldn't get a single one in focus — compared to my six-year-old Panasonic that did a fine job shooting the same subject — I realized that something was wrong. Reading the user manual and changing the settings did not improve upon the first F10's performance but a second F10 improved upon my experience with respect to the autofocus system. Unfortunately, the second F10 presented a new problem. Light metering was all over the map. If I repeatedly pointed the camera at the same patch of concrete the readings differed considerably with each half press of the shutter. In normal shooting, pictures tended to overexpose, which brought out the purple fringing (chromatic aberration) that most of the professional reviewers gloss over (trust me, CA is worse than average on the F10). The third F10 I obtained works much better in terms of focus and exposure, yet pictures are still relatively soft, especially those shot in "Natural Light" mode (a setting without flash, which boosts ISOs).

About the only thing you can control on the F10 is the ISO, white balance and metering setting. The rest — including contrast, color saturation and noise reduction — is up to the camera. Though noise is well controlled, picture detail suffers as a result. High ISOs not withstanding, the F10 needs good light to bring out detail; however, too much light brings out higher than average highlight clipping. Personally, I'd rather work with an image that is slightly underexposed because I can lighten it up in Photoshop. But I can't bring back detail that overexposure has eliminated. Sure, I could resort to EV compensation, but it seems a bit excessive to have to jerryrig an image on a point-and-shoot camera. A camera of this type SHOULD do a competent job in full auto.

Contrary to those who claim parity with their dSLR, the F10’s image quality is only average. By contrast, I obtained sharper pictures and better exposure from the Panasonic LZ2, Panasonic FZ7 and Olympus SP-350, which I also tested.

I also found the F10's speed overrated. The Panasonic LZ2 is much faster and the LZ2's autofocus brackets are much larger so you have a greater percentage of your subject framed in the "target zone". By contrast, the F10's bracket area is small and focus falls off rather quickly, especially if your subject is off center. Under low light, the situation gets worse. The F10, like all point-and-shoot cameras, uses a "Contrast Detection" method of autofocus. The lower the light the lower the contrast tends to become, which means that focusing times extend and cameras of this type tend to "hunt" for a target — sometimes locking on to subject matter that is unintended. Now to be fair, this is a common problem because Contrast Detection is a common focusing system on point-and-shoot cameras. But the F10 is not exactly a star performer among those cameras that rely on this imperfect system. Even with the AF assist lamp enabled, the F10 hunts, particularly in Macro mode. It can take as many as 3-4 seconds to focus, even during the daytime with indoor lights on and blinds open. Worse, the AF assist lamp is blinding. It shoots out green rays that can stretch across a moderate size room. Now if you think people don't like flash, just wait until you blind them with this beam as it takes its sweet time.

For the life of me, I can't believe these folks who say that the F10’s picture quality is good enough for stock photography and similar professional uses. I recently purchased a dSLR and can report with confidence that the F10 isn't on par by a long shot. Think about it: How could such a small lens compete with a dSLR lens, even if all other factors are equal? Secondly, I have to wonder if the people reviewing this camera have actually owned it for more than one week. Too often I see reviews — and this goes for all cameras — that are written in as little as one day! You can't possibly shoot under all possible conditions and scenarios, such as birthday parties, outdoors, sports, etc. in just one day!

Now it could well be that despite two exchanges, I still ended up with an F10 that didn't come off the assembly line in factory spec condition. This might explain why my experience is so much different than most. On the other hand, if Fuji can't make a consistently good camera, do you want to trust them with your hard-earned cash?

Sorry to sound negative. I tried. I tried THREE times to obtain the impression the other raving reviewers claim.

If image quality is the final judge, the F10 sure isn't it. Now the newly released F30, with more manual controls, higher ISOs and the hope of less CA, might be an improvement. Then, again, without true image stabilization you can expect that fewer pictures will be keepers compared to cameras that offer genuine stabilization.

Expand full review >>

Duration Product Used:   6-10 years

Price Paid:    $230.00

Purchased At:   Sam's Club

Similar Products Used:   Olympus FE-140
Olympus SP-350
Panasonic LZ2

Type of photography:   Other

Overall Rating:5
Value Rating:4
Submitted by Billsjca a Intermediate

Date Reviewed: December 9, 2005

Strengths:    Best in class for lack of shutter lag and focus speed. Sets the class for low light high ISO performance. Battery life is awesome, 300+ shoots easy. Picture quality. For a small point and shoot it will still be a good camera after a few years.

Weaknesses:    2.8 - 5.0 aperature.
Fuji would have hit one out of the park if the F10 had a 2.0 - 2.8 aperature. With a faster lens, this camera would totally rock. on the long end, what you gain by having a usable 800iso you loose with a 5.0 aperature.

No viewfinder. in this size camera not a huge issue for me. Some might not like the LCD in bright sunlight. I have been able to manage.

XD memory!!! WHY not use SD???

More manuel control, or even Full manuel control.

Buttons easy to hit when shooting with one hand, too easy to turn on flash by accident.

Bottom Line:   
I got this camera as a pocket/travel camera as my regular Canon 20d is too big to carry all the time. I've been waiting for a pocket camera that has good low light performance and good speed but still pocket size. This camera delivers! It's fast focusing, quick to action, and shutter lag are amont the best in it's class. The low noise at higher ISO speeds set it apart from the rest of the pocket cameras. As stated before 400 is very usable, and 800 or 1600 are there if you need them. The functions are easy enough to scroll thru but they are also easy to inadvertentely hit when shooting one handed. more manuel functions would be great but you do have some control using the iso and +/- exposure controls. I've heard the newer Fuji F11 is the same package with some new features including Aperature and shutter priority settings.

The quality of the photos isn't quite up to 20D standards. It could use a sharper lens, but it is among the best in it's class of point and shoot pocket cameras.

I'm still waiting for a Pocket sized camera with a useable 1600 iso, 3x to 4x zoom, 2.0 - 2.8 max aperature. Aperature and Shutter priority, and full manuel exposure, and manuel focus. The F10 comes closer then anything else (other then the F11)

Bottom Line from me ? I'm happy with my F10

Expand full review >>

Price Paid:    $300.00

Purchased At:   prestige

Similar Products Used:   Too many to list! Canons, Nikons, Sonys, and Kodaks. All had noisey ISO above 100 - 200.

Type of photography:   Sports

Overall Rating:5
Value Rating:5
Submitted by QDB a Professional

Date Reviewed: July 16, 2005

Strengths:    Sharp lens, superb resolution, outstanding high ISO performance, good macro facility, big LCD, image quality

Weaknesses:    no optical viewfinder, slightly boring to look at.

Bottom Line:   
A remarkable little camera. The image quality is on a par with a 6mp DSLR. No kidding.

Small, easy to use, and with a reasonable degree of user control, it's good enough for serious photography or even stock use.

The Fujinon lens is very sharp, making the most of the high pixel density sensor.

The sensor is in fact one of Fuji's super CCD designs that offers higher than average resolution and quality. 1600 ISO is useable - and better than on some much more expensive cameras.

Great either for casual shooters, or as a pocketable gem for more serious photographers on the move.

One review I recently read desribed this as a "breakthrough" product, and I would not disagree.

Expand full review >>

Purchased At:   Jesops, London

Similar Products Used:   various

Overall Rating:5
Value Rating:5
Submitted by Franglais a Intermediate

Date Reviewed: June 21, 2005

Strengths:    Speed to focus and shoot
Real 1600 ISO (very usable)
Excellent video
Battery life (haven't run flat yet)

Weaknesses:    LCD viewer difficult to see in sunlight
Difficult to find accessories for XD card(but possible)

Bottom Line:   
This camera surpasses my expectations. It shoots really fast, gets the exposure right almost all the time, has real 1600ISO when you need it. The results are at least as good as my D70, which it complements nicely.

Expand full review >>

Price Paid:    $399.00

Purchased At:   Darty

Similar Products Used:   Nikon D70

Overall Rating:3
Value Rating:3
Submitted by Bobsprit@aol.com a Expert

Date Reviewed: June 14, 2005

Strengths:    Fast shooting, well built

Weaknesses:    Still has P&S noise, poor optics, no true viewfinder

Bottom Line:   
This little camera may be the fastest on the market for a P&S. It has the least shutter lag and is quite fast overall. It's well designed and handles well. Unlike many other P&S types, the F10 sports an ISO range that is usable up to 400 or so. Beyond that noise becomes a bit too much to deal with. This is a subjective observation and opinions differ, but I feel it's unusable after 400, though that's still better than other units.
The camera does have some flaws, deal killers to some:
1) It has virtually no manual controls. The ISO range would pay off more if you could work with the settings, but you can't. This is not a camera you can grow with.
2) The optics on the F10 are really not that good. They are somewhat soft compared to my Canon A95 and suffer from a great deal of CA. In fact it's the worst CA I've seen on a camera in this class. It's always good to remember that tiny lenses will generally not measure up and this is very much the case with the F10. Please download full size samples at Pbase.com and judge for yourself.
3) No viewfinder. For those who have more than a party mentality about taking pictures, the lack of an optical viewfinder is not a good trade off for a bigger LCD. This is not a good camera for someone who wants to learn or employ proper composition.
4) No remote. Cameras at this price point should have a remote.
I think Fuji is on the right track with the F10. I also tried the E550 which was very good, if somewhat clunky. This camera's main appeal is the speed, rather than ultimate picture quality which is simply better on several other models in the same class. I won't be reccomending this camera, but I have a feeling the next generation will be worth a hard look.

Expand full review >>

Price Paid:    $310.00

Similar Products Used:   Olympus, Canon G2, Sony U30, Minolta Z1, Pentax Optio S5i, Nikon 7900, Nikon 8800, Canon A95

Reviews 1 - 5 (5 Reviews Total)

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