Dubai hotel lobby selfie with the Fujifilm X100T

Disclaimer: I was given a free Fujifilm X100T for this review.

It is a beautiful Sunday here in Dubai, and it is my day off “work”. I arrived last Wednesday from London after 2 weeks of teaching workshops, and I ended up doing a few workshops for Gulf Photo Plus (a photo organization in Dubai). I had a great time teaching the workshops here in Dubai, and also ended up shooting a lot of personal photos for myself (around 5–6 rolls of medium-format Kodak Portra 400 on my Hasselblad and a Mamiya 7 I borrowed from my friends Imraan and Mo.

Anyways, I also met the Fujifilm representative (Yuta-san) and he gifted me a Fujifilm X100T (no strings attached). Fujifilm was generous enough to sponsor my 2 workshops here (a 1-day Conquer your Fear of Shooting Street Photography course, and a 3-day intensive Intermediate/Advanced Street Photography Workshop focused on projects). They let the students play with a bunch of X-T1’s, X100T’s, and lenses.

Fujifilm are also sponsoring my free talk on street photography (at Gulf Photo Plus this Monday evening at 7pm).

More info here.
More info here.

Also check out our upcoming street photography exhibition this Tuesday evening at 7pm.

More details here.

Anyways, I am still pretty committed to shooting film at this point (most of my personal work back home in Berkeley, California in my neighborhood is shot on my Hasselblad 6×6 medium-format camera on Kodak Portra 400) and I’m still focusing on my “Suits” and “Only in America” series on 35mm with my Leica MP and Contax T3 (also on Kodak Portra 400).

But at the same time— I know a lot of you guys who shoot digital were interested in the new Fujifilm X100T. A lot of people were curious whether it was “worth” the upgrade from the original X100, or the X100s (and my thoughts on it vs. the Fujifilm X-T1).

Related: read my Fujifilm x100S review, and my Fujifilm X-T1 review.

Long story short (before I delve into the details), I think if you have an X100 (and want an upgrade), I think the X100T is a substantial enough upgrade. If you have an X100S, the upgrade isn’t really necessary (but if you want to sell your X100S for the newest and greatest, go for it).

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

Also at this point, I prefer the X100T over the X-T1 for street photography, as the X100T matches the X-T1 in terms of autofocusing speed, is smaller, has Wifi functionality, has as stiff buttons as the X-T1, and is lighter.

I also think that the X100T is the best “bang-for-the-buck” camera for street photography currently in the market (in terms of value for the money), especially if you want a viewfinder. If you want something uber-pocketable and a solid daily carry-around street photography camera, I recommend the new Ricoh GR (read my review here).

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

Let me get into some of my more detailed thoughts on the Fujifilm X100T below.

What’s new?

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

One of the first questions that I had about the X100T (over the X100S) was regarding “what’s new?”

I did some digging around teh interwebz and found that the changes were pretty minor. Better autofocusing, Wi-Fi functionality, some fancy electronic shutter (allows you to shoot f/2 in bright sunlight), a new film-simulation JPEG preset (not really necessary if you post-process your files in RAW with Lightroom), bigger LCD screen, and some other bells and whistles.

I tried to purposefully not do too much research on the Internet, because I don’t really care too much about specs and technical details. I wanted to try the camera out, and bring you guys some practical details which would affect shooting the X100T on the streets.

1. Better autofocus

front-lens fujifilmx100t

I would say the autofocus of the X100T (compared to the X100S) is quite substantial. It now equals the X-T1 (or perhaps is even a little faster). Whereas the X100S was still a bit laggy at times with the autofocusing.

Based on my purely un-empirical and un-scientific standards, I would measure the autofocusing abilities of the cameras below:

  • Original X100 (5/10)
  • X100S (7.5/10)
  • X-T1 (8/10)
  • X100T (9/10)

It seems the X100T has a faster autofocus than the X-T1 (because it has a fixed lens, and is optimized for the body). Whereas the X-T1’s autofocusing speed depends on the lens you’re actually shooting with.

So the X100T is damn solid when it comes to autofocusing speed. I would still say that the Olympus OM-D series cameras still have the edge (fastest autofocusing cameras I’ve used for street photography, when I tested the cameras of my friends).

Also as a side-note, because the X100T has a leaf-shutter (is practically silent), there is less camera-shake than the X-T1, which still uses a traditional mirror. Therefore I find that you can shoot the X100T at slower shutter speeds (and have sharper images) than the X-T1.

2. Build quality

Dial Stiffness


The X100T has a huge improvement over the X100S in terms of the stiffness of the dials. I found one of the biggest problems of the X100S was that it was quite easy to knock around the exposure-compensation dial (on the far right of the camera). This is practically a non-issue with the X100T now, as Fujifilm stiffened the exposure-compensation dial (thanks for listening guys!)


Both black and silver are pretty sexy
Both black and silver are pretty sexy

Something minor: but the silver-finish of the X100T looks substantially nicer than the X100S. It looks more “titanium-like”— it has a slightly darker silver color. It looks more premium.

Also a minor detail: the focusing dial of the lens has some added texture, which looks quite beautiful in silver (I have the black version, and you can’t see it well).

I think if are deciding between the black and silver version, I’d actually get the silver version (I think it looks nicer). But of course if you want to be stealthy and prefer black— it is always a solid option too.

You can also see some of the aesthetic differences on the Fujifilm site here.

LCD Screen/Viewfinder




There is some new rangefinder-like firmware thingy that Fujifilm updated, but I honestly think it is pretty gimmicky. Personally, I actually prefer to use the EVF (electronic viewfinder) on the X100T, as it is much improved to the X100S. The refresh rate is very fast (very similar to the X-T1) and it is big.

The LCD screen of the X100T is also slightly bigger than the X100S, and is a little easier to read in the bright sunlight.

They also moved around some of the dials on the left side, so now you can change the “view mode” from the back (I figured too many people got confused by using the front lever).



I couldn’t tell any difference in terms of weight or the handling of the X100T over the X100s — I believe it is identical.

Still super-light, compact, and even pocketable (if you have big enough pockets).

I preferred carrying the X100T on the stock neck strap, as it is so light you barely feel like you are wearing it. Even the X-T1 can get a little heavy after a while.

I figure if you travel a lot, the X100T would be a great companion or a daily camera to bring into work.

Programmable buttons


The great thing about the new X100T is that you can now program (nearly all) the buttons in the back. This includes the “Q” (quick) menu.

I found this to be extremely useful, as you can program the camera to your heart’s content.


Fujifilm also hit a home-run (at least in my book) by making the menus simpler.

Nowadays when I meet someone with the original X100 (even to a bit the X100S), the menus are a nightmare. Too many functions and features.

The X100T has simplified it a lot— which makes me a lot less frustrated when hunting for stuff to change.

Oh as a small point: if you have problems firing your flash on your X100T, make sure that your shutter is set to “mechanical shutter” (not the electronic one), and that the “silent mode” is turned off.

3. Image quality

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

The X100T has the same sensor as the X100S (and the X-T1). Still superb.

Great high-ISO capacities, the best colors I have seen out of a digital camera (the Nikon D800/Canon 5D Mark III also look great).

For me I have shot it all in black and white in RAW, and I shot it consistently at ISO 3200–6400 with no problems.

I honestly think that full-frame isn’t really necessary in street photography— and even iPhones/compact cameras/crop sensors all do a pretty damn good capturing “the decisive moment” with solid quality. If anything, I find that I often have to add a ton of fake grain to make digital photos look grittier— as they look “too clean” straight out of the camera.

So long story short, 9.5/10 image quality from the X100T.

4. Shooting experience

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

I shot around the souks (markets) in the “Old Dubai” for a few days, shot at night, to get a feel of the camera.

The camera is light, small, unobtrusive, and compact, and literally weighs nothing around your neck. I had absolutely no problem walking around with it all day around my neck— no strain, didn’t even feel like it was there.

The camera was snappy, and rarely missed autofocus on anything during the day. I also shot a lot of really close “street portraits” with the macro mode, which also works quite quickly.

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014


I also shot a lot with the flash on the X100T (the integrated one), and while the recharge time isn’t the fastest in the world, it still gets the job done.


I shot the camera mostly in “P” mode (“A” on the front lens, and “A” on the shutter dial), and in ISO 1600 in autofocusing mode. I like the idea of just “setting and forgetting” the camera. The camera did a good job of setting the shutter speed/aperture to capture the images I wanted, and I didn’t really find any times that I could blame the camera for not getting the photo I wanted.

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

Also at night if you use the AF-illumination light, the camera autofocuses quite solidly. If you turn off the AF-illumination light, it tends to hunt a bit (especially if there isn’t much contrast at night).

Dubai, 2014
Dubai, 2014

If you want to also be more of a “stealth” street photographer, the camera’s shutter sound is literally silent. In-fact, I have a problem not knowing when the camera takes a photo, I turn on the fake shutter-sound to +1 in order to know when the camera took a photo.

But to sum up, the X100T is an absolute joy to shoot with— little to no stress dealing with shooting in the streets. You just point, click, and make the photos you want.

Is it worth it?

Portrait of David Burnett, photojournalist, at GPP in Dubai, 2014.
Portrait of David Burnett, photojournalist, at GPP in Dubai, 2014.

So I think the million-dollar question (or the ~$1300 question) is whether the X100T is “worth it”.

I will give my personal advice:

  1. If you own the original X100, I think the upgrade is worth it.
  2. If you own the X100S, I don’t think the upgrade is worth it.
  3. If you own a heavy DSLR (or big camera) and want a smaller camera, it is worth it.
  4. If you own a Leica, it is not worth it (or necessary, common you already own a Leica).

However if you love the newest and greatest (and you can afford it) I would say go for the upgrade. I think if you’re rich (or have disposable income), the X100T is still enough of a “justified” upgrade over the X100S (assuming you sell the X100S).

Also if you want a more pocketable camera for street photography, I highly recommend the new Ricoh GR (read my review here).

Also things to consider: for the price of $1,300 you can afford a round-trip ticket to somewhere in the world, buy 33 amazing photography books (assuming each book was around $40), go on a road trip somewhere (related article on how to do an American road trip), book a photography workshop, and invest it in experiences.

The best advice I have ever read was this: money can only buy you happiness, as long as you spend it on experiences, NOT material things.

Related: Read my article on How Money Can Buy You Happiness in Street Photography.

Buying a new camera won’t make you a better street photographer. Buying you the new X100T won’t make you a better street photographer. But if you want something more compact, light, and with better autofocusing abilities (to capture the beauty of everyday life) — go for it.

Also ask yourself the question: do I need this camera or do I simply want to acquire it for the sake of it? Make sure you don’t fall victim to “GAS” (Gear Acquisition Syndrome). If so, I have some tips to overcome GAS.

If you want to become a better photographer, I recommend you to buy books, not gear.

Free Lightroom presets

Celeste shooting while crossing the river in Dubai on the boat taxi.
Celeste shooting while crossing the river in Dubai on the boat taxi.

You can download some of my free Lightroom 5 Street Photography film-simulation presets (optimized for the Fujifilm cameras and works well on all RAW files on all cameras) for free.

Enjoy, feel free to edit them, share them, or whatever! They are all “open-source”.

Video review of the Fujifilm X100T

Purchase the Fujifilm X100T

Purchase the Fujifilm X100T on Amazon
Purchase the Fujifilm X100T on Amazon

The Fujifilm X100T retails for around ~$1300 on Amazon. If you purchase the camera through my affiliate links (everything on my blog that points to Amazon), I get around a 7.5% commission fee— which helps me pay my rent, my film, and my coffee/espresso habit (which is a good thing— which leads to a lot more free articles and resources for this blog).

Thank you guys for the support, and to Fujifilm for sponsoring me with this free camera (as well as the X100S), my events, and for making a badass camera that ultimately helps the street photography community.


red selfie ERIC KIM eye flash

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  1. Under autofocus you say the x-t1 isnt as good as a leaf shutter because the x-t1 has a traditional mirror? Maybe you meant shutter? Great article btw. Loved the bit about buying experiences vs gear. Cheers.

  2. Just bougth a 100s for 500… new. got the 1.4 tele for 140 so alltogether 640, less than half price, sure the 100t must be better bur double the money? Naaa no.

  3. Nice review, Eric.
    Just have to mention that the X-T1 doesn’t have a mirror, but I also guess that you actually meant shutter since you mentioned it while talking about the leaf shutter of the X100T. Might just confuse some readers out there.

  4. Eric, great article. I just wonder if the autofocus is indeed that much better. Fuji say it’s the same system with tinkered algorithms and many have written that there is little to no difference…

  5. Hej Eric nice review but I would like to see more sample images straight outta camera, as I am really interested especially in the new Classic Chrome and BW presets. We’ve all heard so much about these colors/tones, so maybe you could post some more photos from the camera? Thanks!

  6. Thank you, useful and interesting. I do have one on order, and – hmmm – I do have an X100s, which I’m justifying because though I love the S, the manual focus is slow and the autofocus is sometimes inaccurate. I say inaccurate specifically. Personally I don’t find speed to be an issue, it often locks on quickly. To something else, where I didn’t aim it. And sometimes it doesn’t even focus when it’s got excellent light and an unmissable target. The last straw was a heavy load moving at walking pace. 200 tons, 40m long, lots of detail and contrast – how could it miss? You get to know when it’ll usually struggle and that’s fine too, as long as you’re not going for an expression in a face or a fleeting moment. If the T really is accurate and fast I’m going to be exceedingly happy.

  7. Great article and blog. I came for the X100T review but stayed for the GAS and Money Buying Happiness posts. Quick question: With a camera like the X100T, how do you pack it when traveling?

  8. I take it that manual focus is the same as on the 100s? (Using the LCD blue bar thing) no GR style snap feature? I find the 100s focus ring can move a bit too easily and get knocked out of position. Having to check what it is set on in the viewfinder is a bit of a pain as well but overall it works better than the autofocus. I hope they update the firmware to give the 100s the multifunction button thing- 1 button is very limiting.

  9. Hi ,hope you do not consider me negative here -you say you were given this camera for the review. Is the camera being returned or will you be keeping it ? I do not begrudge you getting cameras or anything else for that matter. However it would be best for you not to accept anything as it will diminish your credibility and impartiality going forward.
    Some photographers who do you tube videos are perceived as front men for certain companies and the value of their presentations are lessened. Hate to see that happen to you. You can say you like certain equipment but never accept freebies from them !

    Best Wishes

  10. This is a rather condescending and hypocritical article. For a guy who shoots with Leica, Hasselblad and Contax to offer tips on countering gear acquisition syndrome is like a street walker offering tips on celibacy. I doubt the cost of the x100T would cover even one of his lenses. When he preaches one should spend money on experience and not things, I suspect the experience he has in mind is one of his workshops.

    1. Dude, seriously? Would you rather have him tell you to spend money to buy as many cameras as possible? Like his work or not, Eric is making a career from street photography, so three decent cameras hardly seems excessive.

      1. No. He shouldn’t mention it altogether. Just leave it out.

        While I do find this website interesting and inspiring (love your photos Eric), Paul is correct in that the last part of this article does come off as rather condescending and hypocritical.

        The other stuff that Paul said I do not agree with and I actually find it rude. Paul should have left that out too.

        1. It hit right at home as a guy prone to buying things instead of experiences.

          People like you are probably not the only audience.

    2. Paul, I think your comment is ill-informed. Eric is speaking to people who are getting into street photography/ are trying to get better at it. This website isn’t for professionals, although there is certainly interesting info on it for anybody. When you make a living from photography it is logical to buy different tools for different bodies of work. I know many photographers who have wasted thousands of dollars trying to find the right camera, waiting for it to “finally start working on their project.” Eric is speaking to this foolish tendency. I hate that I have seen so many negative comments on this article. Eric’s message is a good one. Don’t get obsessed with buying gear.

    3. My apologies Paul; didn’t mean to be condescending. I am a hypocrite in many ways though; I need to start practicing more of what I preach

  11. Why don’t you just shoot your personal work and stop giving advice? Perhaps just go back to school and get your post-grad degree and start teaching because that’s clearly what you enjoy doing.

    The last few blog posts appear bitter. Indeed they even seem condescending. Did the fact inpublic semi-accepted you go to your head?

    Reading your blog post about professional photography was one of the most laughable posts the internet has ever seen.

    Just go shoot your personal work as most people do without spouting off about things you’re not qualified to write about. You know your workshop attendance is going down. Your page views as well.

    Perhaps it’s time to actually look for a job?

    1. To each his own. Eric’s blog isn’t aimed at professional photographers. He does a good job at packaging and condensing info for enthusiasts aiming to get better.

  12. Hi Eric,

    Thanks for the review. I’ve been switching between older film cameras and newer digital ones a lot over the last couple years, and I definitely see the advantage of simplifying to concentrate on what’s important.

    It’s almost like the manufacturers include boobytraps to screw up a great picture when a loose dial moves or you hit a random function button getting your latest, greatest digicam out of a pocket or bag.

    The Fujifilm cameras that have gone through a few iterations of design and feedback seem to have solid enough controls and the ability to simplify by inactivating functions as needed. If that teleconverter for the X100 series was just a little less bulbuous, I would probably have an X100T by now. As it is, the XT-1 with the new firmware update and either the 35/1.4 or 27/2.8 lens seems like a decent option..

    On another topic, I don’t get why people post such inane comments. You’re totally up-front with any potential conflicts of interest due equiptment provided for reviews and workshop sponsorships, and you provide tons more useful non-commercially linked how-to photography information than any other blogger I know of.

    Keep up the great work and don’t take the haters personally.

    Arėjukas at gerafotografija.wordpress.com

      1. What I don’t get is why people like you spend time reading bloggers you clearly don’t respect and then post nonsensical comments when you could be doing something more useful with your time.

        Eric’s posts have introduced me and many others to photographers and concepts I wouldn’t have learned otherwise. What have you done lately?

        I don’t normally respond to provocations like yours, but wow, you just seem so sad, it makes me hope you’ll snap out of it some day.

        1. Unfortunately there are tons of people who would rather pull other people down rather then chase their own dreams. Thats the cold hard fact gerafotografija.

  13. Hi again, I would hope that people do not see me as a hater because I am not.My comments about Eric apparently accepting this camera as a gift for this review were made because I feel he is very sincere in the things he says and this may be exploited by marketing people. He has built up this profile with hard work and enthusiasm -Now detractors will just consider him to be a mouthpiece for Fuji.

    The value of this camera is not worth it to give people a stick with which to beat you. Unless I am seriously mistaken most other reviewers on the net go out of their way to emphasize how the cameras they review are just loaners which will be sent back after the review. They say they buy their own equipment same as the rest of us.

    Eric you can dismiss my comments if you wish -but at least think more about it ! They were made for what I believe are your best interests.

    Best Wishes

  14. I had a chance to play around with my buddy’s X100T this weekend and I was really impressed. The autofocus is great, even in relatively poor lighting. I have an original X100 and was very frustrated with the focusing at times. I slightly prefer the original X100 sensor, but the T and S produce some nice images too.

    I have to admit that I’m a Leica fan-boy, but if I lost my M9 I would replace it with a Fuji. It’s nice to see a camera company listen to complaints about a camera (original X100) and step us it’s game and come out with real world fixes.

  15. Thanks for the review Eric! If I did not already have a x100 I would be all over the x100T as I love the concept of this camera. It reminds me about the great 70-compacts, Yashica GX, Konica S3. And the Hexar AF. I will use the x100 until it gives up the spirit. Works ok withe zone focus as it have an optical viewfinder …and I also have a M9. Greetings

  16. Just commenting to send out some good vibes your way. I’m sure it took some effort to write this post, and for that, thanks. cheers.

  17. just thought of a nice feature that Fuji or any other digital camera company can create. Imagine a setting where the camera pre-focuses to the Hyperfocal distance? With this featured switched on in menu settings, while switches between different aperture settings the camera will focus to its hyperfocal distance, or by pressing and hold on some button. anyways. just a thought. and silly area to comment on. but the thought came to me while reading your review….

  18. Great, great shots here! You’re on track again. Congratulations Eric. Please keep on avoiding philosophical nonsense!

  19. I have to agree with pretty much everything in this review of the X100T. I upgraded from an X100 and the X100T has the same overall handling, but is a much more usable camera.

    A few points:

    1. The AF is, as Eric says, very fast. It is a *revelation* coming from an X100 how fast the AF is. That said, I’ve found the AF does depend a lot on how much ambient light there is. In dim circumstances, the AF is still relatively fast, but does take a moment to confirm focus.

    2. You can focus much closer on the X100T without going into ‘macro’ mode over X100.

    3. Manual focus is actually usable on X100T.

    4. The EVF is still not nearly as good as optical viewfinder, but much improved over the X100.

    Thanks for the review and nice shots. I don’t know why there are so many a**holes with negative and unhelpful comments here; I think you’ve been pretty upfront in all of your disclosures.

  20. Any Leica is better than this Fuji??? ” If you own a Leica, it is not worth it (or necessary, common you already own a Leica).”

  21. Great review. Very informative and practical. Your GR review was what sealed the deal for me and I’ve never regretted purchasing it. Love reading such posts from you – and no, I don’t have GAS. Hah.

  22. Eric,

    Nice article and a well laid out blog, and this is my first comment/question here.

    I am interested in photography, but I am not a full time photographer. At this point, I want to officially pick and stick to a genre for my photography, and shooting on the street is what I want to do.

    I have started shooting with my DSLR but in the near future, I would like to rationalize my gear – meaning I want to sell a couple of my SLR lenses I own, and put the money from the sale toward a new X100T.

    Listed below are the lenses and the camera body I currently have

    – Nikon D80
    – Nikon 50mm f/1.8D
    – Nikon 18-200 VR
    – Tokina 11-16 f/2.6

    I was planning to sell my Nikon 18-200 and Tokina 11-16, as I have not been using them a lot lately. I was curious to know your thoughts, and what would you do if you were in a similar situation ?

  23. The XT-1 has no mirror and with the 3.0 firmware update can shoot at 1/32000 with a completely silent electronic shutter. Just sayin’

  24. I have an X100S and I can’t say I’m very impressed with it. I can imagine that the X100T is no better, based on reviews. Am I doing something wrong? When I shoot with my DSLR I can push the shutter release several times in rapid succession, and get pictures with each push…great for getting a person’s expression or “pose” just right. But with the X100S I hit the shutter release the first time, and my camera “goes to sleep” for long enough for my subject to move a lot (i.e about a second or two). This makes the X100S no more useful than a point and shoot – i.e. useless in that situation. And I’m not talking about fast moving sports-like photography here. My X100S is a pretty camera and the one we would all like to think works like a real camera, but don’t you really think it is actually a point and shoot wrapped in a much nicer package? Any comments?

    1. There is a setting on the Fuji X100 for multiple shots. I imagine the X100S has that same setting.

  25. Great review and a fab site with useful articles – thank you! I think the X100T is awesome – the first camera I’ve really fallen in love with since I once owned a second-hand Leica M6 and old Summicron 35.

    There’s only one thing I disagree with in the review – I don’t see the new Electronic Rangefinder feature as a gimmick, I use it all the time – it behaves just like a Leica in MF (or as close as you’ll ever get without having the real deal) and in some ways better, because you’re seeing actual focus, not just hoping your mechanical rangefinder is perfectly aligned!

    The fact you can now do that on your choice of OVF/EVF is just groovy – I’m still not quite there with EVF in every situation, even though I use them in some situations and believe they are definitely the way of the future. I think when they have ‘retina screen’ type pixel density, and greater Dynamic range, absolutely yes!

    I use the split screen focusing on my X-T1, when I’m using that in MF too, and it works just beautifully also. This is not to say AF isn’t important, it is, and I use it a lot, perhaps 50% of the time, but Fuji are the only maker giving people who love MF decent options (i.e. being able to see the composition and critically focus at the same time) it’s brilliant, and we should praise them more for that!

    My only criticism of the X100T is I think the aperture tabs on the lens are oriented wrong – they’re on the sides and difficult to reach the full range of movement with one finger if you cradle the camera from underneath. Leica have this better placed ergonomically, IMO. But it’s a very minor thing you get used to on an otherwise beautiful camera.

    My girlfriend and me are (hopefully) taking both cameras travelling quite a lot this year (you’re right, no more gear buying now – all spare money goes on travel!) and I’m curious to see which of us uses which camera more – it’s horses for courses and of course there are situations that fixed lens just can’t get the shot, and my one wish would be for different wide and tele conversion lenses (21mm, and 90mm equivalents), but for general travel photos, especially when round town, it’s usually enough with a bit of feet moving.

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  29. loved the review and will this camera. i have a Leica m6 & m3 + a Leia MiniZoom which are all perfect for me. but as a familiy man with kids, having a fast digital camera for holidays, birthdays etc is almost a must :)

  30. Hi Eric, i was wondering about your ”Lightroom 5 Street Photography film-simulation presets.” The link is dead.

    Thanks :)

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