Fujifilm introduces the X-H2S with 6.2K video and ProRes

(Pocket-lint) – Fujifilm has introduced its newest flagship mirrorless digital camera, the X-H2S, and surprisingly, it is trying like a little bit of a video powerhouse.

The X-H2S is the very best performing X-series digital camera thus far, in each video and stills capabilities. It is packing a 26.15MP stacked APS-C sensor, backed up by a processor with double the pace of its predecessor.

It could actually shoot stills, with autofocus, at a blazing quick 40 frames per second utilizing its digital shutter, or 15 per second with a satisfying mechanical click on.

There’s five-axis in-body picture stabilisation and Fujifilm claims it provides as much as 7-stops of benefit.

The X-H2S has a magnesium physique with a distinguished LCD show up prime for checking settings. Unusually, there is no shutter pace dial on this launch, probably signifying the shift towards a extra video-oriented digital camera, and that is bolstered by the addition of a stand-alone video recording button.


On that entrance, the LCD monitor is a fully-articulating flip-out type show with a 1.62 million dot decision. It may be utilized in any orientation with out hitting the microphone enter or full-sized HDMI output.

The X-H2S can shoot video at as much as 6.2K 30fps with an uncommon 3:2 facet ratio (for added modifying flexibility) or a meaty 4K 120fps within the common 16:9 selection.

The brand new processor permits for capturing in 4:2:2 10bit Apple ProRes internally, with a wide range of codecs supported together with ProRes 422 HQ.

To maintain up with these storage munching codecs, the X-H2S incorporates a CFexpress kind B slot, alongside the same old SD card.

To keep away from the overheating woes which have plagued the likes of Canon in current occasions, Fujifilm is promoting an optionally available cooling fan that matches to the rear of the X-H2S for prolonged video capturing.

The Fujifilm X-H2S can be out there in July 2022, with some retailers accepting pre-orders from at the moment.

Writing by Luke Baker.