In addition to providing a better picture, a greater screen resolution makes it simpler to evaluate your images. It is possible that the ability of a camera to interact with its surroundings will be an essential consideration in the camera selection process for some imaging applications. The connection between the Fujifilm X-T1 and the Sony Alpha A6000 is shown in the table below. The table lists various connectors as well as the interfaces the cameras (and selected accessories) offer for accessory control and data transmission.
By pushing the center button on the control pad twice, you may track moving
objects while C-AF is activated with Lock-On AF and either Wide or Center Focus Area is selected. Its implementation is a little inconvenient, not the least of which is the fact that you have to reactivate it from the button every time the camera loses sight of the target. The ISO performance was relatively comparable from 100 to 800 ISO in general, according to my findings. Even when the ISO is increased to 1600, both cameras maintain excellent detail preservation. However, at this setting, you will begin to see some noticeable colour noise in the darkest portions of the a6000 Raw files, and the problem will only become worse with time.
Because Raw is no longer supported by the X-T1, the quality of the files produced by the camera begins to deteriorate immediately after ISO 6400. On the a6000, there isn't a discernible difference between photographs captured at ISO 100 and ISO 200, however on the X-T1, the rendering is different owing to the fact that ISO 100 shots are JPGs. The Sony a6000 is a mirrorless interchangeable lens camera that has an APS-C sensor with 24MP resolution. The electronic viewfinder (EVF) is located on the left-hand side of the camera, in keeping with the rangerfinder design.
Returning to the subject of sensor resolution, it should be noted that the X-T1 does not have an anti-alias filter fitted, allowing it to record all of the information that the sensor is capable of capturing. When it comes to image quality and the potential to produce really big prints, the Sony A6000, which has an APSC size sensor, is the greatest sensor available. But even though it is an APSC camera, the Fuji X is in a whole other league, and the reason for preferring it over the others has everything to do with the XTrans filter array and the firmware that processes the picture.
Another key consideration is whether or not picture stabilization is available. Because none of these bodies are equipped with sensor-based image stabilization, you will need to purchase lenses that provide optical stabilization. There are now 15 lenses with image stabilization for the Fujifilm X mount and 35 lenses with image stabilization for the Sony E mount. The magnifications of the viewfinders of both cameras are shown in this infographic. Compared to normal size, the black area indicates a magnification of 1x; the red region represents a magnification of 0.85x, which is the greatest value available in any camera on the market at the time of writing.
A macro mode has been added to the X-T1 as a result of the firmware update 4.0. Rather than requiring you to choose the macro mode from the menu, the camera will recognize when you are shooting a macro photo and automatically convert the AF mode to the appropriate setting. When shooting in bright light, the a6000's single autofocus mode is lightning quick and precise. It instantly latches onto any topic as long as there is sufficient contrast between it and the background. Photographs taken with the a6000 seem to have more precise metering, with well-exposed highlights, mid-tones, and shadows.
In this way, the photographer may film time lapse sequences of natural phenomena such as flower blossoming and sunsets and moon rises without the need to invest in an additional camera trigger and associated software. The higher resolution of the Sony A6000 allows for more freedom in cropping shots and the option of printing bigger images. The Sony A6300 and Sony A6500 are the current top-of-the-line devices in Sony's A6xxxx series. Both devices provide capability for 4K video as well as a higher-resolution viewfinder.
Fuji admirers often use the DPR tool to demonstrate that Fuji has less noise, whilst opponents frequently use it to demonstrate that Fuji has less detail. Neither of these statements is correct; the tool is actually only demonstrating that Adobe's treatment of Fuji generates photos with less noise and less detail than other methods.
When it comes to noise and detail, the majority of APS-C sensors are about the same. Check out the video below to see a quick comparison of the footage generated by the two cameras. Despite the fact that both modes are successful, I always prefer to use the four knobs on the control pad to direct the AF point squarely on a person's face while photographing them.
X-electronic T1's viewfinder has a resolution of 2.36 megapixels and is used to compose images. The size of the sensor is typically considered to be a reliable measure of the quality of the camera. As
a general rule, the larger the sensor, the higher the quality of the images captured.
First and foremost, the FujiX is almost noiseless in all practical applications. When it comes to electronic noise, there isn't much of a difference between ISO 200 and ISO 6400. The Fuji X has the largest tonal range I've seen, from shadows to highlights, in my testing.
As soon as you choose a custom configuration, it will instantly become available from the Q menu, which is really convenient. You can store three different default settings by going to the menu and choosing Memory from the drop-down menu. If you find yourself moving between extremely diverse settings at the same event on a regular basis, this feature will come in handy.