This eBook includes the following formats, accessible from your Account page after purchase:
EPUB The open industry format known for its reflowable content and usability on supported mobile devices.
PDF The popular standard, used most often with the free Adobe® Reader® software.
This eBook requires no passwords or activation to read. We customize your eBook by discreetly watermarking it with your name, making it uniquely yours.
The Fujifilm X100S is a digital camera with a 23mm fixed prime lens. It is intended for amateurs to semi-professionals who want a camera that allows them to make great images faster and with less hassle than any other digital camera.
While the camera manual explains what the camera can do, it doesn’t show exactly how to use the camera to create great images! That’s where Fujifilm X100S: From Snapshots to Great Shots comes in. Starting with the top ten things users need to know about the camera, author Kevin Mullins carefully guides readers through the operating features. Readers get practical advice from a pro on which settings to use when, great shooting tips, and end of chapter assignments.
From Snapshots to Great Shots is a beautiful how-to photography series that provides the perfect blend of instruction, inspiration, and reference for specific camera models and photography concepts. Featuring a clear, elegant design; outstanding images that educate and inspire; and a friendly, accessible voice, this series helps photographers get great shots every time they pick up their camera.
Chapter 1 — The X100S Top Ten List
Chapter 2 — First Things First
Chapter 3 — The Viewfinder
Chapter 4 — The Professional Modes
Chapter 5 — Making Great Portraits
Chapter 6 — Landscape Photography
Chapter 7 — Low Light Shooting
Chapter 8 — Hitting the streets
Chapter 9 — Advanced Features
Chapter 10 — Creative Compositions
Chapter 11 — Making Movies
Chapter 12— Accessories
Page 3, callouts
• E should be: Diopter Adjustment
• G should be: Commander Control Lever
Page 131, under "White Balance," first paragraph
Replace last sentence with this: "Cooler temperatures, which are visibly bluer, have a K value that is higher than warmer ones, which are visibly redder. A K value of around 9,000 would represent the light from a blue sky, whereas a K value of around 2,000 would represent the light from a candle.”