The Fujifilm X-H1 is the flagship model in the X-Series line-up. It is the largest APS-C camera designed by Fuji and is the first model to introduce 5-axis stabilisation. It has more advanced features for video including the Eterna film simulation mode, a bitrate of 200 Mbps and other settings. It shares many characteristics with the X-T2 and other cameras such as the 24MP X-Trans III sensor and hybrid autofocus system.
The Fujifilm X-A5 replaced the X-A3 as the latest entry-level model in the X-A range of X Series cameras. Although it bears a strong resemblance to the high-end models thanks to its retro design, there are fewer manual dials and the interface is more beginner friendly, not to mention that it is much more affordable. Like all other X-A series cameras, it features a standard Bayer sensor rather than an X-Trans sensor. It also comes with a number of appealing features such as 4K video (albeit at just 15fps), phase detection AF, 4x slow motion at 720p, and Bluetooth connectivity.
The Panasonic Lumix DMC G6 is a mirrorless interchangeable lens camera in the Lumix range. It is characterised by its SLR-like design, 16MP Micro Four Thirds sensor, articulated touchscreen, centrally-placed OLED viewfinder, and Full HD recording capabilities. It sits in between the mid-range Lumix G5 and the former flagship, the Lumix GH3.
The Fujifilm X-Pro1 was the very first mirrorless interchangeable lens camera in the Fujifilm X Series. Announced in early 2012, it is characterised by its classic rangefinder design, APS-C sized X-Trans CMOS sensor, and hybrid optical/electronic viewfinder. Exactly four years after its release, it was succeeded by the highly anticipated X-Pro2.
The Panasonic Lumix DC GX850 is a mirrorless interchangeable lens camera that uses a 16MP Micro Four Thirds sensor. It is the successor to the Lumix GF7 and is known as the GX800 in Europe.