Basic Specifications
Full model name: Fujifilm X-A3
Resolution: 24.20 Megapixels
Sensor size: APS-C
(23.5mm x 15.7mm)
Kit Lens: 3.13x zoom
(24-76mm eq.)
Viewfinder: No / LCD
Native ISO: 200 - 6400
Extended ISO: 100 - 25,600
Shutter: 1/32000 - 30 seconds
Max Aperture: 3.5 (kit lens)
Dimensions: 4.6 x 2.6 x 1.6 in.
(117 x 67 x 40 mm)
Weight: 18.8 oz (534 g)
includes batteries, kit lens
Availability: 10/2016
Manufacturer: Fujifilm
Full specs: Fujifilm X-A3 specifications
Fujifilm X APS-C
size sensor
image of Fujifilm X-A3
Front side of Fujifilm X-A3 digital camera Front side of Fujifilm X-A3 digital camera Front side of Fujifilm X-A3 digital camera Front side of Fujifilm X-A3 digital camera Front side of Fujifilm X-A3 digital camera

Fujifilm X-A3 Review -- Now Shooting!

Preview posted: 08/25/2016
Last Updated:

07/28/2017: First Shots posted
07/31/2017: Performance posted
08/29/2017: Field Test Part I posted
09/07/2017: Field Test Part II posted


Click here for our detailed Fuji X-A3 Product Overview.


Fujifilm X-A3 Field Test Part II

X-A3 has many modes, but sub-par video features and performance

by Jeremy Gray | Posted 09/07/2017

Recap of Field Test Part I

In the first Fujifilm X-A3 Field Test, I looked at the camera body and handling, image sensor and image quality, autofocus performance and overall performance. The Fujifilm X-A3 has been fairly impressive, although its autofocus is a bit slow in the real world and the continuous shooting performance is not great. The image quality was the real standout, which is what matters most for many users, and the touchscreen proved pretty good too, but difficult to use in bright light.

In this second Field Test, I will be looking at the camera's shooting modes, video quality and performance, and wireless features. I will also revisit some of the camera's performance in a real-world context before wrapping up the Field Test.

Fujifilm XF 16mm f/1.4 R WR: 16mm (24mm eq.), f/2.2, 1/200s, ISO 200.
This image has been modified. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

Fuji X-A3 Shooting Modes and Metering

There are a few interesting capture modes included in the X-A3, such as in-camera panorama mode. The mode has "medium" and "large" size options, which have widths of 6,440 and 9,600 pixels, respectively. You can also set the direction of your panorama (left versus right, up versus down). Interestingly, if you hold the camera in portrait orientation and select a vertical swing, which means you go side to side with the camera in portrait orientation, the images are 2,160 pixels tall while maintaining the same width. That means that if you want to have a larger image, that's the way to do it. Unfortunately, the in-camera stitching is not particularly good, and the results are a far cry from what you can get by stitching together your own processed RAW files. That said, it's an easy feature to use and works fine in a pinch.

Fujifilm XF 16mm f/1.4 R WR: 16mm (24mm eq.), f/9, 1/220s, ISO 200.
Click for full-size images: Medium and Large

The Fujifilm X-A3 includes an electronic shutter, which allows for shutter speeds as fast as 1/32,000s. The mechanical shutter has a range of 30 seconds to 1/4000s when using standard shooting modes. The X-A3 also includes a built-in flash, which has a guide number of 5 meters at ISO 100 and 7 meters at ISO 200 (which is the base ISO). The maximum flash sync is 1/180s, and the built-in flash can act as a trigger. The built-in flash is moderately powerful for its size and sufficient for a wide array of purposes. It can even add in fill flash during the day, so that's nice.

Fujifilm XC 50-230mm f/4.5-6.7 OIS: 230mm (345mm eq.), f/6.7, 1/500s, ISO 400.
This image has been cropped. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

The Fuji X-A3 relies upon a 256-zone metering system and offers multi, spot and average metering modes. Its metering performance proved to be quite consistent and effective. If you need exposure compensation, it's available up to +/- 3 EV. Further, spot metering is linked to the active AF point(s), which is a nice feature.

As is par for the course with Fujifilm cameras, the X-A3 has a plethora of Film Simulations to use for customizing the look of your image. The default film simulation, Provia, works well for many situations. I'm also a big fan of Velvia, which offers a bit more saturation and punch. Other Film Simulations include Astia (Soft), Classic Chrome, Pro Neg. Hi, Pro Neg. Standard, Monochrome (with multiple filters) and Sepia. You can see a sample of all the Film Simulations in the Gallery.

Fujifilm XF 16mm f/1.4 R WR: 16mm (24mm eq.), f/1.4, 1/280s, ISO 200.
Click for full-size images: Mono + Red and Mono + Green

Overall, the Fujifilm X-A3 offers many ways to easily capture nice-looking images. Their Film Simulations are particularly great, helping the X-A3 deliver very good, diverse JPEG images.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Features

The Fujifilm X-A3 offers some control over video, but confusingly limits users in various ways. The camera can record 1920 x 1080 video at up to 60 frames per second, which is good for its price point. The X-A3 even offers manual exposure, Auto ISO and exposure compensation during video recording. Plus it has digital image stabilization.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Compilation - Exposure Adjustments 1920 x 1080 video clips
Download Original (777.4 MB .MP4 File)

While those features are positives, the X-A3 does not allow control over the autofocus point during video recording. Even if you are in single point AF mode before you start recording video -- there is no dedicated video recording mode, but rather video recording is started by pressing the record button on the back of the camera -- the camera switches to fully automatic zone autofocus. This autofocus can work okay, but it can also miss the mark and when it does, there's nothing you can do unless you want to do full manual focus, which is an option.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Compilation - Autofocus Testing 1920 x 1080 video clips
Download Original (599.1 MB .MP4 File)

Further, the continuous autofocus performance for video, much like it is during stills shooting, is pretty sluggish. It can also be somewhat loud during video recording, which is an issue, and it continuously hunts even when it's locked onto your subject.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Compilation - Image Stabilization Testing 1920 x 1080 video clips
Download Original (372.1 MB .MP4 File)

The X-A3 has built-in digital stabilization, which works pretty well. It doesn't add any additional cropping to the video either, although the X-A3 does crop in a little already in addition to the 16:9 crop factor when recording video, as you can see in the video below.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Compilation - Frame Width Comparison 1920 x 1080 video clips
Download Original (17.1 MB .MP4 File)

When recording video with the Fuji X-A3, there is no on-screen preview of the video frame before you start recording. If there was a dedicated video mode on the mode dial, that would likely help as you could see a preview of the framing in that mode. But since the X-A3 does not work that way and offers no preview, the crop factor and aspect ratio that exists for video can be a bit difficult to predict when framing up before you start recording. You get used to it and get a sense of it with time, but the user is required to figure it out. The camera should give you some visual indication of the video frame without needing to start a video recording.

Video Quality

The Fujifilm X-A3 records decent video, but it is not particularly impressive. The camera applies quite a bit of sharpening to video files, which results in artifacts and an overall very digital appearance. By that I mean that it looks similar to taking a small image and trying to upscale it, it just takes on a computerized look that is unnatural and not very pleasing, in my opinion.

With that said, the camera does perform fairly well at the higher end of its ISO range (ISO 200 to 6400 for video), which is nice for those looking to record video in lower light. You can see some higher ISO video samples shot with the XF 16mm f/1.4 in the compilation video below. They had to be manually focused due to the camera's tendency to hunt while focusing and the difficulty to lock focus on a selected subject.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Compilation - ISO Comparison 1920 x 1080 video clips
Download Original (164.3 MB .MP4 File)

Video: Overall

The Fujifilm X-A3 is a good still image camera, and its video quality is fair with a notable lack of refinement with regard to its video recording functionality. Without any control over autofocus area during recording, the X-A3 can be frustrating to use for any serious video. When everything works correctly, it's pretty good, but when it doesn't work correctly, there is nothing you can do about it. In the end, the Fujifilm X-A3 as a video recording camera is hampered by its lack of user control.

Fujifilm X-A3 Video Compilation - General Video Clips 1920 x 1080 video clips
Download Original (629.1 MB .MP4 File)
Wireless Connectivity

With its built-in Wi-Fi, you can remotely transfer images and control the X-A3 using your smartphone via the Fujifilm Camera App. Interestingly, the camera itself does not tell you how to connect when you start the Wireless Communication, but the accompanying smartphone app will walk you through the process, which worked well.

The Fujifilm X-A3 has built-in Wi-Fi. The screenshots above are from its compatible smartphone application.

Once connected, the X-A3 offers fine wireless functionality, but it didn't wow me. The remote control functionality is solid, but if you want to change the shooting mode, you need to change it on the camera, which disconnects the app, and then reconnect. However, you do have control over things like Film Simulation, ISO, and the shutter speed and/or aperture, depending on the shooting mode. There is no manual focus control in the app, but the tap to focus function works nicely. You can also record video in the app, but like on the camera, there's no preview of the video frame until you've started the recording. For capturing images like family portraits, there's also a self-timer option.

Fuji X-A3 In the Field

The Fujifilm X-A3 checks a lot of nice boxes on its specifications and features list. Its 24-megapixel image sensor proved very capable as well, but real-world use exposed some of the X-A3's issues.

The touchscreen works nicely in many situations, but in bright shooting conditions, using the camera can be very difficult at times. Even if you turn brightness up to its maximum level, the display is hard to use in bright daylight. Also, when shooting in dim light, the live view stutters dramatically and that can cause its own problems. This issue is not unique to the X-A3, but it's notable that the camera can be hard to use in both bright and dark conditions.

The late afternoon sunlight made it quite difficult to compose this shot using the X-A3's display.
Fujifilm XF 16mm f/1.4 R WR: 16mm (24mm eq.), f/8, 1/210s, ISO 200.
This image has been modified. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

It is not only the display that causes issues in dim light, the autofocus really struggles in admittedly challenging situations. Indoors during the day posed some difficulty for the X-A3 when using a slower lens, such as its kit lens. Sluggishness is something of a pattern with the X-A3, as its startup times and overall operation felt slow on numerous occasions.

In many areas, the X-A3 does well in real-world use. As I've mentioned, general image quality is good and Fujifilm's Film Simulations are great. The shooting modes are varied and effective, and the physical controls work well, regardless of what mode you're using thanks to the twin dial controls.

Fuji X-A3 Field Test Part II Summary

Lots of ways to use the X-A3, but some limitations during video recording

What I like in Part II

  • Fujifilm's Film Simulations are great
  • Manual exposure for video
  • Offers 1080/60p video

What I dislike in Part II

  • No control over autofocus point during video recording
  • No preview of the video frame before you start the recording
  • Real-world use exposed some usability concerns

In Part II, I was fairly impressed with the X-A3's video quality and shooting modes, but was let down by its video features. In the field, the X-A3 proved to be a mixed bag. The camera is capable of capturing nice images and recording decent Full HD video, but it occasionally gets in its own way in both cases.

Fujifilm XC 50-230mm f/4.5-6.7 OIS: 230mm (345mm eq.), f/6.7, 1/640s, ISO 2000.
Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

Overall Fuji X-A3 Field Test Wrap-Up

What I like most overall

  • Twin dial controls
  • Retro styling
  • Very good image quality for its class
  • In-camera charging
  • Good battery life
  • Film Simulations

What I dislike most overall

  • Screen is hard to see in bright light
  • Sluggish autofocus at times
  • Sub-par performance
  • No control over autofocus point during video recording
  • Lacking video features and quality
Fujifilm XF 16mm f/1.4 R WR: 16mm (24mm eq.), f/2.5, 1/200s, ISO 200.
This image has been modified. Click for full-size image. Click here for RAW image.

The Fujifilm X-A3 offers great image quality for the sensor size and price, providing sharp, detailed images with good color and Fujifilm's excellent Film Simulations. On the other hand, the camera has sub-par autofocus performance and is not fast in real-world use.

For users looking for an affordable compact interchangeable lens camera, the retro-inspired X-A3 is a solid choice, but it does face steep competition, such as the Olympus E-PL8 or Sony A6000. As an entry point into the Fujifilm X-series, the X-A3 shines as a good overall camera, but does not stand out in its category due to some sluggish performance and lack of big features.

If you want a camera that does everything really well, the X-A3 will fall short. However, if you want to get started with an interchangeable lens system for well under $1,000, the Fujifilm X-A3 is a viable option.


• • •


Fujifilm X-A3 Review -- Overview


If you're looking for a selfie-friendly mirrorless camera, then Fujifilm's new X-A3 is right up your alley. Featuring numerous improvements over its predecessor, the X-A2, the X-A3 includes a higher resolution APS-C CMOS sensor and additional selfie-friendly features. It's more than simply a fun selfie camera though, as it combines a newly-developed 24-megapixel sensor with an improved autofocus system in a compact, user-friendly body. The X-A3 strives to be a perfect entry point for photographers looking to get into the X-series without spending a lot of money.

Fujifilm X-A3 has retro-inspired, selfie-friendly camera body

The Fuji X-A3 has a retro-inspired, classic appearance which is designed to appeal to a younger generation while still presenting something familiar to more seasoned photographers. The top cover, front plate and top dials are all made of aluminum and the front of the camera has a newly-designed faux leather texture which now covers less of the front of the camera and gives the Fuji X-A3 a slightly different look than the X-A2 of 2015.

Looking at the top of the camera, the layout is the same. There's a mode dial, command dial, on-off switch, shutter release and function button. There is also a hot shoe centered on the focal plane between the built-in flash and the top dials/buttons. On the mode dial, there are Advanced SR Auto, P (program), S (shutter speed priority), A (aperture priority), M (manual), C (custom), Night, Sports, Landscape, Portrait Enhancer, Scene Position and Advanced Filter shooting modes available.

Moving to the back, the camera still lacks an electronic viewfinder, something we criticized about the X-A2, but its 3-inch 1,040k-dot touchscreen LCD has been improved with a slight resolution boost over the 920k-dot screen of its predecessor, and it allows 180 degrees of tilt versus the 175 degrees of the X-A2. Based on input from photographers, Fuji employs a slide and tilt mechanism for the rear display that allows users to see 100% of the display when it is tilted 180 degrees. The big new feature for the rear display is that it is now a touchscreen, offering touch autofocus, touch shooting and touch zooming capabilities.

Save for a change in how you deploy the built-in flash (which has a guide number of approximately 5m at ISO 100 and 7m at ISO 200) the rear button layout is identical to the X-A2. There are no longer nine raised bumps on the thumb grip, which we will have to wait and see until we have hands-on time with the camera to assess if this is an improvement or not. You might also notice the vertical command dial on the back of the camera. This is designed such that you can manipulate the dial to focus and capture images when taking selfies.

The Fujifilm X-A3 remains fairly compact, weighing 12.0 ounces (339 grams) with the battery and memory card included. This is a 0.3-ounce weight reduction compared to the X-A2. The X-A3 has gained a minuscule 0.4 millimeters in height and is otherwise the same size as the X-A2. Minimum depth is 1.2 inches for the X-A3 versus 1.3 inches for the X-A2, and yet again this is a very small difference.

Fuji X-A3 includes more megapixels, same ISO range

Whereas the X-A2 had a 16-megapixel sensor, the Fuji X-A3 ups its resolving power dramatically by incorporating a newly-developed 24-megapixel APS-C CMOS sensor. The X-A3 still doesn't include Fuji's fancy X-Trans sensor that it employs in its higher-end cameras, but users should appreciate the extra megapixels and we are looking forward to testing the sensor's image quality in our test lab. The Fuji X-A2 offered very good image quality and great high ISO performance; it will be interesting to see if the higher-resolution sensor continues this trend or even potentially improves on it.

Native ISO is still 200-6400 with extended ISO settings of 100, 12,800 and 25,600 also available. In addition to the higher resolution image capture, you can also record images in the Adobe RGB color space now, whereas the X-A2 recorded only in the sRGB color space. The kit lens for the X-A3 also remains the same, shipping with a Fujinon XC 16-50mm f/3.5-5.6 OIS II lens.

New Film Simulations and Filters: Modes aplenty for the X-A3

Metering is provided via a 256-zone TTL metering system, like with the X-A2, and you can meter using multi, spot and average metering. The Fujifilm X-A3 can now interlock the metering and focusing area though, so you can spot meter over the focus point. Exposure compensation is available for +/- 3.0 EVs in 0.33 EV steps. The Fuji X-A2 only offered two stops of exposure compensation.

Film Simulation modes, one of Fujifilm's most popular features, have been expanded with the addition of PRO Neg. Hi and PRO Neg. Std, joining Velvia, ASTIA, PROVIA, Sepia, Classic Chrome and Black and White film simulations. There are also two new Advanced Filters. In addition to the Toy Camera, Miniature, Dynamic Tone, Pop Color, Soft Focus, High Key, Low Key and Partial Color Advanced Filters found on the X-A2, the Fuji X-A3 adds Fisheye and Cross Screen to the creative arsenal.

There are new panorama and time lapse functions, which are sure to appeal to users, as well as new self-timer capabilities. When using the self-timer, you can set the camera to automatically shoot when it detects a smiling subject, you and a friend in the frame, or even for a specified number of people within the frame. Additionally, Eye Detection AF is automatically enabled when the rear display is tilted up for self-portraits. Portrait photos will also be easier to improve with the upgraded Portrait Enhancer functions, which now offer three-step adjustments using the touchscreen, including a new skin brightener function.

Regarding the new panorama feature, motion panorama is available in 120 and 180 degree fields of view with the former offering 2160 x 4600 and 6400 x 1440 resolution images for vertical and horizontal panoramas, respectively. 180-degree motion panoramas are 2160 x 9600 and 9600 x 1440 for the same panorama direction.

X-A3 includes improved autofocus specifications and features

The Fujifilm X-A3's new autofocus system now offers 77 focus areas, up from the 49-area AF system found in the X-A2. The camera still uses a contrast-detect autofocus system which typically offers slightly slower video autofocus performance than phase-detect AF systems, something we noted with the X-A2 as we found that its live view and video autofocus performance was sluggish. We are interested to see if there are any improvements to be found in that regard with the new X-A3, so stay tuned for more on that.

Fujifilm refers to their macro focus performance as "class-leading" with the X-A3 as the camera can focus to approximately 2.75 inches when using the included kit lens. The Fuji X-A3 includes multiple new focus functions, including "release priority / focus priority" and "AF + MF" options. Fans of manual focus will be pleased to learn that in addition to being able to pinch the touchscreen display to zoom in, you can also now change the camera's focus peaking color.

Improved burst speed offered by a new processor

Although the original press release stated the Fuji X-A3 used the same EXR Processor II found in the X-A2, we have since been told it's newly developed for the X-A3, and apparently doesn't have a specific name or version number yet.

Fujifilm's specs state that the X-A3 will be able to continuously shoot at up to 6 frames per second, a ~0.5fps improvement over the X-A2 despite the higher resolution. Perhaps due to the larger image file size, the buffer depth is said to be ten frames which is six frames less than we achieved during testing with the X-A2 when shooting highest-quality JPEG files. Continuous RAW shooting specifications are not available for the X-A3 and we will need to test its performance in the lab to get those figures for you.

The Fuji X-A3 introduces an electronic shutter to the X-A series. Both the Fujifilm X-A3 and X-A2 cameras have a mechanical shutter capped at 1/4000s shutter speeds, but the X-A3 has an electronic shutter that allows for shutter speeds as fast as 1/32,000s, which will likely come in handy for certain types of bright scenes or when you need ultra-quiet operation. You can also now process RAW files in-camera with the Fuji X-A3.

X-A3 introduces 60 frames per second 1080p video recording

Video resolution is still capped at 1920 x 1080, but Full HD video recording is now available at 60 frames per second compared to the 30fps of the X-A2. Video files are recorded in MOV format with H.264 compression and linear PCM stereo audio. When recording 1080p video files, continuous recording is available for 14 minutes. Dropping video quality down to 1280 x 720 resolution increases the continuous recording time to approximately 27 minutes.

Additional notes on the Fujifilm X-A3: better wireless, same battery

Like the X-A2 before it, the X-A3 has built-in Wi-Fi that allows for remote image transfer. In addition to image transfer, you can now remotely control the camera with a compatible smartphone and application, a feature lacking on the X-A2. The Fuji X-A3 is also fully compatible with the latest Fujifilm Instax Share Printer.

The camera includes USB 2.0 High-Speed and has a Micro USB terminal. There's also a Micro HDMI connector. Files are recorded to SD/SDHC/SDXC cards including UHS-I types, with a Class 10 SD card required for optimal video recording speeds. Battery life is unchanged at 410 shots and the Fuji X-A3 utilizes an NP-W126S Li-ion battery that is now charged in-camera with the included AC adapter and USB cable, instead of in the dedicated battery charger that came with the X-A2.

Concluding thoughts on the Fujifilm X-A3

Like the X-A2 before it, the Fujifilm X-A3 is designed for entry-level photographers to enter the X-series. Although clearly aimed at more casual photographers with its selfie-friendly display and features, don't let that fool you, the camera looks to follow in its predecessor's footsteps and offer very good image quality. The lack of an electronic viewfinder is still a disappointment, of course, but with more megapixels and performance features, the Fuji X-A3 appears to be a notable upgrade.

Without having put the camera through its paces in our lab, we cannot state yet whether or not the new 24.2-megapixel sensor will deliver better overall image quality across the ISO range. We also need to test how real-world performance will be affected by the larger, higher-resolution files and new processor. Performance was an area of weakness for the X-A2, so hopefully the Fujifilm X-A3 sees an improvement. Stay tuned for much more on the Fujifilm X-A3.

Fuji X-A3 pricing and availability

The Fuji X-A3 kit with XC 16-50mm f/3.5-5.6 OIS II lens lists for around US$600 and began shipping in October 2016 in silver, brown and pink body color options.


Fujifilm X-A3 Field Test Part I

Great image quality for the price, but there are some trade-offs

by Jeremy Gray |

The Fujifilm X-A3 slots in as one of the more affordable interchangeable lens X-series cameras from Fujifilm. The camera includes consumer-oriented features such as a simplified control layout, touchscreen "selfie" display and a bevy of in-camera creative shooting modes. Considering its entry-level price point, the X-A3 still offers a lot of image quality performance for the price, and the X-series lenses are very versatile. Let's take a look at how the X-A3 handles in the real world.

The X-A3 is compact and easy to use, but the display is poor in bright light
The Fujifilm X-A3 is a fairly compact mirrorless camera. It has a retro-inspired appearance and shape, and I like the look of it a lot. When it comes to the feel, I'm less smitten with the X-A3. Its front grip is quite small and the faux-leather covering doesn't offer much grip. The plastic body does not convey a particularly rugged camera, which isn't surprising given its low cost. When using a longer lens, such as the XC 50-230mm f/4.5-6.7 OIS, the small front grip makes it hard to keep the camera feeling balanced.


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