Kai tested the GFX (video on top).
And Gordon Laing posted this Fujifilm Instax Share SP 3 photo printer review:
From the beginning, Light has touted their technology in general and the L16 in particular as a “DSLR killer.” You can see this (and hear some deeper details about their technology) in Dave Etchells’ interview with Light’s CEO and CTO from a few years back here.
Imaging Resource examined the L16 images and came to a different conclusion:
The camera doesn’t seem to be able to accurately gauge depth at a level commensurate with subject detail, and therefore seems to “guess” when it’s not sure. The guesswork comes across as smearing, often in bands. It appears in certain areas during obvious depth transition, but other times for no apparent reason.
Still a liong way before compact cameras or smartphones can match or even beat “real” system cameras.
So how does the new Sony A7rIII stuck against the best camera from the competition? Imaging Resource writes:
The A7R III has a crispness to the blues in the eye that the other two seem to lack, resulting in a sort of grey overtone from both the Nikon and the Fuji. What may be the most impressive is how well the new Sony FE 24-105 f/4 hangs with Nikon’s new 24-70mm and Fuji’s 63mm.
I think that with exception of the Canon the other cameras are really pretty darn close. The biggest issue I see now is that it’s hard to justify the high price tag of the GFX. I think the difference will be more obvious once the GFX-100 gets released.
Image quality on the Hasselblad X1D-50c is outstanding, crashing through the 100-point barrier to become the highest-scoring commercially-available sensor we’ve tested. At 102 points overall, it also achieves either the best, or very close to the best results for both color depth and dynamic range. Combine that with its 50Mp resolution and mirrorless design, all packaged at a more realistic price tag, the X1D-50c starts to look like a tantalizing prospect.
That said, while its image quality is up there with the best, it’s not significantly better than other super high-resolution full-frame sensors, such as the Nikon D850 DSLR or the Sony A7R II, except in low light. So whether the X1D-50c is right for you may depend on your preference for shooting medium format, the flexibility of leaf shutter lenses for high speed flash sync, or other factors such as the range of available lenses and accessories. But for pure sensor performance, the Hasselblad X1D-50c delivers outstanding results and phenomenal image quality.