The X100 has, since its inception, been for many the ultimate compact camera. Originally released in 2010, it was the first entry to Fujifilm's X-series of digital cameras, pairing classic aesthetics with a 23mm (35mm equivalent) prime lens, hybrid optical-electric viewfinder and a APS-C sensor. Fujifilm has since released the X100S, which brought with it the company's X-Trans sensor, and the X100T, with a range of more subtle improvements. Now, the company is trying again, with the X100F.
So, what's new? If you're staring down the barrel of its lens, "not much" appears to be the answer. It's still got the classic X100 design, dominated by the 23mm f/2.0 prime lens. But a lot has changed behind the scenes. First, inside is the third-generation X-Trans sensor, as seen in the X-Pro2 and X-T2. It's a 24.3-megapixel unit, and from past experience it's very, very good. The new sensor is joined be an improved 91-point autofocus system.