In this shot, taken at f/8.0, we can see that edge to edge sharpness in images is generally good right up to the corners of the shot.
Macro focusing from very close proximities is quick and easy, helping to produce detailed macro shots with lots of impact.
The widest angle of the 4x optical zoom lens is 25mm in 35mm format, enabling you to take wide-angle shots, which should be appealing to landscape photographers.
Despite its relatively small sensor, the Fuji X-F1 is capable of producing attractive shallow depth of field shots, thanks to the lens' maximum aperture of f/1.8.
Colours are represented richly straight from the camera, with a number of different film simulation modes available. These build on Fuji's analogue heritage and include recreations of Provia (standard - which this was shot in), Velvia (vivid) and Astia (soft).
At its widest end, the XF-1's lens offers 25mm, which offers a great level of flexibility and allows for plenty of the scene to be captured.
This picture has been captured at the widest angle of the XF-1's lens.
Here we can see the 4x optical zoom in action, giving an equivalent of 1000mm.
The digital zoom can be utilised when not shooting in raw format, and actually does a reasonable job.
The XF-1 copes reasonably well at low light, high sensitivity settings, producing images which show a good level of detail.
The large sensor and wide f/1.8 maximum aperture enables creative shallow depth of field effects to be achieved.
The XF-1's small and discreet appearance makes it a good choice for street and everyday photography, easily slipping into the pocket for maximum convenience.
Autofocusing speeds are generally quick and accurate, especially when the lighting conditions are good, allowing you to capture the action as it happens.
Along with the ability to shoot different film simulation modes, a number of creative art filters are available, including the following: