At the widest point of the Fuji X20's optic, the lens offers a 28mm equivalent angle of view.
The zoom lens, which is operated manually by twisting the lens, rather than via a switch, offers 112m (equivalent) at its furthest reach.
The Fuji X20's super macro mode enables you to get as close as 1cm to the subject, enabling the subject to fill the frame.
A number of digital filters are available, such as this Dynamic Tone effect, which reproduces the effect of a high dynamic range image.
The Fuji X20 copes reasonably well with artificial lighting when using the automatic white balance setting, producing images with generally accurate colours.
Lots of detail is captured by the 2/3 inch sensor on the Fuji X20.
Colours are bright and vibrant straight from the camera. If you want to boost the contrast further for images that really pop, you might want to consider using the Velvia film simulation setting.
Several film simulation settings are available, including this, which is Monochrome with a Red Filter. Film bracketing is available to shoot three images with different simulation effects.
Pleasing shallow depth of field effects can be achieved with the Fuji X20.
Different panoramas can be shot with the Fuji X20, including this 180-degree one.
A full 360 degree panorama can also be shot. Panoramic options can be found under the Advanced mode.
Here we can see that noise has been well controlled even when shooting at a high sensitivity setting such as ISO 3200.
This image was shot in a very dark environment, and the camera has struggled slightly more with the noise reduction at ISO 1600. However, it's still retained a good amount of detail and considering how minimal the light is, the fact that the camera has produced a useable picture at all is pretty impressive.