Fujifilm X-A2 Review Sample Image Gallery - Fuji's latest entry-level CSC promises a high level of image quality

You can read our full verdict on the X-A2 in our full Fujifilm X-A2 review.

Fujifilm’s X series of Compact System Cameras (CSCs) is well established and has a strong reputation for housing some of the very best cameras of their type.

The combination of a distinctive retro design aesthetic, excellent image quality and dependable build quality has drawn consumers to the range for several years now, whether they’re upgrading to something more serious from their compact camera or looking for a lightweight DSLR alternative.

Up until relatively recently the X range of CSCs had generally catered for the more advanced photographers rather than the entry-level market, and thus were priced accordingly.

That was until the Fujifilm X-A1 was announced towards the end of 2013. The model was pitched as a lightweight travel companion which, although it inherited the general X-series aesthetic, was much more entry-level in terms of construction and specification.

The Fujifilm X-A2 picks up from where the X-A1 left off in that regard. It arrives at an affordable price point with several elements of the specification catered towards the entry-level market.

For example, the model now features an LCD screen which can rotate about 175-degrees horizontally and thus face the subject in front of the lens – perfect for selfies.

There have been certain concessions made to reach this price level, the core of which being the incorporation of CMOS sensor as opposed to Fujifilm’s proprietary X-Trans sensor.

You can find out whether the change in sensor means that image quality struggles in comparison to its more advanced stablemates in this sample image gallery.