Fuji Showcase Fujifilm Classic Chrome Film Simulation

gordo

Veteran
Jul 6, 2017
Arizona
Gordon
Using Andrew's "close to a Kodachrome" settings from above, with an ISO mod:

Film Simulation = Classic Chrome
Sharpness = +1
Shadows = +2
Highlights = +1
Grain = Weak
Noise Reduction = -3
Dynamic Range = DR200
Color = -1
ISO = Auto (1600)
White Balance = Auto, +3 Red, -4 Blue
Exposure Comp = as needed

I like this output for the landscapes around here better than Andrew's Ektachrome sim, which I do like for architecture and such. SOOC, re-sized for web.
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gordo

Veteran
Jul 6, 2017
Arizona
Gordon
Film Sim: Classic Chrome
DR: DR200
Grain Effect: Weak
White Balance: Auto
Highlight: +1
Shadow: +2
Sharpening: +1
Color: -1
Noise Reduction: -3
ISO: Auto (1600)
Exp. Comp: as needed

Daylight balanced LED lighting above and slightly behind, white FCB for reflectors on both sides. X100F, SOOC, resized for web in RFC.
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gryphon1911

All-Pro
Feb 6, 2015
Central Ohio, USA
Andrew
Kodachrome 25 film simulation

X-Trans IV

Film Simulation: Classic Chrome
Dynamic Range: DR400
Highlight: +1
Shadows: +1
Noise Reduction: -4
Sharpness: +3
Grain Effect: Off
ISO: Auto (6400)
Exposure Comp: +⅓ to +1
Color: -1
White Balance: Auto, +2R, -5B

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gordo

Veteran
Jul 6, 2017
Arizona
Gordon

gryphon1911

All-Pro
Feb 6, 2015
Central Ohio, USA
Andrew
Kodak Portra 160 Film Simulation

Film Simulation: Classic Chrome
Dynamic Range: DR-Auto
Highlight: -2
Shadows: -2
Noise Reduction: -4
Sharpness: -3
Grain Effect: Weak
ISO: Auto (6400)
Exposure Comp: +2/3 to +1 1/3
Color: +1
White Balance: Daylight, +4R, -5B
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gryphon1911

All-Pro
Feb 6, 2015
Central Ohio, USA
Andrew
Kodachrome 64

X-Trans III & Older
Classic Chrome
Dynamic Range: DR400
Highlight: +2 (High)
Shadow: +1 (Medium-High)
Color: 0 (Medium)
Sharpness: 0 (Medium)
Noise Reduction: -2 (Low)
White Balance: Daylight, 0 Red & -3 Blue
ISO: Auto, up to ISO 3200

During my daily walk, decided to mess about with this old recipe I have not used in a while. I think it renders the trees and such in a pleasing way.
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MiguelATF

Hall of Famer
Aug 27, 2013
Talent, Oregon (far from the madding crowd)
Miguel Tejada-Flores
I keep on liking the way my small-sensored X30 renders its in-camera jpeg Classic Chrome shots - they keep turning out close to the light and colour palette that is hovering in the dim recesses of my left brain.

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It's good enough to almost make a person stop shooting RAW for an extended period.
 

tonyturley

Hall of Famer
Nov 24, 2014
Scott Depot, WV, USA
Tony
I keep on liking the way my small-sensored X30 renders its in-camera jpeg Classic Chrome shots - they keep turning out close to the light and colour palette that is hovering in the dim recesses of my left brain.

It's good enough to almost make a person stop shooting RAW for an extended period.
I rarely used RAW when I was using the X30. The jpegs were quite nice. Part of me will miss that little camera. I just didn't use it much in recent months, and I felt like I needed to cull my gear somewhat.
 

MiguelATF

Hall of Famer
Aug 27, 2013
Talent, Oregon (far from the madding crowd)
Miguel Tejada-Flores
Another shot using the X30's Classic Chrome 'film simulation' option.

What distinguishes this particular 'capture' is: I used the X30's "Pro Low-Light" option on its ADV mode setting. As far as I can tell, the Pro Low-Light option is simply a series of four shots fired in rapid succession which the camera then combines using an internal algorithm, to create one photograph (jpeg) with, supposedly, the sharpest elements of all four. An interesting, if not totally original concept--but the Fuji engineers have done a nice job implementing it in the X30, in my opinion--

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The downside is that in this 'mode', the camera automates all functions, choosing both the aperture and shutter speed it deems most appropriate - and in the vast majority of situations, those are decisions I prefer to try to make myself.

But there is something cool, in a geeky way, about how it clicks off those four rapid-fire frames in quick succession.
 

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