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FUJIFILM X-T1 IR Mirrorless Digital Camera (Body Only)

BH #FUXT1IR • MFR #16499253
FUJIFILM
FUJIFILM X-T1 IR Mirrorless Digital Camera (Body Only)
Key Features
  • Optimized for Infrared Photography
  • Passes UV to IR Spectrum; 380-1000nm
  • 16.3MP APS-C X-Trans CMOS II Sensor
  • EXR Processor II
Based on a proven design but modified for specialized photographic applications, the Fujifilm X-T1 IR is a unique mirrorless digital camera that allows you to photograph both UV and IR wavelengths, in addition to the visible spectrum. This updated design passes 380-1000nm, compared to the approximate 400-700nm range of most cameras, allowing you to photograph subjects that are otherwise rendered invisible. This extended range is suitable for forensic, crime scene investigation, and healthcare applications.
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Available to US military and law-enforcement agencies only.
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Does Fujifilm or a 3rd party company make a lens ...

Does Fujifilm or a 3rd party company make a lens for this body that is UV transparent?
Asked by: Daniel
We do not have any lenses specifically designed for UV photography. While some lenses may work better than others, they are not specifically designed with this in mind.
Answered by: Yaakov
Date published: 2021-07-16

question

Hi , when is this camera ready in stock?
Asked by: Henry E.
Please email us at sales@<a href= http://bhphoto.com target= _blank >bhphoto.com</a> for sales related inquiries.
Answered by: Heather S.
Date published: 2018-08-26

question

Will it record video in IR? Is it as simple as making an IR film simulation selection in the menu?
Asked by: Patrick
This camera has the capability to record IR light, photo and video. Chosing to capture IR light or not will depend on the filter (optical filter) you place in front of your lens, not on the selection of a film simulation in the menu. By default the camera captures wavelengths from UV to near IR (380 to 1000nm).
Answered by: Ludovic A.
Date published: 2020-09-28

question

The IR characterization is not sufficiently helpful to a would-be purchaser. Please compare the expected result of using this camera with, say, a digital camera that has been 'converted' for IR by placing a 720nm filter in front of the sensor (the latter 'sees' just B&W with the traditional near-black skies, white or light vegetation, and white clouds), or a 590nm filter that retains blue sky in the otherwise B&W image.?
Asked by: Fredrick
Although I have not seen this camera, the difference is most likely this: Pretty much all standard cameras include a filter to block infrared light from registering on the sensor. The sensor technology can sense infrared light (longer than 700) and since our eyes cannot, the image including the infrared information would not be representative, would possibly throw off the exposure, and so on. Unlike this new IR model Fuji, an unmodified camera passes very little IR, so adding a 720 nM filter would block visible light and the camera would be unable to see anything other than the small amount of IR that gets past its originally present IR filter. Companies like LifePixel modify cameras, truly convert them by removing OEM IR block, to allow much more IR to get in, with optional filtration choices. Users of the Fuji IR + UV camera will have to similarly choose whether to filter UV, visible light, and IR depending on what they want to have in the final image. But it's not likely that you will get color in the IR range, nor the false colors that true thermal imagers use to show variations in temperature.
Answered by: Paul T.
Date published: 2021-07-16

question

What information do you have about its availability, which was announced for october?
Asked by: Ludovic
I apologize, but this type of request cannot be taken care of through this feature of our website. Please contact our Customer Service department by entering Live Chat, emailing directly to cs@<a href= http://bhphoto.com, target= _blank >bhphoto.com,</a> or calling us toll-free at 800.221.5743.
Answered by: Heather S.
Date published: 2018-08-26

question

LifePIxel clames their conversion allows up to 1200nm wavelengths to pass through, but this camera says it only detects up to 1000nm, is that lower because that is what it detects? I understand letting in a certain wavelength and capturing it are different things. Basically does this camera have the broadest range of any camera on the market?
Asked by: Anonymous
According to LifePixel, after IR modification there is very little, if any difference between camera models in terms of sensitivity and is a non issue. This is an excellent model for a camera with built in IR. Please note that by having LifePixel modify your camera, you may void the warranty.
Answered by: Heather S.
Date published: 2020-09-28

question

Will the viewfinder show a live view of the final image?
Asked by: Jeff M.
Judging from what I see on the monitor screen on the back of my IR converted (720nm filter) Nikon D200, most probably yes -- albeit the jpg version of the image (which is seen as a magenta-tinted B&W image with near-black sky, bright white clouds, near-white vegetation and flesh). However, the image is best captured as a RAW and 'processed' in Lightroom or other software.
Answered by: Fredrick O.
Date published: 2020-09-28

question

Hi Can you use this camera to take normal photos ie non IR non UV pictures by putting an appropriate filter on the lenses?
Asked by: Anonymous
Yes. You will need an IR/UV cut filter for this.
Answered by: Ludovic A.
Date published: 2020-11-08
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