Fugi instant camera

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Beautiful colours, super simple to use & a built in selfie lens - everything you need in the perfect starter camera!

smartphone printer

You've never printed like this before

This super clever smartphone printer instantly prints your fav camera roll memories!

Live Life & Play

Want a camera & a printer

You got it with this 2-in-1 hybrid!

Real Life, beautifully squared

The instax SQ6 has it all.

Glamour, functionality and well, square-ness

The classic, redefined

Cool retro styling combined with equally cool advanced shooting features

Bright & beautiful

Jam packed with fantastic must-try features, this awesome, compact instant camera may be light in weight but not in power.

Glamour, functionality and well, square-ness

Let's get printable

Convert your smartphone pics into stylish sqaure format prints with SP-3.

Instax Film

Credit card sized mini. Beautifully balanced square.

Super sized wide. Choose your view.

instax Accessories

From cameras cases & photo albums to scrapbooking essentials.

Sours: https://www.currys.co.uk/gbuk/fujifilm-instant-945-commercial.html

SALE | Fuji instax mini 8 instant camera white

SALE | Fuji instax mini 8 instant camera white
€55.00 €89.00 (38.2% Saved)

incl. VAT plus shipping costs

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Product information SALE | Fuji instax mini 8 instant camera white

Product type (b&w/color):universal

The Fujifilm instax mini 8 is a compact instant camera which puts a developed 62 x 46 mm picture straight in your hands thanks to the automatic image ejector . With this model Fujifilm have created a camera with a combination of retro Polaroid styling and a modern, colorful design. Weighing just 300 grams, the camera is relatively light and very easy to carry around. Fuji has been enjoying renewed success in recent years with the instax mini. The success is largely down to the fact that Fuji has made several different films available for the camera. You will never get bored of this camera.

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Instant cameras embody the magic of photography: With the press of a shutter button you can capture the world around you and see tangible results in seconds. After more than 70 hours of research and testing over the past seven years, we think the best instant camera for creating retro-cool prints is the Fujifilm Instax Square SQ6. It produces the highest-quality instant photos at a reasonable price, it’s easy to use out of the box, and it offers advanced creative controls if you want to do more than just point and shoot.

The Instax Square SQ6 feels solid and durable, and it stands apart for its exceptional image quality and ease of use. The cost of its 3.4-by-2.4-inch prints have come down to about 85¢ each, and while their 2.4-by-2.4-inch image area is about half an inch smaller in each dimension than classic Polaroids, the SQ6’s results look just as good, if not better. The Instax film reproduces a wider range of tones and more pleasing-looking colors than any other option currently available—including Polaroid’s revived instant film cartridges. The SQ6’s exceptionally sharp lens further improves quality, even compared with other Instax cameras, and its exposure-compensation controls and multiple-exposure mode give you options if you want to get creative.

The Instax Mini LiPlay is the best attempt at a hybrid instant-and-digital camera we’ve seen so far. It offers all the analog charm of an instant camera but with digital control over which images to print onto Instax Mini film using a small LCD screen. At about 60¢ per image, that’s a thrifty restraint to ensure you’ll only print your favorites. A smartphone app unlocks features that the tech savvy will have fun fiddling with, including remote shooting and printing images from a smartphone library.

If all you need is a fun toy for taking easy snapshots, the Fujifilm Instax Mini 9 is perfect. Its compact body feels durable, with controls that are intuitive enough for you to pass this camera off to a family member, and its 3.4-by-2.1-inch prints (with a 2.4-by-1.9-inch image area) cost only about 60¢ per print, so it won’t break the bank. But its photos aren’t as sharp or saturated as those of our main pick, it doesn’t offer as much creative control, and its batteries last for only about 100 shots, whereas our top pick promises 300 shots per set of batteries.

For larger, wider-angle prints, we like the Fujifilm Instax Wide 300. Ideal for landscape and group shots, it produces 3.4-by-4.3-inch photographs (with a 2.4-by-3.9-inch image area and classic white borders) that are closer in dimensions to old-school Polaroids. Those images cost about 75¢ each, which is about 10 cents cheaper than with the Instax Square SQ6. With only one button for exposure compensation and another for flash output, you can just point and shoot, but it’s considerably bulkier than our top pick, and you get fewer creative options.

Everything we recommend

Why you should trust us

I’m a photojournalist, a writer, and a professional photographer, and I have a wide range of experience researching, testing, and writing about photography trends, techniques, and tools—including in my role as mobile-imaging editor at DPReview, the most popular camera review site on the web. I also teach photography to students of all ages, and I have firsthand knowledge of the most common points of confusion for fledgling photographers. I’ve written a few iterations of this guide over the past five years and have tried out dozens of contemporary instant cameras along the way. I’m old enough to remember shaking it like a bona fide Polaroid picture, and the oldest model in my ever-growing collection of instant cameras includes my grandfather’s Polaroid Land Camera.

What is an instant camera?

Instant cameras use film packs that include a negative, all the necessary chemical developers and substrates, and the positive paper required to produce the finished print. After you press the shutter, the print emerges from the camera, the development process begins, and the blank sheet turns into a color photograph within minutes. Most film packs come in bundles of 10 exposures, and most cameras have a countdown mechanism to tell you how many shots are left in the pack.

Referred to most commonly as a “Polaroid” (after the company that popularized the technology), the instant camera foreshadowed some of the convenience that digital cameras would later bring. Although digital cameras have made the instant camera obsolete in almost every way, there remains a special joy to pressing the shutter button and watching a physical print emerge from the camera and develop right before your eyes. Even for photographers who remember spending hours in the darkroom, the whole process still feels like magic. You don’t get the brilliant colors and wide range of highlights and shadows that even an entry-level digital camera can offer, but each print is a one-of-a-kind memento that you can physically pass around and share in a real-world (rather than virtual) environment.

Who this is for

A person using the Instax Mini 9 instant camera.

The big draw of instant cameras is that they’re fun to use and provide instant photo gratification. They’re a great conversation starter, and they give you an easy way to coax even the most camera-shy subjects into posing for a portrait. Plus, kids raised in the digital camera age are often fascinated by watching a tangible instant print develop.

Instant cameras are also great for sharing with the whole family, regardless of age or photography knowhow. They’re well-suited to capturing the moment in a casual and inclusive manner, in part because the toylike appearance of instant cameras puts people at ease more than a serious-looking DSLR. The very novelty of an image that isn’t instantly posted to social media may also inspire more uninhibited poses. And in this age of digital files that are easily duplicated, there’s nothing quite like taking someone’s picture and moments later giving them the only version of it in the world.

That said, instant cameras are a decidedly retro proposition with a limited set of features. You don’t get a zoom lens. The viewfinders are tiny and less than precise at close distances, and film isn’t cheap—you’re looking at more than 50¢ for each shot you take. And you won’t see an onscreen preview of how the lighting and contrast will affect your photograph, so you can’t predict how the photo will turn out. But those shortcomings are part of what most people love about instant cameras. If you’re not interested in a camera with such limitations, a digital camera would be a better choice for you.

How we picked

A selection of our four picks for best instant camera, and a selection of prints made by each pick.

In choosing cameras to test for this update, we looked for models that fit these criteria:

  • Easy to use: This should be a fun camera that can be enjoyed without much instruction or a big learning curve. And although sharing much of anything is a bit taboo these days, we still believe part of the allure of an instant camera is being able to pass it around, again, without much instruction, at any social gathering, even if that’s only among your smaller “quaranteam” these days.
  • Reasonably priced film: No instant film is cheap, but if the price is significantly more than $1 a print, you have to get a really nice photo to warrant that kind of expense.
  • Creative controls: The simple, point-and-shoot fun of instant photos is great, but better instant cameras will also let you make minor adjustments to exposures, or even make multiple exposures on a single print to keep the experience fresh.
  • Decent battery life: You should never have to bring more than one set of spare batteries when you take your instant camera out for the day. We looked for cameras that are rated to let you shoot at least 100 photos with a set of batteries and gave extra points to those that were able to shoot many more than that before exhausting their power supply.

Our pick: Fujifilm Instax Square SQ6

The Fujifilm Instax Square SQ6, shown against a blue background.

The Fujifilm Instax Square SQ6 produces the best photos we’ve seen from an instant camera and remains our top pick since late 2018. The sharp and vibrant images show a pleasing amount of detail and contrast, and they look better than the competition’s by a wide margin. Though intuitive and simple enough that anyone can start shooting with it right away, the SQ6 also has controls like exposure compensation and multiple-exposure mode if you want to get creative. And the camera body, which comes in gray, silver, and a blush gold, is as retro as the square-format prints and feels solid and durable.

If you’re old enough to remember being able to “shake it like a Polaroid picture,” the SQ6 will feel like a nostalgic delight. If your kids are new to instant cameras, the novelty of a tangible photograph in the hand will have them eagerly posing for their turn. The prints measure 2.4 inches square, smaller than the Polaroids of old but larger than the credit-card-sized Instax Minis you’ve likely encountered at one party or another.

Two side-by-side photos taken by the SQ6, our top pick instant camera. One picture shows a vase of flowers in front of a window and the other print shows a cat sitting in front of a window.

The SQ6 creates the best photos among the instant cameras we’ve tested, with brighter colors and better detail. And the SQ6 makes reliably good images in full auto mode, so even a novice can usually capture a great shot. Though we understand that surprising results and unique variations can be part of the allure of using an instant camera, it is also true that the film isn’t exactly cheap—each exposure will set you back about 85¢—so consistent results are a big plus. That per-print price is higher than that of our other picks in this guide—prints from the Instax Mini LiPlay and the Instax Mini 9 run about 60¢ each, and Instax Wide 300 exposures cost about 75¢ per—but is lower than other instant cameras in this category such as the Polaroid Now and its $2 exposure cost. Zink film can run as low as 50¢ per image, but the results are nowhere near as good as Instax prints.

Three photos taken by three of our instant camera picks.

In daylight or in brightly lit interiors, that auto mode results in image quality that’s consistent and mostly color-accurate—or as close as you’ll get with instant film. If you want to step out of auto mode, the SQ6 includes more options than what most other instant cameras offer. Exposure controls and the option to disable flash let you experiment with your results. You can also get more creative with macro, landscape, and double exposure modes, or use the selfie mode and mirror on the front of the camera to make sure you’ve lined up the perfect self-portrait. A standard tripod socket and self-timer allow the photographer to join group shots. The camera also includes three flash filters—orange, green, and purple—that you can pop on and off the flash to cast color over the entire image.

The front of the SQ6, showing shutter button on the front of the camera.

The SQ6’s shutter button is in a convenient location on the front of the camera, just below the small viewfinder. Photo: Michael Hession

The back of the SQ6, showing the various controls and settings.

The SQ6 includes selfie, macro, landscape, and double-exposure modes, as well as exposure controls. Photo: Michael Hession

The SQ6 feels comfortable and solid in the hand. It’s as big and square as a thick sandwich at 4.7 by 5 by 2.3 inches, with just enough area around the lens to maintain a secure grip and a design that makes it easy to find the shutter button and navigate the three control buttons. At 14 ounces it weighs about as much as a football, light enough to wear around using the included camera strap and still portable enough to fit into a handbag. The viewfinder is small, though we found most of our photos hit the mark when trying to center subjects. A mechanical counter on the back displays how many exposures remain.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

Although the Fujifilm Instax Mini film that our budget pick uses is readily available in most camera shops and drugstores, the newer Fujifilm Instax Square used by the SQ6 can be more difficult to find. It’s also more expensive—about 85¢ per print, versus 60¢ for the mini size.

The Instax Square SQ6 runs on CR2 batteries rather than a rechargeable battery like that of our previous top pick (the Fujifilm Instax Mini 90 Neo Classic). However, a pair of CR2s will last three times as long as a single charge of the Mini 90’s battery: 300 shots versus 100.

The SQ6 is square and a bit bulky, like the Instagram logo come to life. It’s noticeably larger and heavier than our previous pick, but it’s still small enough to carry around at a party or to squeeze into a handbag.

The colored flash filters feel gimmicky. In auto mode, they add a unique hue but also make images darker and blurry. At nearly a dollar per exposure, we didn’t find the effect is worth the experiment.

Upgrade pick: Fujifilm Instax Mini LiPlay

The Fujifilm Instax Mini LiPlay, shown against a blue background.

The Fujifilm Instax Mini LiPlay combines the fun of an analog instant camera (tangible prints) with some advantages of a digital camera (a review screen, filters, discretionary printing) in a tiny, portable package.

It’s easy enough to start shooting, reviewing, and printing images with the LiPlay without ever peeking at the instruction manual, so even the most novice user should be able to produce shots immediately. (Even though the ergonomics of the camera are a bit awkward, like some other Instax cameras, the LiPlay makes more sense in portrait rather than landscape mode, or you’re forced to use your left forefinger to trigger the shutter button, which feels more unnatural than it sounds.) With a sleek, solid build and roughly the size of a standard point-and-shoot camera, the LiPlay also looks like it could withstand a drop or two, and though we wouldn’t hesitate tossing it into a bag, it’s also small enough to fit most coat pockets.

The digital review screen on the back of the LiPlay Mini 9, where a photo of a wooded area is shown. The printed instant photo of the scene is shown next to the camera.

The LiPlay prints clear, vibrant images onto Instax Mini Instant Film. Running about 60¢ each exposure, it’s the least expensive Instax film, but being able to select which images to print feels delightfully frugal, especially if the camera is in the hands of a trigger-happy shooter. Conversely and unlike our top pick, which can print only one fleeting moment at a time, you can print out a favorite image over and over again.

A half press of the shutter button employs AE/AF lock, and a green square indicates focus on a small LCD screen. You can nondestructively add filters and frames or zoom into an image before printing, though that’s about the extent of post in-camera editing on the LiPlay. You can also play with exposure compensation before snapping a shot, and the Autofocus Illuminator helps the camera find focus in low-light settings.

Three photos taken by the Mini LiPlay, showing a photo of yellow flowers, a photo of a wooded area, and a photo of a child.

You can unlock more features using the slick Instax Mini LiPlay app, from printing images through your smartphone to remote shooting using your phone to customizing three shortcut buttons on the camera. The LiPlay will store about 45 images in its internal memory, but an additional microSD slot allows for far more storage and also means you could transfer the images from the camera onto your computer and then to all your social media platforms. One of the most surprisingly clever features of the LiPlay is the ability to add a recording of a sound onto an image using a QR code. This novel addition is far more adorable in practice than in theory: Trust us, when you can use your phone to scan the QR code you’ve added to a print and hear a favorite song you’ve linked to the memory or the voice of the subject talking for up to 10 seconds, it’s a sweet surprise.

The built-in battery is rated to last about 100 shots per charge, which will drop considerably depending on how much time you’re spending adding on filters and frames and recording sounds to be converted to QR code. You’ll save on buying batteries, but you might need to recharge the battery more often.

Budget pick: Fujifilm Instax Mini 9

The Fujifilm Instax Mini 9, shown against a blue background.

The photos generated by the Fujifilm Instax Mini 9 aren’t the best you’ll get out of the cameras we tested, and the camera itself doesn’t offer as many creative options as the Instax Square SQ6. But if you’re not seeking high dynamic range and sharp detail from the family barbecue party pics, the Mini 9 is smaller and more fun to pass around, and its results will be good enough to commemorate such casual occasions. Plus, at 3.4 by 2.1 inches (with borders) the photos are just a tad smaller than a credit card, making them perfect for toting around in your wallet. And both the camera and film refills (about 60¢ per shot compared with about 85¢ per shot) are less expensive than with our top pick.

The adjustment options on the Fujifilm Instax Mini 9.

You won’t find much in the way of creative controls beyond a bit of exposure compensation and a macro lens attachment, but the Mini 9 does have a selfie mirror. We also recommend the Mini 9 as a solid choice for an inexpensive instant camera for kids: It’s built to withstand the occasional drop, and it comes in four bright colors. It’s a little tricky to turn on, but once you find the lens release/power button, it’s ready to hand off to someone else without instruction.

Two prints of photos taken with and produced by the Instax Mini 9 camera, which we recommend as a budget option in our instant camera review.

The Mini 9 runs on two AA batteries that will last about 100 shots—likely long enough to serve through a few shooting sessions if you’re not too trigger happy.

Also great: Instax Wide 300

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-instant-camera/
FujiFilm Instax Wide 300 Review


Instant camera fugi


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