Extended dynamic range movie mode introduced by Fujifilm to handle high-contrast lighting, extending dynamic range by 200% or 400%. Other higher-end movie cameras have a similar feature. It produces flat-looking footage but with extended data in the shadow and highlight areas and the idea is that you process the video later on a computer (grading) to achieve the finished look. It’s the video maker’s equivalent of shooting RAW files.
Short for ‘in-body image stabilisation’ and a term used by Fujifilm for its X-H1 pro mirrorless camera. In-body image stabilisers shift the camera sensor to counteract any camera movement during the exposure. It’s the first time Fujifilm has used in-body stabilisation, but it’s already used by Pentax, Panasonic, Sony and Olympus.
A processing algorithm used by Fuji in some of its cameras to counteract the softening effects of diffraction at small lens apertures, and image softness at the edge of the frame. It seems likely the LMO is simply applying some intelligent sharpening.
Camera, lens (and film) maker now specialising in high-end enthusiast and professional equipment such as the X-T2 mirrorless interchangeable lens camera, X100F high-end compact camera and GFX medium-format mirrorless camera.