14-megapixel resolution HTML

14-megapixel resolution

At the heart of the FinePix S4000 is a 14-megapixel sensor that produces images measuring up to 4288x3216 pixels – enough to make fantastic prints at sizes up to A3 and beyond. Such high resolution means you can crop pictures for alternative compositions and frame sizes on your home computer at home with no loss of image quality.

Working in combination with the S4000’s high quality Fujinon lens, the 14-megapixel CCD sensor captures all the detail you will ever need from a scene. Textures and patterns are rendered beautifully. Colours are bold, but natural. The most delicate of tones are captured with subtlety.

How do you compose your pictures?

When it comes to composing your photography, the FinePix S4000 gives you a choice: use the three-inch 460,000-dot LCD screen in live view mode, offering 97 per cent coverage and a wide viewing angle. Or bring the camera to your eye and enjoy a closer relationship with your subject with a 200,000-dot colour electronic viewfinder (EVF).

A dedicated control next to the viewfinder takes you between the two modes, or have the screen switch over automatically to the EVF when you raise the camera to your eye, thanks to Fuji’s eye sensor technology.

Six scene modes and SR AUTO scene recognition

Choose from one of six scene modes according to the subject you are shooting: portrait, landscape, night, macro, night portrait and backlit portrait.

Alternatively, switch the S4000 to SR AUTO mode and have the camera set the most appropriate scene mode on your behalf, for worry-free photography and no technical complications.

Recognise and track faces in the frame and prioritise exposure and focus towards them.
Boost colour and contrast, particularly the blues of skies and seas and the greens in trees and other vegetation.
For low-light scenarios, shutter speed and ISO sensitivityare adjusted, for blur-free pictures with minimal noise.
Sets close-up focusing precisely and quickly, perfect for photographing flowers, insects and other tiny subjects.
Night Portrait
Flash exposes the foreground subject while a long shutter speed captures background ambient light.
Backlit Portrait
Recognises when the subject of a portrait is silhouetted because of backlighting and adjusts exposure to compensate.