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The Ricoh GR also uses a conventional Bayer Matrix RGB sensor, but one without an anti-aliasing filter, for maximum micro contrast of fine details. Its 28mm f/2.8 lens is a very fine optic according to my field shooting.
The Leica X Vario utilizes a conventional Bayer Matrix RGB sensor, but one that has a heavy-handed anti-aliasing filter in place judging by the very aggressive sharpening required for its images.
Leica has said that the X Vario lens offers “perfect imaging quality”. But that is a statement on the lens which is only part of the situation: a digital image is a product of lens + sensor + electronics.
Which camera actually produces more detailed images?
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Since 2009, Diglloyd Guide to Mirrorless covers mirrorless cameras and lenses. Includes interchangeable lens camera systems (Sony, Fujifilm, Olympus, etc) as well as fixed-lens cameras (Sony, Sigma, Ricoh, etc).
In addition to the manufacturer-brand lenses, lens coverage includes 3rd-party lens lines like Zeiss Touit, Zeiss Loxia and Zeiss Batis.
It includes hundreds of pages of exclusive coverage and high resolution, Retina-grade examples for the new mirrorless camera systems from Sony, Fujifilm, Olympus, Sigma, Ricoh and more. Also included are operational concerns, like shutter vibration or other camera behaviors. This publication will play a decisive role in your selection and use of mirrorless cameras and lenses.