I’ve published over 100 film simulation recipes for Fujifilm X cameras, but I’ve never explained how to program them—the practical side of entering the data into the gear. How do you add a recipe to your camera? If you don’t know how, this article is for you!
Most Fujifilm cameras allow you to store up to seven custom presets; however, some only allow you to have one. There are some variations between models and generations, but no matter your Fujifilm X camera, you should be able to program a recipe by the end of this article, because it’s actually pretty simple. I think it’s always a good idea to read the manual—Fujifilm has all of them available online, and a Google search will bring up your model’s manual quickly. It’s important to really familiarize yourself with your gear to get the most out of it.
Most of the settings that a film simulation recipe requires you to adjust are found in the IQ Menu set, which you access by pressing the Menu button on the camera. Things like Film Simulation, Highlight, Shadow, Color, Dynamic Range, etc., etc., are found in this menu. For those who have a model that can’t save custom presets (such as the Fujifilm X-T200), this is where you can enter in the required parameters of a recipe. You might find many of these settings in the Q-Menu, as well, or through various other buttons on your camera, but they’re pretty much all in one place in the IQ Menu. White Balance Shift is adjusted within the White Balance submenu.
For those with cameras that can save seven custom presets (which most Fujifilm cameras are able to), you can program these custom presets with different film simulation recipes. Find “Edit/Save Custom Settings” in the IQ Menu, or, more quickly, press the Q button to open the Q Menu, then press and hold the Q button, and the Edit/Save Custom Settings submenu will appear. Again, there’s some variations between models, but this should work with most Fujifilm cameras. Once there, select the custom slot you want to use, enter the parameters that the recipe requires, and hit the Back button to save. Many cameras, but not all, have the option to name the custom preset.
Only the latest models, the X-Pro3 and newer, allow you to save the White Balance Shift with a custom preset. For most cameras, you’ll have to manually adjust the WB Shift each time that you change recipes. Exposure Compensation (which is a suggested starting point and not a hard-and-fast rule) can’t be stored, either. For those with cameras that can name presets, one option is to use a recipe name format to remind yourself what these settings should be, so that you know what to set them to.
Once you have everything set, then you can access the seven custom presets through the Q button. Changing between recipes becomes quick and easy! My X100V can save the WB Shift, which is great; however, my other cameras cannot, so on those models I have a button custom set to quickly access White Balance. That way I can easily adjust the shift, since I have to manually adjust that parameter each time I change recipes.
You should now be well on your way to setting up a film simulation recipe on your camera. Once you’ve done it a couple of times, the process will become quick for you. That first time or two, where you’re not really sure how to do it, is the hardest, but with experience it becomes easy.
Jose Villa is a film photographer who resides in Santa Barbara, California but calls the world his home. Named one of the top Wedding Photographers in the World by Vogue, Martha Stewart Wedding, and Harper's Bazaar, Jose has also been recognized as one of the most influential photographers of our decade by PDN. His clients range from celebrities to social media moguls, and his images can be found in publications worldwide.
For the Love of Film - Fuji
ADOBE - Photographers love Fuji film for its beautiful, organic results. This film is popular for delivering a soft, pastel, light and airy look. Skin tones are more neutral with the color palette leaning on a cooler green and cyan base. This film is extremely versatile - perfect for weddings, portraits and outdoor photography.
For the Love of Film - Fuji
- 01.Fuji 160ns - Noritsu
- 02.Fuji 400h - Noritsu
- 03.Fuji 800npz - Noritsu
- 04.Fuji 160ns - Frontier
- 05.Fuji 400h - Frontier
- 06.Fuji 800npz - Frontier
- 07.FTLOF - Fuji 160ns - Noritsu
- 08.FTLOF - Fuji 400h - Noritsu
- 09.FTLOF - Fuji 800npz - Noritsu
- 10.FTLOF - Fuji 160ns - Frontier
- 11.FTLOF - Fuji 400h - Frontier
- 12.FTLOF - Fuji 800npz - Frontier
- 13.Smooth - Fuji 160ns - Noritsu
- 14.Smooth - Fuji 400h - Noritsu
- 15.Smooth - Fuji 800npz - Noritsu
- 16.Smooth - Fuji 160ns - Frontier
- 17.Smooth - Fuji 400h - Frontier
- 18.Smooth - Fuji 800npz - Frontier
For the Love of Film - Fuji comes packed with 18 film emulation presets. Each preset was individually created using DVLOP’s advanced color magic and utilizes DVLOP’s dual-illuminant profile system.
The presets include 3 films, processed with 2 scanners with 3 styling treatments.
With a slower ISO, this film provides smoother skin tones with minimal grain. The highlight to shadow gradation of this film is especially key, and perfect for images shot in bright, contrasty light.
A photographer favorite (and one of Jose’s favorites). Fuji 400H produces incredibly soft and natural skin tones while delivering ideal color saturation in the shadows and highlights.
With minimal evident grain, this film provides a warm and luminous look when exposing to the shadows. If you prefer a more magenta and warm feel, this film is for you.
Perfect for images you want to add a punch of vivid colors to.
Popular for its light and airy qualities.
These presets take every step necessary to recreate and emulate the skin tones and subtleties of the film scans direct from the lab.
Jose often edits his scans. This set builds off of the standard presets but includes Jose’s typical adjustments to minimize grain, downplay colorcast in shadows and add a little punch to the black.
Retaining the magic of the film but designed to take advantage of the digital playing field. The smooth variety removes all hints of grain, adds a true black point and renders smoother gradients in the shadows.
PRESETS FROM THE FUTURE$175.00 Buy this pack
All product and film names and brands are trademarks and property of their respective owners. All company, product and service names used in this website are for identification purposes only. Use of these names, logos, and brands does not imply endorsement or affiliation.
300 Free Fujifilm Lightroom Presets
Download Free Fujifilm Lightroom Presets to get a Fuji Film Simulation effect in Lightroom in several clicks. If you like an old-fashioned color palette, you will love this collection of Fuji Lightroom Presets for giving a new feel to your photography. Our developers were inspired by the particular color rendition of the film that the Fuji brand produced. Our Free Fujifilm Lightroom presets are capable of turning any digital photo into a vintage film shot. Due to the variety of effects put together, you will be able to work with images of people and nature and give them aged touches. These Fuji Lightroom presets work best with RAW files.
More Free Lightroom Presets by FixThePhoto
Every Fuji Lightroom preset in this collection has its special attraction and can be used for a variety of photography genres. The effects can additionally be adjusted for the best possible result. Descriptions and previews will become very helpful in selecting the most suitable film simulation presets, but since they are all free and high quality you would benefit more from getting them all and experimenting.
Characteristic features of the Fuji Lightroom Presets are:
• Softer image with milder contrast.
• Distinctive white balance to ensure quick and flawless color correction.
• Unique tone profiles designed to eliminate various lighting flaws.
• Natural grain imitation.
• There are free Lightroom presets for wedding photographers, family photographers, street shooters, etc.
• Provide light and airy effect.
• The presets perfectly recreate the soft colors and colder green tones of the Fujicolor film.
• The Fuji Lightroom presets enhance skin tone.
• Any effect has a carefully set white balance and allows you to pull blue or green hues up.
After many requests, I finally sat down and created a Lightroom preset for FujiFilm users that serves as a starting point for achieving a look that’s close to the images that I shoot using Kodak Portra 400. Also, I’ve made it available for free!
I do also just want to make it clear that this isn’t a film emulation based on charts and calculations. This preset simply emulates how I like my Fuji files to look and re-creates the tweaks that I make to match them with the images that I’ve shot on film.
So, I refer to this as a ‘Kodak Portra’ style preset, because yes, it does a really good job at helping my digital images look like the ones I’ve shot using Kodak Portra 400 film (see examples below), but in the end, this is more of a personal preset that emulates my preference for colours and tones in an image.
I have people reach out to me constantly asking me about which film presets I use and how I achieve a specific look with my Fuji files, so I figured I’d make this preset to help give people a starting point with their images.
I also want to note, that this isn’t a ‘one click and you’re done’ type preset. You will need to tweak things like exposure and white balance afterward. I have a video below that shows my workflow.
To start, here’s a comparison showing two images—one shot on the Pentax 645N with Kodak Portra 400, and the other with the Fujifilm X100F with the ‘KM | Fuji Film RAW (Warm)’ preset.
And now here are some before and after examples of a number of images shot on the X100F. Just to note, these were all RAW files, shot with a daylight white balance, and exposed to protect the highlights.
All of these example images are from the X100F, but from my testing, this preset also works great with the X-T4 and the GFX50R. If you download and use this, it would be awesome to hear some feedback so I can make tweaks to improve future versions.
Using The Presets
- This preset is meant to be used only with RAW files inside of Adobe Lightroom, as it’s made up of both a profile (for colour) and a preset (for light tonal adjustments and grain). So you will need to install both.
- To install in LR: From the menu bar, choose File > Import Profiles & Presets. In the Import dialog that appears, browse to the required path and select both the profiles and presets that you want to import. You made need to do this in two parts. Click Import.
- There are two presets included, both relatively the same, other than one is neutral, and the other is warmer.
- These are meant to serve as a starting point for editing, and you will need to make tweaks (exposure, tint, white balance) as every scene is different when it comes to light and colour (please refer to the video for an idea of how I work with these)
- I always shoot with ‘daylight’ white balance selected on my camera, although this can obviously be tweaked in LR
- These were created using my style of imagery, which includes a lot of high contrast scenes, as well as blues, yellows, and oranges. I find these work best with the exposure a little higher than normal, and well as lifted shadows
In the future I’ll be releasing a pack of similar presets for Fujifilm shooters. An email will be sent out when those are available, so make sure to sign up to my ‘Field Notes’ email if you’re not already. Any feedback is always appreciated.
Kyle McDougall is a contemporary landscape photographer originally from Ontario, Canada, now based in the UK.
Film presets fuji
Stretched out rapidly. Another moment and he hardened and poured. Well, Sashka thought, got up again. Lately, in the spring, this happened especially often, several times a day, right up to pain. And in the morning, at least shout the guard.Free Lightroom Preset Free DNG XMP - Lightroom Mobile Editing Tutorial Fujifilm - FUJICOLOR 100 Film
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The only thought that was in Sveta's head at that moment was a slight envy of Yulka: covered with sweat and crumpled by men, her breasts. Looked even larger than usual, and her perforated bottom remained round, elastic and shiny. At that moment, Peter finished, after which he threw Yulka off himself onto the sofa.
Uncle Misha immediately filmed the freshly fucked Julia, taking a close-up of her face, breasts and open crotch. After that, Uncle Misha put down his camera and went to the shower, from where he soon returned wrapped in a towel.