27 Jan The Best Way to Process Fuji Raw Files in 2020

Source: Thomas Fitzgerald Photography

I’ve been covering how to process Fuji X-Trans files on this website for quite a few years now, and I still regularly get questions from people asking me what the best software for processing Fuji RAW files is. I generally try and not directly answer that for a few reasons, the most obvious of which is that the answer is subjective. What I might find the “best” isn’t necessarily what someone else might find the best for them. So, in the past, I’ve tried to present lots of different options, and let people decide for themselves. But, today, I’ going to break my own rule and tell you what I think are the best options, in my opinion, in order of preference.

Introduction

Before I get to the actual results, here’s a bit of a preamble about the “what and why” of this, as well as a few disclaimers. I should also note that I’ve written eBook guides about most of these options, and I’ve included links where applicable.

What does “best” mean?

The term “best” is often quite misleading because as I said, it’s often subjective. In this context, though, I’m talking about what gives you the most natural-looking, and the most artefact-free results when working with Fuji raw files. There are, of course, more things that can enter into the equation, such as workflow, ease of use, and cost. Bun in this context, I’m talking purely about technical image quality.

I’m basing this on processing thousands of Fuji files in many

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