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Fujifilm X-T30 II Camera Review

Tested using Methodology v0.12
Reviewed Jul 12, 2022 at 10:15 am
Latest change: Retest Aug 14, 2023 at 03:35 pm
Fujifilm X-T30 II Picture
7.8
Travel Photography
8.0
Landscape Photography
7.2
Sport & Wildlife Photography
6.5
Vlogging
7.4
Studio Video
5.8
Action Video

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is a lightly upgraded version of the Fujifilm X-T30. Like its predecessor, the X-T30 II is an interchangeable-lens mirrorless camera aimed at beginners who want to make the step up to a mid-range model. It's a very portable APS-C camera with more physical buttons and dials than the entry-level Fujifilm X-T200 and makes for a nice sweet spot in between the more portable Fujifilm X-E4 and the more video-oriented Fujifilm X-S10.

Our Verdict

7.8 Travel Photography

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is good for travel photography. It has a small, lightweight body that feels well-built and makes it easy to take on the go. JPEG photos look excellent straight out of the camera, with minimal noise and pleasing colors. While it has plenty of physical dials and buttons that make it easy to adjust settings on the fly, it can also feel a bit cramped due to its small size. Its battery life is also somewhat limited, although you can use it while charging via USB.

Pros
  • Portable, lightweight body.
  • Easy to adjust settings on the fly.
  • Excellent JPEG image quality.
Cons
  • Battery life is somewhat limited.
8.0 Landscape Photography

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is good for landscape photography. It has good noise handling for an APS-C sensor, and RAW files have a solid amount of exposure latitude, so you can make adjustments and recover shadow detail without sacrificing too much quality. If you shoot in JPEG, images look great straight out of the camera, with several film simulation profiles to choose from to get a different look and feel. The camera also has an HDR mode, which uses in-camera processing to get an image with higher dynamic range. That said, it isn't the most comfortable camera to shoot with.

Pros
  • Portable, lightweight body.
  • Excellent JPEG image quality.
Cons
  • Doesn't have the best ergonomics.
7.2 Sport & Wildlife Photography

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is decent for sports and wildlife. It has a fairly quick max burst rate for capturing faster subjects, and it has a very large photo buffer if you shoot in JPEG. However, its RAW photo buffer is much more limited, and it takes a long time to empty once full. Its autofocus system is good, but the tracking can sometimes struggle to keep up with faster-moving subjects.

Pros
  • Portable, lightweight body.
  • Excellent JPEG image quality.
  • Decently fast burst rate.
Cons
  • Small RAW photo buffer.
  • Long buffer empty time.
6.5 Vlogging

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is okay for vlogging. It's portable and does an excellent job smoothing out camera shake when paired with an optically stabilized Fuji lens. Video quality is also great. However, you can't flip the screen around to face you while recording, and it suffers from overheating issues when using its highest video quality settings. There's also a lot of rolling shutter in 4k, which can cause distracting skewed lines in the background of your videos.

Pros
  • Portable, lightweight body.
  • Excellent optical stabilization.
  • Great video quality.
Cons
  • Can't turn tilting screen to face forward.
  • Can overheat when recording continuously in 4k.
  • Heavy rolling shutter effect in 4k.
7.4 Studio Video

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is decent for studio video. Video quality is great in more controlled lighting conditions, and the camera can output 10-bit 4:2:2 video over HDMI. It also supports Log recording to get the most out of the sensor. Internally, however, it's limited to 8-bit 4:2:0 color. It also tends to overheat when recording for long periods using its highest video quality settings. While there's a microphone input, the camera doesn't have a headphone jack to monitor your audio while shooting.

Pros
  • Portable, lightweight body.
  • Great video quality.
Cons
  • Can overheat when recording continuously in 4k.
  • Heavy rolling shutter effect in 4k.
5.8 Action Video

The Fujifilm X-T30 II isn't meant for action video, but it's okay for filming sports. The camera is lightweight and portable, though it isn't designed for mounting on a helmet or chest rig. It does an excellent job of smoothing out video footage when using an optically stabilized lens, but you still need a gimbal or stabilizer to get very smooth action footage. The camera's 4k frame rates are also limited for action video, but it does have a high-speed recording mode in 1080p.

Pros
  • Portable, lightweight body.
  • Excellent optical stabilization.
  • High-speed recording mode for slow-mo 1080p.
Cons
  • Can overheat when recording continuously in 4k.
  • Heavy rolling shutter effect in 4k.
  • Not water-resistant.
  • Limited 4k frame rates options.
  • 7.8 Travel Photography
  • 8.0 Landscape Photography
  • 7.2 Sport & Wildlife Photography
  • 6.5 Vlogging
  • 7.4 Studio Video
  • 5.8 Action Video
  1. Updated Aug 14, 2023: We've updated the sensor type to 'BSI CMOS' to reflect the sensor's back-illuminated design. We previously only noted that it was a 'CMOS' sensor.
  2. Updated Jun 06, 2023: We've updated the 'App Name' in the 'Menu System' section of the review to reflect this camera's compatibility with Fujifilm's new XApp.
  3. Updated Apr 05, 2023: Converted to Test Bench 0.12.
  4. Updated Mar 13, 2023: Added text to 'Photo AF-C Tracking' and 'Photo AF-C Center Point' boxes, with minor touch-ups throughout the review for clarity.
  5. Updated Mar 03, 2023: Converted to Test Bench 0.11.
  6. Updated Sep 23, 2022: Converted to Test Bench 0.10.
  7. Updated Aug 08, 2022: As a result of Test Bench 0.9, we've updated the 'Photo RAW Dynamic Range' box and score.
  8. Updated Aug 05, 2022: Converted to Test Bench 0.9.
  9. Updated Jul 12, 2022: Review published.
  10. Updated May 25, 2022: Early access published.
  11. Updated Mar 03, 2022: Our testers have started testing this product.
  12. Updated Feb 28, 2022: The product has arrived in our lab, and our testers will start evaluating it soon.
  13. Updated Dec 27, 2021: We've purchased the product and are waiting for it to arrive in our lab.

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Differences Between Sizes And Variants

The Fujifilm X-T30 II comes in two color variants: Black and Silver. You can purchase the body alone or bundled with the Fujinon XF 18-55mm F2.8-4 R OIS kit lens.

Let us know if you come across another variant, and we'll update the review.

You can see our unit's label here.

Compared To Other Cameras

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is a fairly well-rounded entry-level APS-C camera. It has a portable, retro-inspired design, which Fujifilm is known for, and physical buttons and dials give it a ton of functionality and customizability. However, while autofocus performance is good overall, it isn't as consistent as the latest cameras from Sony or Canon.

Physically, the X-T30 II is nearly identical to the original Fujifilm X-T30, with the biggest difference being a higher-resolution screen. On the inside, however, the X-T30 II has some nice improvements, including a newer AF system, a larger photo buffer, and longer video recording times. Still, if you already own the X-T30, it probably isn't worth the upgrade.

For more options, check out our recommendations for the best cameras for beginners, the best cameras for photography, and the best cameras.

Fujifilm X-S10

The Fujifilm X-S10 and the Fujifilm X-T30 II are both great starter cameras. They both use the same sensor, so image and video quality is comparable. That said, the X-S10 is more suited to vlogging and video work because of its fully-articulated screen and in-body image stabilization, while the X-T30 II is more portable and has different ergonomics, with dedicated exposure dials and a tilting screen.

Nikon Z fc

The Nikon Z fc and the Fujifilm X-T30 II perform similarly overall, with a few key differences. The Fujifilm is more portable and has a tilting screen that's great for waist-level shooting. It uses a higher-resolution sensor than the Nikon, but the Nikon is a bit better when it comes to dynamic range and low-light noise handling. The Nikon is bigger and has a fully articulated screen that's better for video and vlogging. It also has a more reliable autofocus tracking system. 

Fujifilm X-T4

The Fujifilm X-T4 is better overall than the Fujifilm X-T30 II, though they both use the same sensor, so image quality is roughly on par between them. If you prefer a more robust camera with weather-sealing, a bigger high-resolution viewfinder, and a fully articulated screen, get the X-T4. If you're looking for something smaller and easier to carry around, the X-T30 II is still a great option. However, the X-T4 also has better internal video recording capability, so it's a better option for video work.

Sony ZV-E10

The Sony ZV-E10 and the Fujifilm X-T30 II are aimed at different users, though they're both good beginner cameras. The Sony is intended for vloggers, and its design reflects that, with a fully articulated screen, simple button layout, and portable form factor. The Fujifilm, on the other hand, is aimed at photographers and has a viewfinder, dedicated exposure dials, and tilting screen.

Nikon Z 50

The Nikon Z 50 and the Fujifilm X-T30 II are both good beginner cameras. The Nikon is less portable than the Fujifilm, but it's a bit more comfortable to shoot with, thanks to a larger handgrip and viewfinder. Otherwise, they both offer well-rounded photo and video performance for casual or beginner shooters.

Fujifilm X-T30

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is a refreshed version of the Fujifilm X-T30. The cameras look almost identical on the outside, though the Mark II has a higher-resolution tilting screen. The X-T30 II also has internal upgrades, including a newer autofocus system, a slightly larger photo buffer, and longer video recording time limits. Overall, it's a solid improvement, but if you already own an X-T30, it isn't different enough to warrant an upgrade.

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Test Results

perceptual testing image
Design
7.9
Design
Portability
Height
3.3" (8.3 cm)
Width
5.1" (12.9 cm)
Depth
2.0" (5.2 cm)
Volume
34.1 inยณ (559.2 cmยณ)
Weight
0.86 lbs (0.39 kg)

The Fujifilm X-T30 II is quite portable with nearly identical dimensions as the Fujifilm X-T30. Its body is narrow, if a little tall, but it has a slim profile that makes it easy to slip into a camera bag. It also doesn't weigh too much, so it won't cause as much fatigue to carry it around your neck or shoulder on long shooting days.

8.0
Design
Build Quality

The camera feels very well-built. Like the Fujifilm X-T30, it's made of metal and plastic and feels sturdy and high quality. Inputs are covered by a rubber flap, while the battery and SD card slots are covered by a hinged door.

Design
Body
Body Type
SLR-Style
Water Resistance
No
Mirrorless
Yes
Rugged
No
Hot Shoe
Yes
Customizable Button
Yes
Command Dial
3
Tripod Mount
Yes
Lens Mount
X Mount
Built-In Flash
Yes
Fastest Shutter Speed
1/4,000 s

The Fujifilm X-T30 II has three command dials, which also have press functionality to control different settings. There's a front command dial, a rear command dial, and a dedicated shutter speed dial on top.

On top of that, the camera also has an exposure compensation dial and a dedicated drive mode dial, so you can easily switch from single to continuous shooting to movie mode and more. On the front of the camera, you also have a focus mode toggle to quickly switch between single autofocus, continuous autofocus, and manual focus. Many of the buttons and dials are customizable as well.

Design
In The Box

  • Fujifilm X-T30 II camera body
  • Fujinon XF 18-55mm F2.8-4 R OIS lens
  • Front lens cap
  • Rear lens cap
  • Sensor cap
  • Owner's Manual
  • Shoulder strap
  • 1x NP-W126S battery
  • USB-A to USB-C cable

6.0
Design
Ergonomics & Comfort
Hand Grip: Small Hand
Yes
Hand Grip: Medium Hand
Yes
Hand Grip: Large Hand
No
Hand Grip: Extra-Large Hand
No

The Fujifilm X-T30 II isn't bad when it comes to comfort. The small size of its hand grip and body make it feel a bit cramped to hold for those with larger hands. Because of its size, it's also easy to press buttons accidentally, particularly the 'Q' button because of its placement near the back thumb rest. That said, the camera feels well-balanced with the Fujinon XF 18-55mm F2.8-4 kit lens attached, and having a dedicated shutter speed dial along with two command dials makes it easy to adjust any aspect of the exposure triangle on the fly. The thumbstick is also intuitive to use for menu navigation.

Design
Viewfinder
Viewfinder Type
Electronic
Advertised Coverage
100%
Advertised Resolution
2.36 million dots
Advertised Magnification
0.62

The EVF has a fairly high resolution, giving you a sharp image through the viewfinder. However, it isn't especially big, and the plastic eyecup isn't very comfortable.

7.4
Design
Screen
Screen Articulation Type
Tilting
Screen Max Brightness
975 cd/mยฒ
Advertised Resolution
1.62 million dots
Size
3.0" (7.6 cm)
Touchscreen
Limited

The screen is bright enough to overcome glare in sunnier conditions, and its tilting design is ideal for waist-level shooting. The screen also has a notably higher resolution than the original Fujifilm X-T30, giving you a sharper image and making it easier to review your photos more clearly. However, the touch capabilities are limited to selecting focus points, use as a touch shutter, and enabling AF tracking.

8.0
Design
Menu System
Guide Mode
Yes
App Name
Fujifilm XApp

The menu system from the Fujifilm X-T30 remains unchanged, and it's easy to navigate using the thumbstick. There's a bit of a learning curve, but all submenus and settings are clearly labeled and logically organized. There's also a guide function to explain certain settings.

This camera is also compatible with Fujifilm's XApp, which Fujifilm claims to offer smoother wireless connectivity between X series cameras and smartphones than the older Fujifilm Camera Connect app. You can use it to transfer files or control the camera remotely.

not tested
Design
Built-In Lens
Maximum Aperture
No built-in lens
Max Aperture (Full-Frame Equivalent)
N/A
Minimum Focal Length
N/A
Maximum Focal Length
N/A
Max Focal Length (Full-Frame Equivalent)
N/A
Optical Image Stabilization
No
Luminance
N/A
Light Falloff
N/A
Design
Sensor
Sensor Type
BSI CMOS
Advertised Effective Pixels
26.1 MP
Sensor Size
APS-C
Processor
X-Processor 4
Extended ISO Minimum
80
Native ISO Minimum (Base ISO)
160
Native ISO Maximum
12,800
Tested Firmware
1.11
6.7
Design
Battery
Battery Type
Fujifilm NP-W126S
USB Charging
Yes
Use When Charging
Yes
Advertised Battery Life In Photo
390 photos
Tested Battery Life In Video
60 min

Battery performance is okay. It has a 390-shot CIPA rating, which is slightly better than the original Fujifilm X-T30, rated at 380 shots. That's a fairly average CIPA rating for a mirrorless camera, and it should last a solid amount if you shoot conservatively, but more extensive shooting will drain the battery quicker. You also get about an hour of battery life when shooting video continuously in 4k with the highest quality settings, which isn't great. Thankfully, you can keep using it while it charges over USB, which is handy if you have a portable battery pack.

Photo General
6.6
Photo General
Photo Shooting Speed
Low Speed Continuous
3 fps
High Speed Continuous
8 fps
Silent Shooting Continuous
10 fps
Raw Buffer Size
18 Photos
JPEG Buffer Size
10,000 Photos
Buffer Empty Time
13 s

The camera has an okay continuous shooting speed. It maxes out at 8 fps when using the mechanical shutter, which is decently fast for capturing burst shots of moving subjects and action. In silent mode, with the electronic shutter, it shoots at up to 10 fps, so that's great for capturing bursts when you need to be discreet or when taking photos of skittish wildlife, though the e-shutter can also cause distortion. The RAW photo buffer is quite small, but it's much harder to fill out the buffer when shooting in JPEG. If you do fill it up, it takes a little while to empty, which can interrupt your shooting at a critical moment.

3.0
Photo General
Photo AF-C Tracking
Autofocus Tracking Shots
Perfect Focus Hit Rate
20%
Usable Focus Hit Rate
33%

The Fujifilm X-T30 II uses a hybrid autofocus system. Unlike the Fujifilm X-T30, the Mark II uses Fuji's updated tracking system, the same one found on the Fujifilm X-T4. It's a little more intuitive, with a single tracking box that locks onto your target rather than the busier interface of the older model.

The camera supports face and eye detection, but it isn't especially reliable. It's somewhat easily confused with multiple faces in the frame, often switching the focus away from the intended target. While it isn't bad with slower subjects, it can quickly lose track of subjects that are moving more quickly or erratically.

9.6
Photo General
Photo AF-C Center Point
Autofocus Center Point Shots
Perfect Focus Hit Rate
94%
Usable Focus Hit Rate
100%

If you prefer not to rely on tracking, the autofocus is a lot more effective. With the center point, focusing is very accurate and quick, especially when using a lens with a decent focusing motor.

8.8
Photo General
Photo Image Stabilization
Minimum Shutter Speed Achieved
1/6 s
In-Body Image Stabilization
No

The Fujifilm X-T30 II doesn't have in-body sensor-shift stabilization. However, you can use optically stabilized lenses if you need to shoot at slower shutter speeds without a tripod, like when there's less light. With the XF 18-55mm F2.8-4 kit lens, which has optical image stabilization (OIS), it does an excellent job of stabilizing handheld shots.

Photo Image Quality
7.8
Photo Image Quality
Photo RAW Dynamic Range
Dynamic Range At Base ISO
10.0 f-stops
Dynamic Range At 1/500s Exposure Time
8.5 f-stops
Dynamic Range At 1/2000s Exposure Time
7.1 f-stops
Dynamic Range At 1/4000s Exposure Time
6.4 f-stops

The Fujifilm X-T30 II has good usable dynamic range. It can capture a solid range of detail in high-contrast scenes. If you shoot to preserve shadow detail, however, highlights still tend to get blown out quite a bit. Still, it performs well for an APS-C sensor, and if you underexpose your images to preserve those highlights, RAW files do have good exposure latitude, allowing you to brighten shadows a few stops without introducing too much noise.

8.2
Photo Image Quality
Photo RAW Sharpness
Vertical Edge MTF50 At Base ISO
1,862 LW/PH
Horizontal Edge MTF50 At Base ISO
1,886 LW/PH

The camera does a great job of resolving fine detail. While this is most apparent when punching in, it means you have a bit of leeway to crop your photos without losing too much detail.

7.9
Photo Image Quality
Photo RAW Noise
SNR 18% At 1/8 Exposure Time (125 ms)
33.9dB
SNR 18% At 1/125 Exposure Time (8 ms)
25.6 dB
SNR 18% At 1/1000 Exposure Time (1 ms)
N/A
SNR 18% At 1/4000 Exposure Time (0.25 ms)
N/A

RAW noise handling is good. It doesn't compare to cameras with full-frame sensors, but you can get relatively clean files at moderately high ISO settings, allowing you to shoot in dimmer lighting conditions without worrying too much about sacrificing quality.

Pictures Sample Gallery
Pictures Sample Gallery
The Skate Park Picture
JPEG Skate Park Picture Download
RAW Skate Park Picture Download
Pictures Sample Gallery
The Polish Church Picture
JPEG Polish Church Picture Download
RAW Polish Church Picture Download
Pictures Sample Gallery
The Studio Picture
JPEG Studio Picture Download
RAW Studio Picture Download
Pictures Sample Gallery
The Stairway Picture
JPEG Stairway Picture Download
RAW Stairway Picture Download
Video General
Video General
Video Features
Full HD Video
Yes
4k Video
Yes
6k Video
No
Clean HDMI Output
Yes
Advertised Max Chroma Sampling Over HDMI
4:2:2
Advertised Max Bit Depth Over HDMI
10 bits
Log Picture Profile
Yes
Recording Light
Yes

The Fujifilm X-T30 II can record FHD, UHD 4k and DCI 4k video. It also supports F-Log recording if you want to color-grade your footage. If you shoot with an external recorder, it can also output 10-bit 4:2:2 video over HDMI, capturing more color information and giving you more leeway when processing your videos.

Video General
Audio
Audio Test Sample
Audio Recording
Stereo
Microphone Level Display
Yes
Video General
Video File Format And Compression
MP4 H.264 / MPEG-4 AVC
Yes
MP4 H.265 / HEVC
No
MOV H.264 / MPEG-4 AVC
Yes
MOV H.265 / HEVC
No
AVCHD H.264 / MPEG-4 AVC
No
All-I Compression
No
4k Video
8.5
4k Video
4k Video Frame Rate
240 fps In 4k
No
120 fps In 4k
No
60 fps In 4k
No
30 fps In 4k
Yes
24 fps In 4k
Yes
4k Crop At Max Available fps
1 x

The Fujifilm X-T30 II can record 4k video at up to 30 fps, which is good for a range of video styles, but the camera lacks any high frame rate options for smooth action video or slow-motion recording.

6.5
4k Video
4k Video Internal Recording
Bitrate Maximum In 4k
200 Mbps
Bitrate Minimum In 4k
100 Mbps
Chroma Sampling In 4k
4:2:0
Bit Depth In 4k
8 Bit
Record Time Limit In 4k
30 min
Overheat Recording Interruptions in 4k
6

4k internal recording capability is adequate. The camera can capture video at high bit rates, resulting in higher-quality video files. However, it suffers from severe overheating issues when recording continuous video for long periods in MOV format at the highest quality settings. That said, it has a solid 30-minute recording time limit, which is a significant improvement over the ten-minute cap on the Fujifilm X-T30.

8.5
4k Video
4k Video Autofocus Performance
Object Tracking In 4k
8.5
Face Tracking In 4k
8.0
Face Detection In 4k
Yes
Eye Detection In 4k
Yes

Autofocus performance is excellent overall when shooting 4k video. The general subject tracking does an amazing job of keeping subjects in focus, and the camera supports face and eye detection. The face tracking works quite consistently, doing a great job of maintaining focus on moving faces, though it can lose track if subjects turn around or move very quickly, and it sometimes has to hunt to find its target. Overall, it's good for most situations but isn't as consistent as other AF systems like Sony's.

8.3
4k Video
4k Video Quality
Low Light Capability In 4k
7.5
Test Scene Extract In 4k
9.0

4k video quality is impressive, especially in more controlled lighting conditions. Footage looks sharp and detailed, and the camera does a good job in low light. Shadows are preserved pretty well, and there isn't an overwhelming amount of noise or grain.

5.7
4k Video
4k Video Rolling Shutter Effect
4k Rolling Shutter
7.0ยฐ

Unfortunately, the Fujifilm X-T30 II has a slow sensor readout speed, resulting in very noticeable rolling shutter. Vertical lines look heavily skewed with faster camera movements.

Full HD Video
9.7
Full HD Video
FHD Video Frame Rate
240 fps In FHD
Yes, with a Crop
120 fps In FHD
Yes, with a Crop
60 fps In FHD
Yes
30 fps In FHD
Yes
24 fps In FHD
Yes
FHD Crop At Max Available fps
1.2 x

The Fujifilm X-T30 II has a ton of frame rate options in 1080p. In normal recording, it can shoot at up to 60 fps, so you can capture smooth action or incorporate slow-motion. It also has a high-speed recording mode, like other Fujifilm cameras, that records at up to 240 fps in 1080p in slow-motion with no audio. That's an improvement over the 120 fps max of the Fujifilm X-T30. This mode incurs a noticeable crop, however.

7.9
Full HD Video
FHD Video Internal Recording
Bitrate Maximum In FHD
200 Mbps
Bitrate Minimum In FHD
50 Mbps
Chroma Sampling In FHD
4:2:0
Bit Depth In FHD
8 Bit
Record Time Limit in FHD
30 min

Internal recording is good in 1080p. It captures high video bit rates, resulting in videos with more information and quality. As with 4k, the recording time limit is 30 minutes, improving upon the Fujifilm X-T30's 15 minutes.

8.9
Full HD Video
FHD Video Autofocus Performance
Object Tracking In FHD
9.0
Face Tracking In FHD
8.5
Face Detection In FHD
Yes
Eye Detection In FHD
Yes

Autofocus is still excellent in 1080p, though like with 4k, it can sometimes lose its target or hunt a little before finding it. It still does a great job tracking moving subjects overall and supports both face and eye detection.

7.5
Full HD Video
FHD Video Quality
Low Light Capability In FHD
7.0
Test Scene Extract In FHD
8.0

1080p video quality is great in more controlled lighting conditions. It looks relatively sharp, and colors are pleasing straight out of the camera. In low light, video looks decent, though it's more grainy and lacks detail in the shadows.

7.0
Full HD Video
FHD Video Rolling Shutter Effect
FHD Rolling Shutter
4.0ยฐ

There's less rolling shutter in 1080p, but vertical lines still look a bit skewed with faster camera movements.

Storage And Connectivity
Storage And Connectivity
Storage
Card 1 Slot
SD Card UHS-I
Card 2 Slot
No 2nd Card Slot

There's just a single UHS-I SD card slot, so you can't take advantage of the faster read and write speeds of UHS-II cards. It's located inside the battery compartment on the bottom of the camera, making it tricky to switch out cards when using a tripod.

8.5
Storage And Connectivity
Inputs / Outputs
USB
USB-C
HDMI
Micro (Type D)
Headphones
No
Microphone
Stereo
Wi-Fi
Yes
Bluetooth
Yes

The Fujifilm X-T30 II has a wide array of inputs and outputs, but it doesn't have a headphone jack to monitor your audio while you record. Unlike the Fujifilm X-T4, there isn't a USB-C-to-3.5mm adapter in the box.