I typically don't make a lot of frames very quickly. This might be a bit confusing if you've read why I decided against the Fuji XT-10 as a backup body. I tend to take my time and let a situation or circumstance develop or even get a read on, then do what I have to in order to get it to go the direction I want. I'm a big, big fan of time — as in taking one's time. Especially on the black/white project and to a slightly lesser extent the Fragments side project it's an essential part of the process even if I'm not making pictures.
Every once in a while I make frames very fast. Even though I never use continuous drive I still make them at a fairly good clip. If I ever run into something that stops me dead in my tracks I tend to write cameras off as useless. I tend to buy cameras that have larger buffer sizes and things like that just as insurance I never run into that problem even though I honestly cannot remember the last time I used continuous shooting. I tend to end up with all the frames I didn't want when I've tried a few times.
The sequence of four frames in this post are a decent example of why I value responsiveness in a camera and typically set it up via back-button focus etc to allow me to shoot a few frames quickly.
These four frames are my favorites from 2016. They may not be my best pictures, maybe not even for 2016 yet but they are my favorites. I left out exactly two frames in the sequence. Those occur right after the one above and the last of those four.
The metadata and looking at all of the pictures Melanie made that day those are by far the fastest I used the shutter button. Interestingly I cannot tell you why in any succinct way they are my favorites out of the hundreds I've made in January (I was busy).
Made with the Fuji XT-1 and 18-55mm XF. Processed via Lightroom CC with VSCO FILM06 BW400CN applied on import.