Some recent Nikon D300S auctions on eBay:
Nikon D3s Digital SLR Camera - Black (Body Only)
End Date: Wednesday Aug-23-2017 18:55:22 PDT
Buy It Now for only: $1,394.00
Buy It Now | Add to watch list
Nikon D610 24.3 Mp Cmos Fx-format Digital SLR Camera with 24-85mm F/3.5-4.5g Ed Vr Auto Focus-s Nikkor Lens and 64gb Ultra Deluxe Package
More Nikon D610 Products
Nikon’s new 14×40 StabilEyes is the world’s first dual mode, digitally stabilized marine binocular. This 14 power binocular is optimized for use on boats, in moving vehicles, or in aircraft. Onboard and land use settings allow the versatility needed for diverse applications. Center focusing and compact (7.3″ long x 5.8″ wide), the Nikon StabilEyes is easy to use and fits into a daypack or carry-on bag.
Dual mode professional grade marine binoculars that are stabilized on land and on board! With power, razor sharp resolution, and a steady hold necessary for long viewing. Phase correction coated prisms, fully muticoated lenses that provide clear, crisp images. Waterproof/fogproof construction and Nikon’s exclusive Pan and Tilt feature that provide unmatched flexibilty. One year limited warranty.
Video Rating: / 5
A few nice Nikon Film SLR Camera images I found:
AF-S Nikkor 50mm f/1.4G … photographic objective …
Image by quapan
Picture angle: 46 degree with 35mm (135) format Nikon film SLR cameras and Nikon FX format digital SLR cameras 31 degrees 30′ Nikon DX format digital SLR cameras
No. of diaphragm blades: 9 pcs (rounded)- Irisblende mit 9 gerundeten Lamellen
Weight: approximately 280 g (9.9oz)
objective In an optical instrument, the objective is the optical element that gathers light from the object being observed and focuses the light rays to produce a real image. Objectives can be single lenses or mirrors, or combinations of several optical elements. They are used in microscopes, telescopes, cameras, slide projectors, CD players and many other optical instruments. Objectives are also called object lenses, object glasses, or objective glasses.
Photography and imaging
Camera lenses (usually referred to as "photographic objectives" instead of simply "objectives") need to cover a large focal plane so are made up of a number of optical lens elements to correct optical aberrations. Image projectors (such as video, movie, and slide projectors) use objective lenses that simply reverse the function of a camera lens, with lenses designed to cover a large image plane and project it at a distance onto another surface.
In a telescope the objective is the lens at the front end of a refractor or the image-forming primary mirror of a reflecting or catadioptric telescope. A telescope’s light-gathering power and angular resolution are both directly related to the diameter (or "aperture") of its objective lens or mirror. The larger the objective, the dimmer the object it can view and the more detail it can resolve.
Image by Gamma-Ray Productions
"CampbellTrain" is a name I use for my channel on YouTube, as well as for a few other things. It was originally a name given to me by a friendly teacher at school.
This is my background on Twitter.
Photos range from 2006 to 2009.
Cameras used: Kodak EasyShare Z1275, Canon Digital Rebel 1000D XS, Nikon Film SLR camera, Vivicam 3785, Canon Digital SLR
I should note that I’ve gotten the opinion from someone that in most of those photos, I apparently look like a serial killer.
One of the most trusted tools for bowhunters – the Archer’s Choice Laser Rangefinder – has been given a new look and some enhancements that will cement its must-have status among bowhunters for years to come. New to the Archer’s Choice in 2013 is an improved LCD display with an LED illumination that allows selection of the mode that contrasts best against subject and background. The uncluttered screen displays ranges with Nikon’s trademark speed in.1-yard intervals. The Archer’s Choice also has Tru-Target Technology that allows users to select between first target priority mode and distant
FeaturesNikon’s ID (Incline/Decline) Technology compensates for various incline or decline shooting angles
An improved LCD display with an LED backlighting allows selection of the mode that contrasts best against subject and background
For fast, easy measurements, the single button operation of the Archer’s Choice is simple to use and automatically powers down after 8 seconds
A large 18mm ocular provides a faster view when seconds count
Video Rating: / 5
For more camera accessories visit us at DigitalGoja.com https://digitalgoja.com/accessory-kits/camera-accessories.html
Have questions about the Nikon D3300 camera? Let Izzy help you with those.
1. Optical Finder [01:35]
2. WiFi Capabilities [02:22]
3. Lens Compatibility [03:04]
4. Continuous Video Shooting [05:44]
5. Continuous Focus On Video Shooting [06:43]
6. Shooting Video Through Viewfinder [07:46]
7. Taking Photos While Shooting Video [08:18]
8. Charging Your Camera Battery [09:01]
9. Sports Mode [10:18]
10. Raw Shooting [11:22]
11. Memory Card Guide [12:14]
12. Low Light Shooting [13:58]
13. Long Exposure Shooting [15:38]
14. Landscape Photography [17:02]
15. Image Stabilization [18:25]
16. External Microphone Use [19:28]
17. Black and White Photography [20:53]
TUTORIAL | NIKON D3300 | Most Asked Questions
Check out these tips digital camera images:
Sydney Opera House During Vivid Festival
Image by Paxtons Camera Video Digital
Need tips on photographing the upcoming Sydney Vivid festival? Check out our latest article and become an expert in no time.
The Eye Of The Flower
Image by Bill Gracey
I’m reading a book on macro photography by Harold Davis called Creative Close-Ups: Digital Photography Tips and Techniques that’s kind of inspired me to try some new things. For this shot, I added a 36mm Kenko extension tube to my macro lens so that I could get in really close, and then put some water drops on the flower. The author loves to use water drops, and I’ve always liked them, but I think I’ll use them even more now.
Lighting info: I wanted side lighting for the shadows it creates that reveal textures and shapes. Lit with one YN560 in a 24 inch soft box camera left and in front at 8 o’clock. For fill light I hand held a small mirror camera right to bounce some light onto that side of the flower. The flash was in manual mode, and was triggered by a Yongnuo RF-603N.
Other plants, flowers, fruit or thingys that I’ve photographed using strobes can be seen in my Strobe Lit Plant set. In the description for that set, I list resources that I’ve used to learn how to light with off camera flash. www.flickr.com/photos/9422