How did you miss that, and go straight to thinking that professional shooters are above entry class DSLRSs? Agreed, I think that articulated LCD’s are one thing that many pros under-estimate as a amateurish feature- Once I got a D5300 and a D750, I HATE using a camera without one!
Then again, there are GPS loggers that you can buy that run forever on a pair of AA batteries, and you can just sync the GPS data in post-production to any camera.
Btw, the D5300’s GPS failed to lock the one time I wanted to use it, and that was on top of a mountain. It seems like the ability to have the D5500 (which I have and love) query the Cell phone on your hip to get its GPS coordinates via WIFI interface, would be simple for Nikon to implement.
Can’t believe that the 6-year-old D3s is still in third place for low-light (sports) performance (even beating out the D4 but not the D4s). The difference might be in the fact that when I use a camera I actually go outside and shoot in real-life settings and not inside a studio, or house, and shoot still-life objects. I own a couple of D810 as my primary bodies, so I’ll occur with their choice and accept the gold.
In other news, in my opinion DXO needs to de-emphasize Color Depth in their overall ratings by a significant amount. This is why I pay zero attention to DXO’s overall scores, for both lenses and sensors.
The D5500 is a really great camera and it’s super lightweight, all at a reasonable cost. I don’t ever want or need Nikon to integrate their lower functionality GPS features into the camera bodies I use.


Yes it seems as though they are making a real effort to compete with the mirrorless market by making it is tiny a possible. Scooping out the material between the grip and the lens mount makes this narrow slot for your fingers, and pushes the lens center-of-mass even more forward relative to your hand. The D5500 is Nikon’s natural progression of tweaking a feature set to target a specific market, and that market is less pro, more amateur. GPS – as one of the guys pointed out (great idea) automate this to work seamlessly with the Smart phones in our pocket. Nikon could well be gathering marketing data, trying to see whether GPS is preferred, or if the touchscreen is preferred. When I look at those I find the differences are very minor, especially if you account in slight differences in white balance, contrast, etc. I shoot high school football stadiums that are so dark that the ball disappears into the shadows when the punter kicks the ball a bit too high. It’s this big central cone running back from the lens mount, terminating in a thin plate to which the grip and LCD are attached.
I expected they’d put it in the D7200 though, it would make more sense in that model imo. And lights so bad that the phase cycles are almost a full stop of difference and half of your pictures are cycled out. The whole camera feels far smaller than the D3300 even, though I can’t say I like the handling all that much. I’ve yet to get my hands on one but thought it would handle better than my D5300 based on the deeper grip and minor repositioning of the dial and some of the buttons.


You believe the flip screen has more value than many pros give it credit for (as do I), but fail to see how the touch screen is not as equally invaluable for anyone who uses it. I actually use my camera to post my images pretty much everyday where everyone can judge them and see how dark these places are.
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I know top-notch shooters who invest in good glass and shoot entry DSLRs because they are practically disposable anymore with the constant iterations of improved Nikon DSLRs every year. Forget menu navigation, I’m talking about selecting a focus point with a quick touch when not in live view instead of using a d-pad, custom swiping to act as another F button, and pinch-zooming to quickly check for focus in a captured shot to see if you need to retake it. I think DxO’s scores are useful insofar as showing us how the raw data from camera bodies compares to others quality-wise. I find their results seem to be consistent with the image comparisons I’ve seen elsewhere. Not one update on the D5500 is enough to make me consider upgrading to it, but the sum total of them certainly is.



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Comments to «How to take picture of moon nikon d3100 35mm»

  1. Seytan_qiz on 10.08.2014 at 16:13:51
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