CHEAP NIKON CAMERA LENSES - CAMERA LENSES
Cheap Nikon Camera Lenses - Logitech Web Camera Quickcam - Small Portable Video Camera.
Cheap Nikon Camera Lenses
- (Camera lens) A camera lens (also known as photographic lens, objective lens or photographic objective) is an optical lens or assembly of lenses used in conjunction with a camera body and mechanism to make images of objects either on photographic film or on other media capable of storing an
- Charging low prices
- (of an item for sale) Low in price; worth more than its cost
- (of prices or other charges) Low
- brassy: tastelessly showy; "a flash car"; "a flashy ring"; "garish colors"; "a gaudy costume"; "loud sport shirts"; "a meretricious yet stylish book"; "tawdry ornaments"
- bum: of very poor quality; flimsy
- relatively low in price or charging low prices; "it would have been cheap at twice the price"; "inexpensive family restaurants"
- ' , also known as Nikon or Nikon Corp.''', is a multinational corporation headquartered in Tokyo, Japan specializing in optics and imaging.
- Bishop Nikon (Liolin) (born October 9, 1945, New York City) is an Albanian bishop who serves as the head of the Orthodox Church in America's Albanian Archdiocese and New England diocese.
- Vibration Reduction. This is Nikon's nomenclature for a lens which has the ability to correct for "Camera Shake".
My 2009 Christmas Present from my Uncle Michael Tuan. A very well respected lawyer amongst the vietnamese people of argyle area in Chicago.
I got not one, but two! YES TWO! Nikon F2A's. Both of which baring DP-11 prisms.
I've wanted one since I was a child, my father had one but was stolen when our restaurant caught fire in the early 90's. The firefighters stole his Nikon F2 and ever since then I've had a weird wanting for one.
My mini review of these cameras: the one on the left is a bit more scratched up with a 35mm f/2 lens. The one on the right is near mint condition with a 105mm f/2.5 lens. The Motor drive is huge! Taking up 8 AA's batteries, for some reason it's a bit dirty but the actual camera body is squeaky clean. Both the focusing screens and prism heads are very clean on the inside. I shot with these a few times already they both work like a dream.
These cameras are by no means, easy to use cameras. If you want an easy camera buy an FM2, an N65 or even the newer F6. However, if you want one of the most sturdy, manual body to ever be produced, this is the camera for you.
It's got from bulb to 2000th of a second shutter speeds, ISO that comes down to ISO6
!!! The split focusing screen on this camera just works like a charm! Unlike my Canon FTB with a battery I have to order off the internet for 8 bucks a piece. The F2A takes LR44 batteries that are much cheaper and easier to find in more common electronic stores. Needless to say, this is a camera that was made to last. Other little nifty things found on the camera that was a luxury at the time include: self timer, built in light meter, removable prism head, and tons of prisms, motor drives, backs with other miscellaneous things to connect to it making taking pictures easier.
But you don't need any of these things, you just need the camera body, the standard head, and coupled with these fantastic manual focus lenses create what I think to be as one of the greatest cameras ever created for photography. Many people get lost in today's modern camera features. These extra features get many to lose sight in what real photography is about. Making good pictures. With these old vintage cameras, if they work try shooting with them. They'll have you thinking on your feet with the lens, light meter and a roll of film.
I'm definitely locking up the camera on the right for my personal collection and using the F2 on the left for my personal film works.
... I hope I didn't sound like a PR speech coming from Ken Rockwell. =]
strobist: Nikon SB28 on camera at 1/16 power bouncing off the ceiling.
Wednesday, April 2, 2008
I had to send my camera body in for a warranty repair (the built-in flash doesn't fire), so my lovely arsenal of lenses will go into storage for a while.
As I contemplated life without camera, I wondered how to keep up with my photo-a-day project. I ruled out getting a disposable film camera, because I've been too spoiled by the instant gratification digital offers. (And I'm cheap.) Then it hit me: I've got a camera built in to my computer! I'm sure the next couple of weeks will be interesting...
Day 1 without my dSLR. Taken with a Macbook. (In fact, it's the laptop you see in the mirror.)
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