The 2016 Nikon Photography Contest was my very first contest in which I represented myself. It was an honor to win for being one of the top voted-on photographers. I received a great bunch of prizes including, but not limited to, a Canon EOS Rebel T3 camera, a Canon 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 lens, and a Nikon D810 camera.
The Nikon Photography Contest is a yearly contest in which photographers are asked to submit a photograph for a chance to win a $1000 Amazon gift card. The winning photograph is chosen based on popularity with the judging panel, but also with the judges having a list of criteria in mind. One of the most important things about the contest is the judges can see a lot of the work in progress and it helps to give them a sense of how the photographer will perceive his or her photograph.
A Nikon D810 is a very versatile camera, it can take a myriad of pictures and videos at the same time, and it’s not necessarily just limited to sports and action scenes. At the same time, it is extremely versatile, and it’s very easy to take a lot of pictures and videos with it. Even if you’re not the biggest Nikon fan, you might find yourself using the camera quite often.
Nikon has always been criticized for not being the most user-friendly camera, and the camera department here at Photonauts is no exception. They take great pride in their camera and their workflow, but even so, I still manage to run into a few problems using the D810.
For starters, the camera doesn’t have a viewfinder, so you have to stand with the camera on your shoulder and look through the viewfinder. To make matters worse, it doesn’t have a zoom lens, so you have to use the zoom buttons on the side to get a closer shot. It also has a small LCD screen, but that’s not useful if you want to zoom in on a face.
The D810 is fast, accurate and capable, but it also has a few quirks. The first is that you have to manually set the ISO and aperture on the D810. You cannot use the auto ISO setting or the auto aperture. This can be annoying if you are trying to shoot a scene and you want to change your settings to something closer to RAW format, but it can also be a problem if you are trying to crop out a particularly bad shot.
I’ve had my D810 for just over a week now and I have to say that I’m happy with it. It has a nice ISO range of 6400-10000, which is great for portraits, but it is a little slow at low ISO so use it at home and you’ll be fine. The lens is a prime lens with a maximum aperture of f/1.8, so it’s not as sharp as the D800, but it isn’t bad at all.
For those of you who don’t know, the Nikon D810 is Nikon’s newest “full frame” camera, and it’s the fourth model of the D series for Nikon. It’s the successor to the D7000, which was introduced back in 2001. It has the same sensor and the D810 is almost the same size as the D800.
The Nikon D810 has a full frame size of 21.1 x 17.9 mm and has a pixel density of 642 ppi. The D810 has a slightly slower maximum shutter speed of 1/250 second than the D7000, which has a shutter speed of 1/500 second. The D810 also has a slightly slower maximum ISO rating of ISO 400 than the D7000, which has an ISO rating of ISO 800.
Nikon still hasn’t improved its photography skills with their D series, so they might have to do so with the D3x. Unlike their D7000 and D800, which are sold in batches, the D3x has only one camera included and is only available in the same configuration. The D3x has a full frame size of 21.1 x 17.9 mm and has a pixel density of 642 ppi.