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Picking out a new DSLR can be truly overwhelming, particularly when you’re a first-time buyer.

Do you need to determine between brands, but then you have to decide between models, lenses, and accessories – all of which can result in a daunting experience.

That said, the aim of this post would be to help make that decision a bit more easy.

Why Nikon?

I’ve been shooting Nikon since I first got into DSLR photography. When I purchased my first camera (a D5000), the selection was a relatively straightforward one: my father had some Nikon lenses and I didn’t have much money!

Now a few years later I’m not as unhappy with that decision as ever. Nikon’s consistent lens mount size over the years lets you use lenses and 80s on many of Nikon’s newest DSLR bodies – meaning you can get quality used glass, at a price that is comparatively inexpensive.

That’s a dialog for another day, nonetheless.

The bottom line is, you’re going to get an excellent camera with a great array of lenses with Nikon or Canon. If you've got family members or friends that shoot at one or the other, and you’ll be around them frequently, that’s a good enough reason for me to choose either brand.

But since I shoot Nikon, today’s post is about just how to select the best Nikon camera for you all!

Get Past the Hype: Things that Don’t Matter

At the time of this writing Nikon has 4 cameras which you may be deciding between: The D3200, D90, D5200 or D7100. These are the most up so far models, and in some cases you may be considering one that’s a generation older in order to save money – we’ll talk about that.

Yet before we start going into the person versions, I’d rather start out by listing a couple things that you simply should certainly stop paying attention to – by doing thus, you’ll make your decision a lot easier.


Odds are if you'ven’t bought a camera in
Nikon DX-format Digital SLR Camera , the first thing you look at when choosing the camera is the megapixel count.

Quit. Please.

Today any new camera will have more than enough megapixels for what you need. Even one on the lower range that's 10-12 will have enough detail for you to blow your images up to poster size seriously, and with no important problems, how often are you doing that?

It may be nice to have the flexibility, but once you reach 24 megapixels the files sizes arehuge. On my D7100, I seldom, if ever, shoot at the highest quality level, merely because it only isn’t practical.

Full Frame Vs. Cropped Frame

New to photography? Then you do look at a full frame sensor. For a Nikon camera, to put it differently you can instantly stop paying attention to

Website Link: https://article.wn.com/view/2016/09/13/Considerable_Points_To_Remember_Before_Buying_Your_First_DSL/

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