Nikon made a splash last month when it announced the Nikon DF, a full-frame DSLR whose design takes you back in time to the film days, merging the control-rich aesthetic of F-series film cameras with modern digital design.
Nikon Df Field Review - Professional photographer Jeremy Walker was given exclusive early access to the Nikon Df months before launch. In this exclusive interview we sit down with Jeremy to get his first impressions...
Even at the top echelons of professional photography, the lumbering DSLR is becoming a bore. Smaller shooters with big camera specs are the trend, and with that mandate in mind, Nikon's releasing the Df.
Nikon has just announced the Df (which stands for “Digital Fusion”), a retro DSLR which combines the styling of the company’s classic film SLRs with the technology of the company’s current DSLR lineup.
No, I don’t have the specs for the D400 (should it ever be more than a vapor-camera) but after reading many “Df compared to” articles, I was thinking about what Nikon’s sales would be if they produced a D400 instead of the Df.
The Df has enough dials and knobs on it to make a fine Swiss watchmaker envious. Dials and their placement has been well thought out, and after a short while the photographer is able to make rapid changes with them and not have to look away from the viewfinder to do it. There is only one small digital window on the top surface of the camera body, but it is sufficient to display essential information such as images remaining, battery condition, shutter speed, aperture, and a few other settings.
Although bristling with knobs and dials, the Df is a true digital camera and can be operated with two control wheels like most Nikon DSLR's. The front wheel has be disguised to blend in with the retro look of the body, but it works similarly to what you would find on other Nikon cameras.
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