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We've been digging around under the hood of the Nikon Z50. We look at what Nikon's first APS-C mirrorless camera does and doesn't offer.
For the past decade or so, I've been slowly bamboozled by this forum's annual "Is the D700 still a capable camera in [current year]" posts. I remember renting and borrowing the D700 a few times back in the late 00's, and loving that camera body.
Really, I think I loved the D3 sensor paired with the fact the D700 cost like half as much
Nikon hit it out of the park with the D700, but as the camera gets older, things like the front rubber grip start wearing out.
This creates an opportunity (since the forum convinced me the D700 is such a nice body, and I have my fond memories of it): I was on the fence over getting a D700 as a fun / secondary body to my D750 (I was trying to use a Sony a6000 for this purpose but it just can't shoot like a DSLR for event and sports photography), and I found one on eBay that I was able to pick up for just over $300! (Most go for around $400 unless they have obscenely-high shutter counts, in the hundreds of thousands).
So I bought the thing, and re-gripped it with a grip I found on eBay (recording of the process here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hw-jiDQcwbc). I wish I could've gotten the grip part from Nikon directly; it seems like this grip may be the same mold, but a few tiny details make it seem like it doesn't have the same fine details as the grip that I removed from the D700.
Anyone else have a story about re-gripping their camera? This D700 body has a thumb grip that is still attached but seems like it's on its last legs too. That spot looks a lot easier to replace though. No weird 3D flex bending when sticking the new grip in.
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The Live Planet VR system may look like something out of a science fiction movie, but this stereoscopic, 16-lens camera and its associated cloud platform may be one of the best tools out there for live-streaming events in 360 degrees.
The Canon 90D is a DSLR that operates best when used as if it were a mirrorless camera. It offers live view autofocus that's competitive and easy to use, class-leading image quality, and video specs that'll appeal to the masses, all in a familiar, DSLR-shaped package.
What’s the best camera costing over $2000? The best high-end camera costing more than $2000 should have plenty of resolution, exceptional build quality, good 4K video capture and top-notch autofocus for advanced and professional users. In this buying guide we’ve rounded up all the current interchangeable lens cameras costing over $2000 and recommended the best.
Long-zoom compacts fill the gap between pocketable cameras and interchangeable lens models with expensive lenses, offering a great combination of lens reach and portability. Read on to learn about our favorite enthusiast long zoom cameras.
If you want a compact camera that produces great quality photos without the hassle of changing lenses, there are plenty of choices available for every budget. Read on to find out which portable enthusiast compacts are our favorites.
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