Nikon Black D610 DSLR Camera with 24.3 Megapixels and 24-85mm and 70-300 Lenses Included

Walmart # 551928165

Nikon Black D610 DSLR Camera with 24.3 Megapixels and 24-85mm and 70-300 Lenses Included

Walmart # 551928165
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  • 24.3 megapixel resolution
  • 24-85mm and 70-300mm zoom lenses
  • 3.2" TFT LCD display
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    About This Item

  • 24.3 megapixel resolution
  • 24-85mm and 70-300mm zoom lenses
  • 3.2" TFT LCD display
  • Customer Reviews
    4.4 out of 5 Stars
    5 stars
    4 stars
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    1 stars
    1-10 of 40 reviews

    Very happy with D610

    After many years of using 35-mm film SLR's, I bought a Nikon D40 and, later, a D3300. Some nice photos were taken with both of those DX cameras, but, as a dyed-in-the-wool 35-mm film camera person, I felt something was missing. The full-frame D610 has largely brought back a familiar 35-mm look to my photos. I really like this camera. I feel more like I am shooting with a 35-mm camera on steroids. (I occasionally still shoot film for old times' sake.) The camera feels good in my hands, and the photo quality is top-notch. Even though I considered a more expensive Nikon, I am very happy with the D610. For my purposes, the D610 is a great fit. I have included photos shot with the D610 using a Nikkor 50-mm f/1.8D prime lens. The photos of insects were cropped from NEF/RAW files in DxO OpticsPro10 software. The photo of the church is a jpeg image straight from the D610 with no additional processing or cropping.

    Spots on sensor in upper corner, followed by complete self destruction of the mirror box mechanism.

    Purchased in may of 2014. I've been thrilled with the field of view with the 35 mm sensor. Really good performer in low light. I started noticing spots in the upper left hand corner in June. I assumed that because this camera was supposedly the fix to that same issue with the Nikon d600, that it was just something to be nothing out of the ordinary for a full frame camera. The mirror failed to cycle completely when shooting a burst of images in live view a couple weeks ago and the shutter is stuck . The camera is completely useless. I'm beginning to question the quality of the products Nikon is producing now. Will be sending it in for repair. Dear Nikon, did you actually do anything besides print a new sticker for the d600?
    The way your shutter works after it's deposited enough dust on the sensor.

    Best camera I have owned in many years.

    Right out of the box this camera was superb and keeps getting better. I love the high iso functionality and lack of noise. It's a little heavier than my d7000, but it packs a lot more punch. I shoot a lot in raw and it handles the raw images quite well. This is my first full frame camera since my last film camera and I am impressed. I publish a small institutional magazine, and my photos were generally quite good. The d7000 was great for that. Now I am hoping to ramp it up to a whole new level. I bought my first Nikon in 1971 at the PX in Vietnam. It was one of the old flat top Photomics, and rugged as could be. I once dropped it out of a hovering helicopter, only damage was some skinned paint.

    Excellent image quality and value

    I own a large selection of Nikon digital cameras and find the D610 and 24–85mm f/3.5-4.5G ED VR AF-S to be an excellent value while providing exceptional image quality. I've had mine for over a year and it's the camera that gets clamped to my mountain bike handlebars. Lightweight and full frame that handles low light pretty well. The colors and dynamic range coming out of this camera make it one of the best values on the market for a weather sealed full frame DSLR.

    Great Camera

    Was quite surprised with it's performance. Works very well in low light, creating crisp sharp images. The body is light weight and well balanced. With controls that you can still use in AUTO mode, or program your own settings. I have used the D800, and in comparing them. I have discovered unless you are a professional photographer and need the very best. The D610 will suit all of your needs, and more. I truly enjoy working with it.

    Great Camera, but has some metering problem with the Average or Matrix metering

    I would have given a full 5 star if the metering was more accurate for scenarios where there is a bright or discrete light source. PROS: Amazing auto focus Great Image quality Built in flash (Competitors doesn't have this feature) Excellent button placements Reasonably good high ISO performance. CONS: In-Camera HDR algorithm is not great, some ghosting artifacts are seen. Would be nice to have more options for HDR pre/post processing in camera. Focus points could be more scattered across the frame, but seems like this has been done to maintain compatibility between DX & FX modes. Would be nice to have the metering display on top LCD too (At least for all FX cameras). The Main Problems is the Metering: There is great difference seen between live view & view finder. At first the metering jumps by a +1 or - 1 stop If you’re taking a picture with discrete light sources in a dark background (such as a night landscape/New York Downtown at night /Las Vegas night photography) the metering is give under exposed results. This was tested while using the matrix metering, manual (aperture, shutter & ISO) controls. If you switch to live view for the same scene, the metering shows you are under exposed by a stop or two. I had to depend on the live view to meter & then switch to normal mode, focus & take the shot. It doesn’t matter if you are on FX or DX mode the problem seems to persist. In Short for the same aperture, shutter speed & ISO, in matrix metering, would meter would display a positive value using the view finder (eg +1.5 ) & a negative value using the live view (eg: -1.5). This cannot be exposure compensated in camera as its not a linear offset. The Metering on the D7000 was far superior. I hope this issue can be fixed in firmware.

    Great Investment/Upgrade

    I have been shooting with a D5100 for 3 years, and I loved it; but now that I just upgraded to this D610, I cannot explained the improvement on the pictures. Great product! Excellent Quality.

    I love it.

    I personally love the D610. I have had no problems with dust spots or oil spots. The video quality is amazing. this is my first fx camera and so far i love it, it works great with low light.

    This is a game changer

    I have used Nikons since 1984 when I bought my first FG-20. That camera lasted me until 2000 and it had been dragged all over the world. After that I acquired an N90 (Film) right when digital cameras were coming out but they were not what they are now. I used the N90 for a 3-4 years and I loved it but film was becoming harder to find and developing was a pain. I fell out of photography and in 2013 I bought a D5100 and liked it. I didn't do the research and should have gotten the D7000, which I eventually upgraded to a year later. This this upgrade was a pure joy. Controls were familiar and laid out well. Felt like an N90. Now I am often shooting inside at close proximity in lower light conditions and the cropped frame of the D7000 was fair in low light, but noise was visible at higher ISO's, also I wanted to use my older glass prime lenses. Which I could do, but they were cropped and I wasn't getting full focal lengths. So I upgraded again to the D610 and I was amazed. When inside in small areas I love my 50mm f/1.4 and with the D610 it is fun. I did a test over various ISO's on this lens and from 800 - 3200 it is very close and at 6400 the noise is still minimal when compared to the D7000. As much as I loved my D7000 and it is a perfect camera, the D610 is pushing me to go further. From what I have read the new D7100 and 610 are almost identical except the former is DX and the later is FX. Neither is a wrong choice, but image quality out of the D610 is better. If you have loved photography for a while and have used any type of SLR especially film, the D610 is the proper choice. If you are an enthusiast/hobbyist and do not want to spend the extra money get the D7100 and crop factor doesn't bother you. If just starting out, a D5300 is an excellent choice and it won't kill your budget and you can afford to upgrade if you get into photography.

    Quality Images at an affordable price

    I started out with the D5100. I went to college to learn photography, but I still consider myself a serious enthusiast rather than a total professional. While I was in school, we learned on the Nikon D90. The main reason for switching from DX to FX is the sensor. I was skeptical about purchasing the D610 because of the reviews on this site. However, after a few of the more recent reviews were up, I went ahead and got the D610. I was amazed! For one, my D5100 crapped out at ISO 400-600. I noticed it when I was shooting outdoor sports last year. The sun would go down just a tad and I would have to bump up my ISO. Instant Grain. It was horrible.Then I was put into a few indoor situations where lighting was very poor. I was using my 50mm 1.8 with it wide open and still had grainy photos because I was still having to bump up my ISO. I had enough. This camera can take photos up to ISO 6400 with still barely any grain. It performs very well in low light situations. I know that the glass you choose is a major factor in your shots, but I've used zoom lenses, prime lenses and old school manual lenses on this camera. The quality is amazing. You won't be disappointed with this camera. The price is extremely fair. I would say if you're a serious enthusiast/hobbyist that is looking to get into the full frame world, this is the perfect camera. If you feel like you need a little more, I've heard excellent things about the D750. However, for me, the D750 was not worth the extra $800 or so dollars. I have been putting that money I saved into upgrading to FX glass. You can still use your DX glass on this camera, but there is a DX mode with a crop factor. I've taken photos with my 40mm Micro Nikkor that have turned out very well on this camera. I would recommend this camera to anyone. I have not had a single issue with the camera. Get it while it's at a great price!! It does take a little bit of getting used to if you switch from a camera that doesn't have the dials in the same place. A lot of the DX cameras have different dial modes for the settings. That was the hardest thing to get used to, but once I got used to it I realized how hard it was to control my camera in manual on the D5100. It's much easier to change my shutter speed and aperture on the D610.
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