What are the best DSLR cameras for beginners

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Once you've the liberating power, speed and performance of a Nikon DSLR, you'll see why they're the preferred tool of pro and aspiring photographers everywhere. See your photos and videos come to life with stunning clarity and rich detail through masterly-crafted NIKON DSLR cameras and world-renowned NIKKOR lenses.

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Do You Want to Understand Your Frustrating Camera and Take Great Photos Today?....

When it comes to buying a new or even used DSLR Camera, we are stumped between which brand to choose from. There are a few, but it's Sony, Canon or Nikon most of us.

And that's what today's article will discuss. What are the differences and what should you look out for when it comes especially when you choose Nikon Brand?

Which is the best DSLR Nikon Camera?

The question is itself questionable in the sense "what is best for some" may not be "the best for other". Can anyone claim the Rolls Royce Phantom the best car? It is certainly very expensive, if not the most expensive. If you had asked which is the most expensive NIKON DSLR, then anyone including yourself would have shot an answer - the D5. But the most expensive is not necessarily the best for all. It depends on what you want and plan to do with that DSLR Cameras.

For a professional, who makes a living out of photography and prefers Nikon, and who has to be there at any moment, in any weather, under any condition, the D5 may be the best. At most he may step down to a D810 but certainly no further down. But many of the features of a D5 are quite useless to the amateur. For instance, will an amateur require 153 AF points, 12 fps continuous shooting mode up to 200 frames, 4k video, a huge battery an so on. does he require all those buttons and controls of that buttons???? And are you willing to lug this near 1.5 kg monster (dry weight without lens) along? And finally can you have $6,000 or so in your bank for this gem (only body)?

In fact, more often than not, a beginner will end up taking bad shots with this camera because this camera expects a thorough professional handling it and who will make each and every adjustment to the shot (and that is why do many buttons). An amateur or beginner may need the camera to do most of the stuff while s/he is learning the basics. A much lesser camera is better in such a situation and that will be the best.



Even though quite a few of my friend asking about things that, while simple to me, are much more difficult to understand for those with less experience and knowledge. That is why here I am sharing my experience as someone shared theirs with me when I'm were just starting. The most difficult part for me is not he writing itself, however-mind you, I am aren't holding anything back. The most difficult part if becoming the beginner again so as to remember all the questions I had when I started. Make no mistake, I've had plenty of those. I, too, didn't know what aperture and shutter speed was. I, too, had a hard time getting to know my gear in such a way I would be able to get quality results from it. I remember the painful transition from being a photography theoretician, an arm-chair-expert, to one who uses his technical knowledge without thinking about it for the sake of photography, not comparisons and pixel-peeping. Thank goodness that part of my life didn't last more than a few days. But before any of these questions came to my mind, I, too, had to make what seemed like the most difficult choice of all at the time. The first one, the one that gave way to all the other questions that followed and follow to this day. Where to start? Which camera to buy first?

You first camera is not just a piece of equipment. It's your entry into photography world. The "buy-the-most-expensive" logic doesn't work here even if you have the means to do so. You have to get it right. You first camera has to be "just enough". It will either be too difficult, too heavy, too mind-boggling with all the functions, or too dull and alien. It may turn you to another system, or from photography altogether. Or it will fit you like a glove and lead you down the path of learning everything, and then learning, again, of what's actually important. So, lets start from the start. In this, if you preferred to buy Nikon DSLR, "Which Nikon DSLR to Buy First?".

Here, I will introduce you to several NIKON DSLRs - you will not find the best camera here, as there isn't such a thing. But, hopefully you will find the best camera for you as a beginner photographer, one you are going to learn with and love for years to come!

1). DSLR is What?
DLSR (digital single lens reflex) cameras are cameras with removable lenses and mirrors used to direct light from the lens to an optical viewfinder. Typically, DSLRs are much bigger and heavier than any point-and-shoot camera, and are capable of delivering incomparably superior technical image quality under varying lighting conditions, especially in lower light. In their design, they remain virtually unchanged from old film cameras with removable lenses, which were called SLRs. The biggest difference is that film used in old cameras has been replaced with electronic sensors that capture light.

2). Why Would Someone Buy a DSLR ?
This question has become much more valid over the last three years or so. If not so long ago DSLR was an obvious step forward for any aspiring point-and-shoot user, today entry-level cameras are fiercely rivaled by mirrorless cameras. But the battle is not lost. So far, many aspects of a well-established DSLR system make it much more mature in terms of lens choice in new and used markets. The wide array of lenses mean a DSLR can be used for any kind or photographic task. Also, most DSLR systems (With the exception of Pentax) have room to "grow". In other words, they offer cameras with bigger sensors, but same lens mounts, and give the choice or upgrading to a more serious piece of gear in the future should such a need arise.

3). In Search of Your First NIKON ?
In this section, I will introduce you to several NIKON DSLR cameras. All of them are, to an extent, suitable for every serious work - they all employ fast auto focus systems, and near state-of-the-art sensors, as well as plenty of other functions, such as HD video recording. The cameras listed below are entry-level DSLRs that are simple to use and learn, especially for someone with no prior DSLR experience. The question is not whether the camera is good - in general, all current DSLR cameras are good. The question is which one of these is better for you.

  • NIKON D3400

The NIKON D40, the first in this entry-level segment of NIKON Cameras was a huge success. From a technical standpoint, it wasn't a very advanced camera even when introduced in 2006. It had an old-ish 6 megapixel (MP) image sensor, when 10+ MP sensors were expected. Even so, many found it to be so good at what it did, there was hardly a better camera with just enough features. keyword here is just enough. I remember shooting with this camera, the NIKON D3400 improves on the same philasophy.

If you are a beginner with a limited budget and are looking for a new NIKON DSLR, look no further. This is a fun, simple, capable camera. A proper photographer will always be able to appreciate such strengths and if you run into one who thinks less of you because of your cheap NIKON, well, it's his lack of understanding and in no way yours.

  • NIKON D3300

This camera is the predecessor of the D3400 and, as its newer sibling, shares the same core priorities. It is small, lightweight and easy to use. Better yet, it's even slightly cheaper new or second-hand. There aren't many downsides to this camera, and none of them are all that relevant for a beginner photographer. Compared to the D3400, the D3300 has a very similar 24.2 MP APS-C sensor, the same continuous shooting speed of 5 fps and pretty much the same weight.

However, it is not as efficient as the D3400 in terms of battery life -  it is limited to 700 shots total, compared to 1200 shots on the D3400. It has no Bluetooth connectively for smartphone control/image transfer either. Other than that, the two cameras are very similar!

Again, I would like to suggest this camera because this is another great NIKON DSLR for a beginner. Personally, I would not worry too much ab.

  • NIKON D5600

If you want to step up to a more serious camera, the NIKON D5600 is the latest upper entry-level DSLOR from NIKON. Featuring a very similar 24.2 MP APS-C sensor and the same EXPEED 4 image processor as the D3300 / D3400 cameras, you guessed it right - moving up to this camera is not about getting better image quality. Instead, you are getting more features such as a better 39 - point autofocus system, a larger 3.2" articulating LCD touchscreen with more resolution, built-in Wifi and ability to shoot timelapses and bracket your shots. As expected, it is a slightly heavier camera, although slightly smaller than the D3400.

The biggest reason for wanting to move up to the NIKON D5600 is the better autofocus system -  there is a pretty big difference 39 and 11 focus points - your have more options (9 vs 1 cross-type AF points), fast autofocus and better accuracy overall, especially when using focus points outside the center area. If you are planning to shoot fast moving action such as sports and wildlife, the NIKON D5600 is clearly a better camera to go with. The second big reason is the articulating touchscreen LCD, which can be very useful when shooting at different angles. I found the touchscreen to work really well, especially for zooming in and out of captured photographs. On the flip side, the camera is a bit more complex to use, although not by much.

  • NIKON D7200

If you want to shoot with one of NIKON's best APS-C cameras, the NIKON D7200 might be the camera. The D7200 is a very, very capable photographic tool many amateur and even professional photographers are happy to won and shoot with. With all that in mind, it is still a pretty easy camera to shoot with, although we definitely recommend to read the camera manual in order to fully understand its capabilities and get the best out of it. This camera manual in order to fully understand its capabilities and get the best out of it. This camera features all the necessary direct controls and is excellent ergonomically. In fact, until NIKON finally revealed the high-end NIKON D500, it was considered NIKON's best APS-C camera, so many photographers ended up buying it for a good reason -  it is a superb camera that has many of the features of high-end DSLRs.

It might have the same resolution 24.2 MP sensor as the other entry-level cameras, but it is a better-made sensor with slightly improved high ISO performance and dynamic range. It has an insanely fast accurate Multi-CAM 3500 II DX auto focus system with 51 focus points, which is far superior than the auto focus systems found on NIKON D3x00 and D5x00 series cameras -  it is literally a night and day difference, especially when it comes to shooting in low-light conditions. It has a slightly better continuous shooting speed of 6 fps and a larger camera buffer for shooting fast action.

The NIKON D7200 has a larger and more capable battery and two memory card slots. Again, these features might not be important for a beginner, but for someone who shoots something critical such as a wedding, being able to shoot to two memory cards at the same time for backup reasons might be worth the extra cost. You may also choose to have RAW images placed in one card, and JPEG versions in the other. 

The NIKON D7200 is also weather sealed, while none of the entry-level DSLRs are. Although this is not going to matter for most photographers out there, if you are planning to shoot in challenging conditions with lots of dust and moisture, the D7200 will keep on shooting, while other entry-level cameras might not do so well and potentially even fail. However, keep in mind that you might also need to invest in better quality lenses with improved weather-sealing options in order to be able to shoot in harsh conditions, so it is not just the camera you need to worry about.

With so many different cameras on offer, even those more experienced can often find themselves lost. Deciding which one to buy as the first one is even more difficult. I see a first DSLR much like I would see a first car - you don't want to get started behind the wheel of a Bentley. What you need is a car that's just right, just enough for you to learn and improve your skills. But afterwards, if you like the experience and even wonder whether you should take up photography to a professional level, NIKON has plenty of amazing tools for you. In this article, I did my best to introduce and share some tips to you to current beginner-friendly DSLR cameras NIKON has to offer. Hopefully, my words were of some use and will ease your decision or calm your mind in case such has already been made.

Have fun using your new GEARS!!!

Why DSLR Cameras ?

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@ Jackie San

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