The Nikon D80 is a reflex camera with APS-C (1.5x) sensor and 10.0 megapixels manufactured from 2006 to 2008 (discontinued). The range of sensitivities, including ISO extension, is 100 - 3200 ISO and it has a continuous shooting (burst mode) of 3 FPS x 6 RAW / 23 JPEG. The average price, when it has been added to the JuzaPhoto database, is 750 €;
76 users have given it an average vote of 8.7 out of 10
There is more: by registering you can create your personal page, publish photos, receive comments, join discussions and you can use all the features of JuzaPhoto. With more than 206000 members, there is space for everyone, from the beginner to the professional.
The following opinions have been automatically translated with Google Translate.
Pros:Gorgeous colors, noise all in all contained to high iso that for the d80 stop at 1600 if pulled to 3200.
Cons:But we're joking.
Opinion:Thanks to the reviewers that preceded me I met the D80, since I was looking for my Nikon optics a not very expensive machine (in the past I was the owner of a D750) bought with 15,000 shots for about 89th !!!!!!!!!! practically new, no sign of wear, if I had paid much more it would have been a bargain anyway, the features and results are really great saturated and natural colors. A beautiful beast.
Cons:Valid although slightly less robust construction than Nikon d70 and d70s
Opinion:I bought it new in 2009, it's a great reflex that doesn't lack anything compared to today's SLRs. 10 mpixels that are enough for the use that I make, Light files to handle with PC. These are lightweight semi-pro Reflexs to take with you on your travels, less sophisticated than new models using more modern electronics, but the differences in photography aren't all that different from the newer models. I like it because it has the ccd sensor. When used with old optics it gives satisfaction.
Pros:CCD, handling, internal motor, double time-opening, yield with vintage lenses, double display, negligible cost on the used market
Opinion:Socket used on Juza market over a year ago, so I can say I know her well. The CCD has a rendering impossible to find on the C-Mos sensors, especially as regards the color palette. That's why when I took the D 7200 on the first I was puzzled, despite the superiority of its characteristics. In every point of view. But always and only on the numerical level: when you pass to the observation of the files, those products with good light show the substantial diversity of the D80 but not for this they decree the inferiority. Their naturalness indeed makes them sometimes prefer. If you then mount the right lens things get even better: I bought recently a Sigma 30 EX 1.4 old that while on D7200 is fine but without any particular exploits, with the D80 form a combination of excellence. Looking at the files so produced is inevitable to wonder what they serve more modern machines and what is in practical terms the enormous progress that is attributed to them. This also makes us understand that beyond the prerogatives of every single machine and objective, what is obtained from their pairing is not only given by the arshyetic sum of the parties involved, but in some cases you can have results that go beyond what we speci Would consider each of them individually. The opening of 1.4 allows you not to climb too much with the ISO even with poor lighting. Another very interesting aspect of D80 is the ability to match with vintage lenses, such as the Nikon 28-80 D. Apart from the very fast autofocus, even with that you have excellent photographic results, for a ridiculous price. A coupled of the genre is put together with less than 200 euros, which makes it in my opinion the D80 more advisable than any current entry level. Also because of the double-ring controls for times and diaphragm and the presence of the internal motor, which allows to operate with any AF lens, even those without its own engine. For that figure, indeed, if you buy wisely we run out even a discreet flashetto, which allows to circumvent in large part the limits of the machine at high ISO, which are particularly highlighted with low light and at night without a tripod, while Day even by shooting at 1600 ISO you will not notice noise problems.
Pros:Sensor output, controls in the right place, construction, internal autofocus motor
Cons:Few megapixels, lack of sensor cleaning function.
Opinion:Purchased from a few days, taken as a second Battle corps. Considering that we are in 2018 and the machine is output in the 2006 you can only be amazed by the files that churn especially for jpgs that are ready with natural colors and a good definition. I think it's perfect to match our portrait lenses. After the 800 ISO starts to show considerable noise but personally I try to always work under the 800. I have to say it made me regret having spent 700euro to buy the D3300 just out. If I knew the quality of this d80 paid 70euro with 20 thousand shots I would have invested the other 630euros in a serious optics.
Pros:Ergonomics of controls, robustness, top screen, autofocus internal motor, ccd sensor, good viewfinder
Cons:Noise already present at 400 iso, no other important counter
Opinion:Well-built camera with easy-access key commands. When there is enough brightness and therefore you can keep the bass (under 400) can still compete with the latest reflexes. The ccd sensor delivers colors I did not find in later reflexes equipped with CMOS sensors. The sore note is the noise already present at 400 iso and unacceptable above 800. With the limits mentioned above, it is still advisable also now as a forklift, practical and fun
The sample photos are selected automatically between all photos posted by JuzaPhoto members, using the camera and the lens selected in the techs. If you find evident errors (e.g. photos taken with cameras and lenses that are not available yet), you can contribute to improve the page by sending a private message to the user that has entered incorrect values in the photo caption.