Camera Cases For Nikon D3000 : Hidden Camera Law

Camera Cases For Nikon D3000

camera cases for nikon d3000

    camera cases
  • (Camera Casing) The casing is all around your camera, its that plastic body. It protects the camera's iner workings, and also helps keep light away from the film. If your casing is broken, light could be seeping into your camera, and exposing your film!

    nikon d3000
  • The Nikon D3000 is a 10.2 megapixel DX format DSLR Nikon F-mount camera announced by Nikon on 30 July 2009. It replaces the D40 as Nikon's entry level DSLR. It features a 3.

camera cases for nikon d3000 - Nikon D3100

Nikon D3100 D3000 D5000 DSLR Digital Starter Kit with D-SLR Camera System Case + Nikon School Instructional DVD Fast, Fun & Easy 5 & Tripod

Nikon D3100 D3000 D5000 DSLR Digital Starter Kit with D-SLR Camera System Case + Nikon School Instructional DVD Fast, Fun & Easy 5 & Tripod

Kit includes:
¦ 1) Nikon Starter Digital SLR Camera Case - Gadget Bag
¦ 2) Nikon School DVD - Fast, Fun, & Easy 5 Great Digital SLR Pictures & Movies
¦ 3) Precision Design Deluxe Camera Tripod with Carrying Case
¦ 4) Precision Design Deluxe 6 Piece Lens & Digital SLR Cleaning Kit
¦ 5) Precision Design Memory Card Storage Wallet
¦ 6) Digital Camera LCD Monitor Screen Protectors
Protect your valuable photography equipment with this sturdy, water-repellant carrying case from Nikon. Constructed from durable, ballistic nylon, this compact system case is ideal for storing your digital SLR camera, plus lenses and accessories. The interior of this case is well-padded to protect against impacts and scratches, and features several adjustable velcro dividers, allowing you to customize the fit. Typically, one compact digital SLR, an attached standard zoom lens, a flash unit, and an additional compact lens, can be stored inside this bag.
This Nikon School 2-DVD set, featuring the Nikon D3000, D5000 & D3100, is full of valuable insights on taking pictures and movies you've always wanted with ease. Award-Winning National Geographic Traveler photographer Bob Krist and Award-Winning Wedding and Portrait photographer Kevin Kubota show you how to capture it all.
Avoid camera shake and achieve maximum image quality by setting your camera on this sturdy, lightweight 57-inch tripod.
This 6-piece cleaning kit contains everything you'll ever need to properly clean your lenses, including a Hurricane Air Blower, Lens Cleaning Tissues, Lens Cloth, Lens Cleaning Liquid, Brush and Cotton Swabs.
Reduce glare, enhance your view, and prevent scratching with this set of LCD screen protectors.

83% (17)



The moon is a tricky subject at the best of times. But, I thought during my recent holiday I had a couple of perfect chances to try and capture it. It was a completely clear night and as I was in the middle of nowhere (well, Sherwood Forest), there was little or no light pollution. The first thing I knew was that I needed to get the camera as steady as I possibly could. These were the steps I took for that part :

* Tripod - Essential of course. For this I use a trekpod pro and to be fair isnt the best for this. Good for walking but not the sturdiest as it has a low centre of gravity. This I think was one problem
* Remote release - I use a Nikon wireless remote. Pressing the shutter causes movement so this was eliminated
* Mirror lock up - option within the camera. The mirror can cause a small amount of vibration. Very tiny, but it all counts
* VR off - VR is Nikon's vibration reduction. Good for handheld but has a counter effect if used on a tripod.

So that was that. The lens had to be my telephoto which is the Nikkor 300mm. This gives a focal length of 450mm. The main settings of the camera for the partial shot were then:

* Exposure 1/25 (0.04 sec)
* Aperture f/11
* ISO 100
* Spot Metering

I did make some changed when I took the photo of the full moon and these were:

* Exposure 1/250 (0.004 sec)
* Aperture f/14
* ISO 200
* Spot Metering

Other than that, I focussed using auto focus and then switched the focus to manual. I did recheck this from time to time. Other than that, it was just a case of tweeking setting in between shots before I came up with these. The tripod did wobble some (see above) and it meant looking in the viewfinder until it was steady before firing the remote.

While these are my best attempts to date. I'm not totally satisfied. I want more detail and I think there is blur here. Question is, where did I go wrong? Or what else could I have done?

324.365 More secrets unlocked...

324.365 More secrets unlocked...

Nov 20-324.365

No strobie info yet, but I've learned some things today that only fueled my passion for photography. My uncle's camera that he had for thirty years until he gave to me recently has a Sigma lens on it and it took awhile for me to figure it out, but that circle that's split in the middle of the viewfinder I've found out that once the halves become one then your picture is ready for the taking.

That was good to find out for a camera that's decades old and still snappin' away.

But here's the real kick in the butt...

I spent hours downtown, playing with this old relic, and originally I was gonna make this picture (along with some prints from the camera-which didn't materialize, unfortunately) a part of my 365 Project. I go to Ritz to get the film developed just to find out that not one shot came out...

Just when I thought things couldn't get any worse...

Thankfully it didn't.

Just to show you how I've been spoiled and sheltered since going digital. My mentor from Ritz had showed me the proper way to insert film into a camera.

I haven't used film in almost seven years.

I have a Kodak KB 10 35mm camera that functions very similar to this one as far as inserting film in it, with the exception that it's a point and shoot with film.

I felt like such an (idiot), but I learned, or in this case, relearned something this evening.

Now after three decades and two generations in our family, this Nikon EM is working the way it should.

Still kicking myself that the only reason my pictures didn't come out was because the film wasn't properly installed...

Now I know.

© 2010 JVLIVS Photography. All rights reserved.

camera cases for nikon d3000

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