Will Nikon Speedlight SB-20 works with Nikon D 3000 D 5100?
Yes in non i-ttl auto and manual.
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Answer . TTL stands for Through The Lens metering. This is system where the camera measures the light on a scene based only on the light coming through the lens.. Prior to TTL, there would be a light sensor on the top of the body (or a hand held unit) which measured the light coming from a fixe…d angle of view. The problem with this method is that it didn't take into account the angle of view of the lens in use. If a wide-angle lens was mounted, only the center of the viewed area would be used in exposure calculations, ignoring areas at the edges which could be brighter or dimmer than the center. When a telephoto (or long focus) lens was mounted, areas around the actually image would be included in the exposure calculation even though they are not included in the eventual image.. TTL metering accounts for these differences by measuring light at the film plane.. In more modern usage TTL is often used to refer to the flash metering system used by a camera. All of the same information applies.. Nikon TTL is the Nikon camera company's version of the processing. The latest Nikon flash system is actually known as iTTL.. (MORE)
Answer . Actually no they won't. I don't konw alot about canon cameras. but one thing I do know is that it prabably won't work. Just get a Canon flash or a Sigma flash.
Yes. The Nikon D40x has a hot shoe on top of the built-in pop-up flash. Be sure to check the compatibility of any external flash unit that you attach to the camera.. Note: The question was changed after the first answer was posted, so that the two do not match now. An approach to the new question i…s that a Nikon D40x is an entry level DSLR, and you may want a flash in that price range. Suitable units are marketed by Nikon, of course, and by Sigma, Sunpack, Vivitar, and Quantary. Features vary with specific models, so you will want to investigate the features-per-dollar for the various units.. [spelvin] (MORE)
Yes, it will. I just recently surfaced my old 2600-D and tried it out with my D40 and it works perfectly. I believe you need to have the built-in flash setting set to manual, but once you've done that you'll be good to go. After you've got the flash on the camera and powered up you may want to adjus…t some settings on the flash and in the camera, depending on what you're shooting, of course. I personally use the flash white balance setting set to -1. You may also want the adjust the flash compensation. I find that the best way to find the perfect settings is to just experiment and try out different things. Anyway, I hope that helped! Good luck.. -Jesse (MORE)
Nothing to worry at all.. The areas which are flashing is Nkon's way of telling you that the bright or highlights (flashing areas) are over exposed.. When that happens, you just need to hold down the Exposure compansation button on the camera and rotate the thumbwheel one stop. That will solve it.…...:) (MORE)
Yes it will. It will work in auto and manual modes. TTL does not work.
Well the D60 is better because it is more advanced, it has better quality (6 megapixels vs. 10 megapixels). If you buy the kit, the 18-55mm lens will come with vibration reduction, creating better photos.
The D60 is much lighter and smaller. It is better if you mostly shoot with Auto or Program Mode The D80 (and D90) is heavier and bigger but has better controls for manual adjustment and Autofocuses with older lenses
Short answer: "Not recommended". Long answer: The center contact on a flash shoe transmits the signal for a flash to fire. This contact is in the same place on all cameras that use a flash shoe. If a flash has ONLY the center contact, then it may be used on any camera that will accept it.. However…, each camera manufacturer adds additional contacts onto their flashes for various additonal purposes. These contacts are different for each manufacturer. Mounting a Canon flash onto a Nikon camera may send potentially damaging electrical charges, through the additional contacts, between the two devices. These charges can potentially damage both the camera and the flash. (MORE)
Either the battery has lived its life and need to be replaced or it is not fully charged. Just try to use it completely. Then, shut off for couple of hours. Then, use the camera again to discharge it fully. Last, charge the battery fully and see if that helps. If not, then change the battery.. If y…ou're using the EN-L1 battery, they have a history of becoming unusable after a few months of heavy use OR 12-18 months of limited use. (MORE)
I have this camera, and I also have the SB-24. I have tried to work them together, and it just won't work. The Sb024 would zoom in relation to the lens focal length, but it does not do this, and the firing of the flash would not work. Save it for your old Nikon - like an N90s or something similar. I…t's worthless on this digital body. (MORE)
yeah ... it will work on the newer cameras.. However, you are better off with a sb400/600/800 or the better 900.. They camera will auto detect the settings of these new lense ... vs. you messing around with settings.
I doubt you'll find any detailed information on the differences between iTTL and D-TTL as Nikon has never divulged (to my knowledge) how either of them work (trade secret). All we really know is that they both use preflashes to calculate the exposure prior to taking a picture. I believe the intensit…y of the preflashes may be different (with i-TTL being brighter); but, that's about all we know. Apparently, D-TTL was not as reliable as iTTL which is why Nikon abandoned it and developed iTTL. There is also regular TTL which is used by film SLR's. TTL doesn't use preflashes. It measures the light reflecting off of the film plane during the actual exposure and turns the flash off once it determines enough light was received. Apparently, light doesn't reflect off of digital sensors the same way it reflects off of film which is why Nikon (and others) have resorted to preflashes. The important thing to know is that the camera body determines which is used. Nikon Film SLR's use TTL (with the exception of the F6 which, I believe, also supports iTTL), older Nikon DSLR's (e.g. D100) use D-TTL, and all of the current DSLR's (e.g. D50, D70/s, D80, D200, D2x, etc.) use iTTL. To my knowledge, there are no DSLR's that support both D-TTL and iTTL. I don't know about the D2h; although, I suspect it supports D-TTL. Older Nikon flashes (e.g. SB-24/25/26/27/28) only support TTL; although, they can be used on your D2h in manual mode. There are a couple of flashes (e.g. SB-28DX, SB-80DX) which support both TTL and D-TTL. The SB-600/800 support TTL, D-TTL, and iTTL. If your D2h supports D-TTL then there really shouldn't be much difference between the SB-80DX and a SB-800. The fact that the SB-800 also supports iTTL is irrelevant since your D2h doesn't support it. What I don't know is if you'll be able to use the wireless capability (I believe that is one of the enhancements they added with iTTL). The SB-800 also has a SU-4 mode; however, that might be tricky to use because it seems like the D-TTL preflashes would cause it to fire prematurely. However, you should be able to connect them together via sync cords. I believe both the SB-80DX and SB-800 have 3-pin TTL sync ports (via a SC-18/19/26/27 sync cord) and standard PC sync ports (via SC-11/15 sync cords). Although, I suspect you would only be able to use the remote flash in manual (or possibly Auto) mode. (MORE)
Nikon was founded 1917 as Nippon KÅgaku KÅgyÅ. It was renamed after it's camera range and is now owned by Mitsubushi.
I have one on my .44 mag and so far it works fine. A .44 mag rifle doesn't recoil as much as a 30-06 though. Also there's the issue of parralax. The Nikon is set for 50 yards where the '06 really needs a scope set for at least 100-200 yards to take full advantage of it's capabilities. If all your sh…ots are 50 yards or less try it. It's a 50/50 proposition (MORE)
Whichever feels more comfortable to use; Nikon and Canon both make excellent cameras and lenses.
To answer that, I would need to know which Nikon model you own.\n. \nThe first camera Nikon made was the Nikon F in 1959 and they've been making cameras ever since.
Contact the support team from the Nikon web site to get a list of service centers near you. You will be asked to send the camera in, insured. There will be a charge to look at it, and an estimate. You will then either authorize the work or not. The charge for the estimate stands in any case.
ifNikon d90 digital slr camera on auto mode can we use flesh sb600 on this mode or only manual mode
The SB-20 is an older model flash, and is not intended to function with the iTTL/CLS system on the D40x. It would have to be used manually, with guide numbers. Otherwise it will not provide proper exposures. Keep in mind that we managed with guide numbers for many years and got great results. Som…etimes I wish we still did. The equipment was much cheaper and more durable. However, it did require a knowledge of basic photography that digital cameras allow people to avoid most of the time. It doesn't just have to be used manually, it can also be used in non-ittl auto mode. (MORE)
Each manufacture has it's own unique lens mounts. Even inside of each manufacture they can have multiple lens mounts, example would be Canon has the EF and EF-S mounts which fit the majority of the EOS line of camera's however due to frame ratio's camera's like the 1d mk II can not use EF-S mount. C…heck your camera's mount type and use the lenses that are built for that mount only. You can purchase non manufacture lenses for typically less then the manufacture however I would suggest trying the lens on the body before buying to confirm the lens is sharp and able to work correctly work. (MORE)
The name Nikon, which dates from 1946, is a merging of Nippon Kogaku meaning Japan Optical, and an imitation of Zeiss Ikon.
Like virtually all camera makers, Nikon's camera mount is propriatory to Nikon, but there are third party manufacturers - Sigma and Tamron are probably the most well known - who make compatible lenses.
The D100 is the older camera (It is from 2001); Nikon's numbering scheme is slightly confusing: Single digit (F1, F2 D2, D3) are professional cameras Three digit (F100, D100, D200, D300) are semi-professional cameras Two digit (D40, D60, D90) are keen amateur cameras Four Digit (D3000, D5…000, D7000) are keen amateur cameras too (MORE)
Yes, the sb600 works with all Nikon SLRs - although with some limitations on older ones.
i personally love the nikon coolpix s230 it is super user friendly and takes very good pictures!
Yes. Nikon SB-20 Flash will work with Nikon D-90. Just adjust the flash to Auto or Manual setting. The TTL setting won't work with D-90.
Unless you've dropped it, the noise is most probably the image sensor cleaning itself. If you look into the front of the camera when there is no lense attached, you'll see a small rectangle set at abot 40 degrees, this is the sensor. when you turn of the D90, it vibrates the sensor to remove any dus…t that may be on it. Hope this helps :-) (MORE)
Yes but older AF lenses that do not have an autofocus motor in them will not autofocus with the D5000.
I copied this information from the user's manual for the Nikon CoolPix P80: The following memory cards have been tested and approved for use in the COOLPIXP80. All cards of the designated make and capacity can be used, regardless of speed. If the memory card will be used with a card reader or sim…ilar device, check that the device supports 2 GB cards. If the memory card will be used with a card reader or similar device, check that device supports SDHC. SanDisk 128 MB, 256 MB, 512 MB, 1 GB, 2 GB1, 4 GB2 Toshiba 128 MB, 256 MB, 512 MB, 1 GB, 2 GB1, 4 GB2 Panasonic 128 MB, 256 MB, 512 MB, 1 GB, 2 GB1, 4 GB2 Other cards have not been tested. For more details on the memory cards listed above, please contact the manufacturer. Most likely the 8 GB card will not work with most digital cameras because it is just too big. When using a card of that size, the camera takes a very long tome to store or access the information on the card. Sometimes it may even freeze the camera altogether and will not save your pictures. (MORE)
Yes, in manual and non-ittl auto modes and as a non-ittl slave using its built in slave mode and using the camera flash on manual to trigger it.
the current nikon speedlight range is thus: SB-200 SB-600 SB-800 SB-900 All will work with the Nikon D300s Older speedlights will also work, but without i-ttl mode.
Yes. SD and SDHC cards are physically the same. The electronics in SDHC are just adapted so that it can hold more data in the same size (hence HC - high capacity). I am currently using an 8GB SDHC lexar media card and it works great. I can get 1200 images on JPEG fine and 600 on RAW :)
You have got to change your camera to flash! There is some sort of button that you press to solve your problematic problem. xo
The Nikon D90 and D700 are vastly different cameras, with the primary difference being the sensor sizes. The D90 has a smaller APS-C sized sensor (Nikon calls this DX), whereas the D700 is full frame (FX). A full frame sensor can produce less noise at higher ISO and low light situations. The FX c…ameras also allow use of ultra wide lenses, of which there are few options for DX. In the end, though, it's not about the camera and more about the photographer. If you have the budget, and time, then get the best camera you can afford - although, by the time you figure it out and learn to take decent pictures you'll end up replacing it. (MORE)
Yes. Be aware that it is a manual flash, so you have to set the power settings manually.
yes it does. I just bought one off of eBay and its not a lens its a lens attachment but it works well and im pleased with it.
A Nikon Lens will not fit on a Canon camera. Edit: All camera brands have their own bayonet, so they won't be able to take lenses from other brands, but if for example you wanted to put a Nikon lens on a Canon camera, there are adapters for that. There are also third-party lens makers (Sigma, Tamr…on, Tokina, ...), who make lenses for many camera brands. (MORE)
I've had good experience with Nikon D3000 its one of the best digital slr camera avialable in the market. Here are some of the features of Nikon D3000 -Nikon D3000 body is built by rugged plastic. There is texture in the grip area to ensure comfortable grip. -Nikon D3000 has 3 inches LCD scree…n with 230k resolution (MORE)
Type your answer here... Japan, China and Thailand. Mine is Made in Thailand. Same quality.
Yes it does just got one in the mail today. Tried it out and it works fine.
Short answer is no ... most flash units are camera specific, meaning that they will only work with the camera they were designed for. . Longer answer is yes ... if you want to 100% sure none of the smaller pins short out any of the contacts on the camera then just use pc sync socket or hotshoe to p…c sync on the camera or some people just use tape. A double hotshoe adaptor that only has a center pin contact will also work. The main point is to ensure only the center pin of flash and camera is used. The flash will not be able to be used in TTL mode, but many Nikon flashes have a non TTL auto and a manual mode (dependent on model) that can be used. With old canon cameras the sync voltage needs to be below 6v, most Nikon flashes are below this but it's worthwhile checking.. (MORE)
Yes in TTL, auto and manual modes, auto power zoom and the autofocus illuminator will work.
What would be the best choice for a D SLR and what really is the difference between Cannon and Nikon which is better?
There is very little if any difference between Nikon and Canon DSLRs. Both brands offer a wide range of camera bodies from affordable through to professional with a huge range of prime, zoom and specialist lenses to fit them. Whichever of the two you choose will not compromise your photography in an…y way. I used Canon 35mm equipment for 30 years but swopped to Nikon because Canon changed its lens mount, making all my lenses obsolete. On the other hand, every Nikon lens ever made fits the latest Nikon bodies. (MORE)
No a nikon camera lens will most likely only work on the camera it was specifically built for because they have their own special design and it usually doesn't follow exactly to other brands.
Yes. Make sure you purchase your sigma lens with the F-bayonet. Here is their lens finder: see related link
Most Nikon lens will work in complete manual mode, but to get the most from the lens (auto-focus, metering) stick to Nikkor lenses with AF or G in the title. Full comparability chart in the related links below.
Yes but only in manual or non TTL auto, and to be 100% sure there are no shorts between the small contact pins (although unlikely) a hotshoe adaptor that only has the center pin connected is recommended.
Yes in non-ittl auto and manual flash modes, manual flash power zoom and no af assist illuminator.
Yes including: Automatic Balanced Fill-Flash (with AF Nikkor lenses/Standard TTL Auto including Programmed TTL Auto.