Product Categories
How it works

Compare Nikon D3 Prices

Specs of Nikon D3

Nikon D3 Specs

Release Date in Singapore
ModelConsumer SLR Digital Camera D40X Kit AE
DateSep 2007
Compatible memory cardssd
Display diagonal6.35 cm (2.5")
Display resolution (numeric)230000 pixels
Weight & dimensions
Width126 mm
Depth64 mm
Height94 mm
Weight495 g
Picture quality
Megapixel10.2 MP
Sensor typeCCD
Maximum image resolution3872 x 2592 pixels
Flash modesRed-eye reduction
White balanceAuto, Manual
Scene modesChildren, Portrait, Sports
Self-timer delay2,10 s
Camera playbackSlide show, Thumbnails
Battery technologyLithium-Ion (Li-Ion)
Battery typeEN-EL9
Colour of productBlack

Reviews of Nikon D3
Reviewed on 2009-07-30
If you need a compact digital SLR camera but don't want to pay more than a few hundred dollars, then the Nikon D40x DSLR may be for you. This model is Nikon's smallest digital SLR ever made, yet it is less expensive than bulkier competitors and feature...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2008-03-06
by Photo-John and Renee LeeNikon’s entry-level D40x digital SLR is one of the smallest and lightest 10-megapixel DSLRs on the market. The D40x has a high-resolution 2.5-inch LCD display with a unique, user-friendly exposure information display and a...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-12-27
The D40x’s 10.2-effective megapixel CCD imaging sensor is complimented by Nikon’s exclusive 3D Color Matrix Metering II and an improved Nikon Image Processing Engine that together, ensure breathtaking picture quality with analyzed exposure, re...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-11-10
Announced just four months after its predecessor, the Nikon D40x DSLR camera is virtually identical to the D40, except for one important factor - it has a 10.2 megapixel sensor taken directly from the D80, rather than the 6 megapixels that the D40 of...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-11-07
Excellent image quality, Very useful incamera help system
No depth of field preview, Lacks exposure bracketing
Popular entry-level digital SLR gets a bump in features.
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-10-01
Excellent ergonomics and menu system; best build quality in price class; compact and lightweight
No automatic dust-removal system; only autofocuses newer Nikon AF-S lenses; slower autofocus than Canon Rebel XTi
The small, light D40x is the second-least-expensive model in Nikons digital SLR (dSLR) lineup. Its diminutive size and low cost make this dSLR easy to own and take with you everywhere. When you first pick up the D40x, you will likely be s...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-10-01
Excellent image quality, Excellent flash exposures, Low sensitivity to noise, Reliable Auto white balance, Very bright viewfinder, Very fast to start, Compact and light
No compression choice for the RAW+JPEG format, No builtin AF motor, limiting backwards compatibility, No DOF preview, Video cable sold separately
Compact and light for a digital SLR, the polycarbonate body of the D40x still conveys a sensation of solidity. The fit and finish of the body is flawless, and the in-hand feel of the camera is extremely comfortable, even for small hands. All the extern...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-09-24
Just like to D40 before it, the Nikon D40x represent is a good and well-priced DSLR. Compared to other entry-level DSLR cameras, the Nikon D40x performs generally well. It is particularly fast and responsive, with excellent focus-speed, short shutter-...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-09-01
For this review Nikon again sent us a kit which included the 18-135mm zoom lens, a lightweight, extremely sharp lens which left us frowning at our collection of much more expensive Nikon glass. Whether through more technologically refined manufacturing...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-09-01
The body build, shape, size, and functionality are the same on both cameras, with similar controls overall. LCD size has not changed, and the format options (various JPEG levels, NEF, and NEF+JPEG) are the same. But when you choose JPEG and/or NEF you ...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-08-24
Excellent size and form factor. Gorgeous photos. Exceptional user interface. More features than an airplane.
Autofocus only supported with AFS and AFI lenses.
If it weren’t for some limitations with the lenses you can use, the D40x would be totally perfect. Just months after Nikon debuted the D40, the D40x appeared on the market. The primary difference is the resolution: X marks the spot for 10 megapixe...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-08-24
When introduced the back in March of this year, they noted that it "...maintains the same compact size, portability and ease-of-use as its already successful sister camera, the , and adds features like higher 10.2 megapixel resolution, faster conti...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-08-23
Product Details We clicked with:Easy to useSmall and lightGood priceiTTL flash compatible Shots in the dark:No sensor dust busterSome shadow and high ISO noise issuesCompatibility with pre-AF-S lenses No one could accuse the digital camera world of dr...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-07-30
Excellent image quality; improved resolution over D40; well-chosen features; excellent interface for shooting and viewing images; very useful in-camera help system.
No depth of field preview or exposure bracketing; lacks dust-control system found in competitors.
SummaryPros: Excellent image quality; improved resolution over D40; well-chosen features; excellent interface for shooting and viewing images; very useful in-camera help system. Cons: No depth of field preview or exposure bracketing; lacks dust-control...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-07-25
Last November, Nikon made an announcement that both delighted some and confused many. The D40 was set out to replace the D50, but not replace it at the same time. Though both cameras had comparable sensors, the D50 was a larger camera, and more comfor...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-07-18
Barely four months after the introduction of the original D40 - which incidentally was on its way to becoming quite a popular camera - Nikon have released a follow up called the D40X. From the outside there is nothing to distinguish the Nikon D40X from...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-07-08
Four million more pixels to play with than its baby brother the Nikon D40, improved capture rate (up fom 2.5fps), plus longer life battery (up from 470 shots from a single charge)
These upgraded features are not particularly significant to existing users and don't make a massive difference to operation or image quality, though they do bring the product into sync with the line ups of its rivals (notably Canon's 400D).
OK, so you're Nikon, one of the biggest names in the photographic business, and have received great notices for your entry level DSLR, the D40, which for the first time gives users both a body and a lens for under £500 (RRP)...
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-07-03
The usability and features of the D40 enter the 10 megapixel market
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-06-29
Smallest Nikon SLR to date, great for travel and all-day carry Quiet shutter and AF operation: a very "polite" camera Great dynamic range, one of the best weve seen Excellent high-ISO performance Very well laid-out controls, fewer buttons ye...
Only 3 AF regions Auto white balance setting doesnt handle household incandescent lighting well Kit lens shows dramatic flare, well in from the corners Chromatic aberration is also high at wide angle No Autofocus with non AF-S lenses Limited support f......
Read more >
Reviewed on 2007-06-01
Awarded by TIPA Association.
Read more >

User reviews

You cannot submit an empty comment
Reply Today