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Nikon D5600 prices in Singapore

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Nikon D5600 Price by Country

CountryPrice
Malaysia MYR 3,499
Thailand THB 19,523

Nikon D5600 Expert Reviews

hardwarezone.com.sg
Reviewed on 2017-05-12
The Nikon D5600 and the Canon 77D are two of the latest mid-range cropped APS-C format cameras for their respective companies. Yet, while the D5600 is a clear successor to 2015's D5500, the 77D slots in between the prosumer 80D and the entry-level 800D a...
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straitstimes.com
Reviewed on 2016-12-21
Nikon's new D5600 is the successor to the company's D5500, but it is not much of an upgrade.It adds the SnapBridge app support with Bluetooth and Near Field Communications (NFC). Thus, a constant connection between the D5600 and a smartphone or tablet can...
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amateurphotographer.co.uk
Reviewed on 2017-08-21
24.3MP APS-C sensor, Articulated touchscreen LCD, Records time-lapse sequences in camera, Features Nikon SnapBridge image sharing app, Lightweight DSLR, 3.5mm mic inputVery similar to D5500, No 4K-video recording, Touchscreen cannot be disabled, Struggles to keep focus on fast erratically moving subjects
In terms of specifications, the D5600 is actually nigh-on identical to the D5500 with just a few small improvements. The biggest one, or at least, the one most worthy of mention, is the addition of SnapBridge – Nikon’s innovative Bluetooth technology (mor...
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Digitaltrends.com
Reviewed on 2017-08-16
Very good 24MP stills, Fast autofocus, Bluetooth (SnapBridge), Superior battery life, Small, lightweight bodyContrast-detection-only live view AF, Video limited to 1080p/60, Most specs unchanged from D5500
Recent announcements in the camera world have made us feel like we're hanging out on Manhattan's posh Fifth Avenue. Sony showed off its most expensive full-frame mirrorless camera yet, the $4,500 A9, Leica stunned with the $1,950 TL2, and even Apple has...
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trustedreviews.com
Reviewed on 2017-08-08
Very good image quality, Small and lightweight, Excellent touchscreen and general handling, SnapBridge makes light work of image transferTouchscreen can't be disabled, JPEGs can be a bit on the dark side
The Nikon D5600 is a direct replacement for the two-year-old Nikon D5500 that has now been discontinued. The new model is primarily targeted at photography enthusiasts looking to buy their first DSLR and who have a little more money to spend, along with e...
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imaging-resource.com
Reviewed on 2017-08-04
And since it's using Bluetooth Low Energy technology, SnapBridge shouldn't reduce the battery life of either your phone or camera by too much, either. If you want to transfer full-resolution versions of some images, you can still do so manually much like...
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techpp.com
Reviewed on 2017-07-08
Compact body, Image quality, Battery lifeUI can be overwhelming for beginners, Some shots seem too bright (auto mode), SnapBridge can be erratic
I f you are relatively new to photography and are thinking of buying a DSLR, the chances are that you already have Nikon on top of your list, and have already been sucked into the great “Canon vs. Nikon” debate. And it is a fair chance also that one of th...
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digitalcameraworld.com
Reviewed on 2017-06-26
Small size, Good Live View performance, Great image qualitySnapBridge system still needs work, Limited external controls, Pricey at launch
The D5600 is the latest SLR in Nikon's D5000-series camera range. It's one step up from the new entry-level D3400, and one step down from the enthusiast- and pro-orientated D7200 and D500. In one vital respect, though, it's one up on all of them. These D5...
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techmagnifier.com
Reviewed on 2017-06-20
Brilliant image quality, Captures precise colors, Great low light performance, Tons of features, Fantastic Autofocus, Smooth and Easy to use controls, Super fast touchscreen, Images are less grainy at high ISO, Effects feature is good, Snapbridge works w...Live display does not show current adjustments, Focus gets tricky in low lighting (depends on lens as well), Still a Pentamirror viewfinder, Video recording captures too much of lens sound, Lacks facial recognition
After reviewing the Nikon D3400(Review), we finally prepared the review of Nikon's D5600 DSLR for you. And the review was equal fun as that of D3400. Well, indeed both the cameras are priced differently and there's no point of comparing the two, however...
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expertreviews.co.uk
Reviewed on 2017-06-20
Outstanding image quality, Sophisticated autofocus, Long battery lifeSome functions are awkward to access, Slow shot-to-shot times in live view mode
This is one of the smallest SLRs on the market but there’s a substantial handgrip to ensure a secure fit in the hand. The 3.2in LCD touchscreen is bigger than the usual 3in screens, although this is more likely to be appreciated while reviewing shots rath...
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shutterbug.com
Reviewed on 2017-05-10
The Nikon D5600 is a DSLR system with an APS-C-sized sensor (24MP) that offers video recording in Full HD resolution. ( Editor's Note: Lab Review lab tests and comments are supplied by BetterNet, Shutterbug 's TIPA-affiliated testing lab and edited by G...
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devontechsupport.com
Reviewed on 2017-05-09
Nikon's entry-level DSLRs can be split into two groups: the D3xxx series, epitomised by the excellent D3300, offering a very affordable way into DSLR photography; and the D5xxx range of DSLRs designed for those looking for a few more features and greater...
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dpreview.com
Reviewed on 2017-05-05
Last updated: May 10, 2017The $500-900 category (based roughly on US MSRP) features quite a few strong offerings, some of which should satisfy first-time camera buyers with easy-to-use interfaces and point-and-shoot style functionality. Others are aimed m...
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tomsguide.com
Reviewed on 2017-03-27
Top-notch image qualit, Responsive performanc, Very good battery life External microphone jac, Easy transfer of images to mobile device, Solid set of practical and creative featuresMinimal manual control for vide, No 4K vide, Sometimes-fussy Wi-Fi
The 24-megapixel Nikon D5600 ($800 with 18-55mm AF-P lens) replaces its predecessor, the D5500, as our favorite DSLR under $1,000. Although a modest update, the new model features SnapBridge, a technology that allows easy image transfer from camera to mob...
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digital-photography-school.com
Reviewed on 2017-03-24
The Nikon D5600 – image courtesy Nikon AustraliaThere is nothing like getting that gold box that all Nikon cameras come in and opening it up for the first time. Inside you will find an instruction manual, eye-piece cover for doing long exposures, battery...
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camerastuffreview.com
Reviewed on 2017-03-09
The Nikon D5600 is a new SLR camera from Nikon with an APS-C ("DX") sensor. The camera looks like a twin of the Nikon D5500 and shares nearly all that camera's technology. What's new on the D5600 is SnapBridge. That ensures that the camera can easily conn...
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Kenrockwell.com
Reviewed on 2017-03-01
Specifications Accessories USA VersionPerformance Compared UsageRecommendations MoreNikon D5600 (16.3 oz./463g with battery and card, about $697 ) and Nikon 35mm f/1.8 DX. bigger. I got mine at Adorama, who also offers it along with many package deals...
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dpreview.com
Reviewed on 2017-03-01
Excellent image sensor, Solid JPEG output, great Raw quality, Good ergonomics, aided by touchscreen, Great battery life, Good, easytouse autofocus, SnapBridge can be excellent for transferring websized images to your phoneTouchpad operation only useful to righteye shooters, SnapBridge isn't dependable on all devices, Video autofocus is poor and there's no aperture control while you're recording, No USB charging, Control of Auto ISO potentially confusing
The D5600 is the company's mid-range DSLR and it's the smallest and best-connected, yet.Nikon has been on something of a roll, making solid DSLRs with good ergonomics, dependable metering, some of the best image sensors, often very good (often industry-le...
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photoreview.com.au
Reviewed on 2017-02-23
The D5600 can deliver high-resolution images, but it won't suit anyone wanting full exposure control. As with the D5500, we think novice users could enjoy the in-camera effects modes and scene pre-sets and will appreciate the automatic re-setting of the c...
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practicalphotography.com
Reviewed on 2017-02-20
It's worth noting that, as on the D5500, this particular chip has no anti-aliasing filter built in, which makes images very slightly sharper. However, it does increase the risk of moiré – an occasional optical interference effect produced when shooting c...
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