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Nikon DF Price in Singapore

The Nikon DF is a compact sized DSLR camera that you can easily bring along with you as you venture through the world and capture its greatest angles. This is the modern day DSLR that you need. Click here to learn more about it!

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Compare Prices of Nikon DF

Best price for Nikon DF in Singapore is S$ 3,099.00

You can buy the Nikon DF at the lowest price of S$ 3,099.00 from Lazada which is 1% cheaper than the Nikon DF that is sold by Harvey Norman at the price of S$ 3,115.00. Alternatively, the Nikon DF is also sold in Indonesia at Lazada with the price of S$ 2,620.00 and Malaysia at Camera2U with the price of S$ 2,631.00 and Philippines at Lazada with the price of S$ 2,688.00 and Thailand at Lazada with the price of S$ 3,694.00 and Vietnam at Điện Máy Bình Minh with the price of S$ 2,873.00. Pricing details were last updated at 19 May 2018, 00:57.

Price List by Country for Nikon DF

Country International Price Price in SGD
Indonesia IDR 27.664.000 SGD 2,620.00
Malaysia MYR 7,800.00 SGD 2,631.00
Philippines PHP 105,000.00 SGD 2,688.00
Singapore SGD 3,099.00 SGD 3,099.00
Thailand THB 88,308 SGD 3,694.00
Vietnam VND 48.700.000 SGD 2,873.00

Specs of Nikon DF

Picture Quality
Camera Resolution 16MP
Sensor Size 36 x 23.9mm
Sensor Type CMOS
Screen Size 3.2"
Anti Smudge Coating
Off Mode
Anti Scratch
Live View
Viewfinder Optical
Video Resolution 8K
ISO Minimum 100
ISO Maximum 12800
ISO Auto
White Balance
Photography Features
Continuous Drive 5.5fps
Optics & Focus
Lens Mount F
Manual Focus
Number of Focus Points 39
Weight 760g
Dimensions (W x H x D) 144 x 110 x 67mm
Maximum Shutter Speed 1/4000s
Release Year 2013

Nikon DF: Old Meets News

DF standards for “Digital Fusion,” which means that the Nikon DF is a mixed bunch of the old and the new. This compact DSLR camera from Nikon boasts a full-frame sensor, a 39 point Autofocus system, and a shooting range of up to 5.5 fps. It also has front and rear electronic control dials aside from its physical dials on the top of its plate. The Nikon DF is indeed a modern day DSLR camera, one that both pros and budding photographers will find sensible, functional, and easy to use.

Precision in Every Shot

Photographers and hobbyist will discover a deeper and more direct connection with their camera – a concept that the Nikon DF has been built around on. With its metallic mechanical dials that are designed to be large enough to be held comfortably, users regardless if they’re a pro or not will find it easy to point and shoot with the Nikon DF, as if it’s already part of them. This DSLR is Nikon’s lightest and smallest FX-format body. However, it plays its game like the rest of the full pledge DSLRs in the market today, as it produces high-quality photos with rich details – from the lowest to the highest ISO settings. The DF represents the seamless fusion of impressive image quality and a tactile precision mechanism in photography, both of which stimulates artistic sensibilities that could inspire the creativity of its users and pour it out in each photo that the DF takes.

FX Format 16.2 Megapixel Camera: For the Free Spirited Photographers

The design helmed by the Nikon DF is designed for traveling. Its compact design and light weight overall build give its users the liberty to roam freely without feeling bulky. Photographers pro or amateur will have more photographic opportunities if they explore the world for some scenic view, and that is where the Nikon DF will prove itself most useful. Of course, aside from being a travel-friendly camera, it also comes with a full DSLR feature that could deliver exceptional image quality.

Configuration and Settings Designed for Professional Photography

The Nikon DF features an impressive range of ISO settings. It can match the FX-format sensor with its 16 Megapixel shooter which is possible because of this camera’s dynamic range of tonal gradation, high ISO noise, resolution, and color reproduction. With the FX-format CMOS image sensor of the Nikon DF can collect a maximum amount of light under any lighting condition: Say goodbye to poorly lit photos and say hello to realistic looking low light shots.

Reviews of Nikon DF
Reviewed on 2014-01-26
Digital photography's benefit of eschewing the need to develop film has many of us not looking back, but for those who love to blend personal style with photography, or just have a hipster's inclinations, the Nikon Df might be the camera for you.Looking l...
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Reviewed on 2014-01-14
Lightest FX body in Nikon's stable, High battery life, Stellar image quality, High ISO low noise images
Retro controls are clunky, Digital 'fusion' is inconsistent, Front dial is stiff and hard to use, AF points are bunched in the center
I suspect there's very little I can do to sway your opinion about the Nikon Df. From the people I've shared the camera with to the various reviews already on the internet, I've seen what Thom Hogan wrote in his review : the Df is a product to which you'll...
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Reviewed on 2013-12-28
The retro look has been a feature in cameras throughout 2013, thanks to the Olympus Pen E-P1 and Fujifilm X100 camera. Nikon's much-touted Df, or Digital Fusion, is the latest to join the party.There are two main camps on retro cameras. One subscribes to ...
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Reviewed on 2013-11-05
Nikon has just announced the Df camera, short for Digital Fusion, a retro-inspired DSLR camera with a 16MP full-frame sensor inside and full compatibility with Nikon's range of lenses, including classic non-AI lenses.Anyone hoping that Nikon would be maki...
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Reviewed on 2016-06-13
Within this category, which is made up of cameras costing $2000 or more (body-only, and based on MSRP in the US), you'll find some of the fiercest competitors the camera industry has to offer. This includes cameras with 50 or more megapixels geared perfec...
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Reviewed on 2015-11-25
Within this category, which includes body-only cameras costing $2000 or more (based on MSRP in the US), you'll find some of the fiercest competitors the camera industry has to offer. This includes cameras with 50 or more megapixels geared perfectly for st...
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Reviewed on 2015-10-30
When applied to humans, the word “character” has two distinct meanings, an oddball or eccentric as in “Fred is a real character” or a morally upstanding person, as in “Charlie is a man of unimpeachable character.” When it comes to machines created by huma...
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Reviewed on 2015-01-09
We recently asked our readers on Facebook to tell us which camera they'd love to buy if money were no object and which camera they would realistically buy within their current budget. The results were pretty interesting, with a few cameras falling into bo...
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Reviewed on 2014-12-08
This roundup contains the majority of current full-frame camera offerings available. Full-frame cameras have image sensors as large as a frame of 35mm film...
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Reviewed on 2014-12-08
This roundup contains the majority of current full-frame camera offerings available. Full-frame cameras have image sensors as large as a frame of 35mm film...
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Reviewed on 2014-06-24
Canon vs Nikon: which DSLR system is best? A question that has frustrated many of the world's greatest philosophers and may even have troubled the UN… Our in-depth comparison examines each system's cameras, lenses, key features and much more.Who makes the...
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Reviewed on 2014-06-18
Excellent image quality, especially in low light. Sturdy metal throwback controls for everything. Accepts preapertureindexing (Ai) Nikkor lenses from the days of yore. Solid build quality and classic aesthetics. Just a hell of a lot of fun to shoot with...
Autofocus has a tough time locking in on some shots. No builtin flash. Doesn't shoot video. Storage is handled by a single SD card slot. Expensive
WIREDExcellent image quality, especially in low light. Sturdy metal throwback controls for everything. Accepts pre-aperture-indexing (Ai) Nikkor lenses from the days of yore. Solid build quality and classic aesthetics. Just a hell of a lot of fun to shoot...
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Reviewed on 2014-03-25
Great high ISO image quality. 5.5fps continuous shooting. 921k-dot rear display. Dial-based control system. 100-percent viewfinder. Full compatibility with older manual focus Nikkor lenses.
No video recording. Lacks focus assist beam and flash. ISO dial omits "A" setting. Retro design and chunky body clash. Modern focus screen not ideal for manual focus lenses. Shallow handgrip not a great match with larger lenses
The Nikon Df ($2,749.95 body only) represents the company's first crack at designing a camera with a retro look and feel, a style that has become more and more popular since Fujifilm unveiled the X100 in 2010. Nikon's take is inspired by its classic ...
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Reviewed on 2014-03-14
Very cool, classic look, excellent prolevel image quality, fabulous lowlight performer at high ISOs, fast performance, compatible with over 400 Nikon lenses from past and present
Magnesium alloy build feels plasticy, external dials are awkward to use for changing settings, no video capture mode
The Nikon Df is one of the more divisive cameras to hit the professional market since, well, just about any time I can remember. To those photographers bored with the sameness of most current digital SLRs and who still have an affection for classic analog...
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Reviewed on 2014-03-07
Has the guts of a Nikon D4, Works with classic full-frame lenses, Built to last and will only get prettier with age
Terrible, unwieldy controls, Inexplicable lack of video recording, Fails to justify price premium over D610
The Nikon Df delights in its blocky, almost crude contours. Exposed screws are apparent at the front and sides and all the key settings have been shifted to control wheels at or near the top of the camera. It's a beguiling look of low-tech manufacturing.T...
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Reviewed on 2014-03-02
Same sensor and processor as professional D4, Great image quality, Arguably the best availablelight shooter in its class, Handsome, retro styling, Weathersealed design, Big, clear fullframe viewfinder, Excellent battery life
Expensive, Bulky, yet handgrip is quite modest, Some controls are clumsy, Plastic body panels don't gel with retro aesthetic, Autofocus isn't in the same league as image quality, No AF assist lamp, No movie capture, No portrait grip, Single card slot
Many of us who've been photographers since the film days still remember our favorite cameras from that time gone by, and often find ourselves reminiscing about them -- the way they felt in our hands, the way they handled. Sure, we look through rose-tinted...
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Reviewed on 2014-02-17
The Nikon Df is a retro-styled full-frame DSLR camera that's inspired by Nikon's iconic 35mm film cameras. The Nikon Df has the same 16.2-megapixel FX-format CMOS sensor and EXPEED 3 processor found in Nikon's professional flagship camera, the D4. Other h...
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Reviewed on 2014-02-11
Excellent image quality, especially in good light, Impressive high ISO performance, Extensive external controls, Above average dynamic range, Solid feature set
Expensive, expensive, expensive, Some external controls are difficult to use, 5.5 fps continuous shooting, No video capture (which may or may not be a drawback)
The smallest and lightest full-frame DSLR on the market to date, the Df measures 5.8 x 4.3 x 2.6 inches and weighs about 25 ounces (body only). It's a little bulkier and heavier than I'd like but certainly manageable. Some photographers with larger hands...
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Reviewed on 2014-02-02
Retro design, Fantastic picture quality, Weatherproof
No video, No WiFi or GPS, Pricey
Nikon Df: Picture qualityPicture quality is undeniably awesome – images are sharp and packed with detail and they even remain clear as you edge up the ISO range.One of the Df's strong points is the inclusion of collapsible coupling lever means that you ca...
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Reviewed on 2014-01-16
Retro design, Extremely low noise and very high dynamic range, Suitable for non AI lenses, The same sensor/image quality as the Nikon D4: extremely low noise and high ISO settings, Cheaper, smaller and lighter than the Nikon D4
Retro design, 16 megapixels, no video, design of the camera menu is not retro
It might sound weird to hear from us, but photography is more than megapixels. You also have noise and dynamic range. Just kidding. Photography is a hobby that we enjoy, both for the results and for the stuff that you're shooting. The eye wants something ...
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