ΚΑΤΗΓΟΡΙΕΣ

NIKON F5 BODY.ΜΗΧΑΝΗ ΜΕ ΦΙΛΜ(USED) LIKE NEW

NIKON F5 BODY.ΜΗΧΑΝΗ ΜΕ ΦΙΛΜ ΜΕΤΑΧΕΙΡΙΣΜΕΝΑ ΦΩΤΟΓΡΑΦΙΚΑ ΕΙΔΗ
Κατασκευαστής: Nikon
Κωδικός Προϊόντος: ΝΙΚΟΝ F5
Διαθεσιμότητα: Σε απόθεμα
600,00€
Δωρεάν μεταφορικά
Ποσότητα: Καλάθι

The Nikon F5 is a 35 mm film-based single-lens reflex camera body manufactured by Nikon from 1996 through 2004. It was the fifth in Nikon's professional film camera line, which began in 1959 with the Nikon F. It followed the Nikon F4 of 1988, which had introduced in-body autofocus to Nikon's professional line. The F5 was in turn succeeded by the Nikon F6, as well as Nikon's parallel range of professional digital SLRs, beginning with the Nikon D1.

Contents

1Design
2Kodak digital camera conversions
3References
4External links

Design[edit]

Important advances in the F5 included:

Nikon 3-D color matrix meter (the F4 had introduced multi-segment matrix metering to the F series, but color sensing was new).
A self-diagnostic and self-adjusting shutter.
A mirror-balance system that reduced camera shake.
Electronically controlled exposure times from 1/8000 second to 30 seconds.
Built-in 8 frame per second motor drive (up from 5.7 frame/s on the F4).
1/300 second flash sync (up from 1/250 on the F4). However, at 1/300 second, flash units could not use their full capacity.
Full support for Nikkor AF-S and G designated lenses (the F4 could not use G lenses in aperture-priority or full manual modes).
Support for the Vibration Reduction (VR) image stabilization feature of newer Nikkor lenses.
Five focus points for the autofocus sensor (up from one on the F4) with intelligent dynamic autofocus mode.
A new industrial design by Giorgetto Giugiaro (also designer of the F3 and F4).
An integral vertical/battery grip with additional shutter release and adjustment wheel controls (previous Nikon F models had used a range of removable battery grips).

The Nikon F5's standard DP-30 metering prism.

Like all previous Nikon F series cameras, the F5 maintained a manual film rewind (with a rapid power rewind built in), high durability, exceptionally short shutter lag, interchangeable 100% coverage viewfinders (including a large-view Action Finder, Waist-Level Finder, and 6x High-Magnification Finder, in addition to the stock DP-30 multi-metering pentaprism), and support for a wide range of Nikon F-mount lenses. In common with the F3 and F4 it relied upon battery power in order to function, either from eight AA batteries or an optional rechargeable NiMH battery pack.

Variants: Nikon introduced a very limited production anniversary edition of the F5 to celebrate 50 years of Nippon Kogaku (Japanese Optical). It featured a titanium colored top plate, grey handgrip (vice red) and a special DP-30 metering prism with its historic "Nikon" font. On the reverse is found the original Nippon Kogaku trademark logo and a stylized "50" beneath it. Approximately 3000 were made for the global market. They were quickly snatched up around the world by collectors who saw the F5 as the last of the true professional grade film SLRs by Nikon. It was discontinued in 2004 as it was facing tough competition from its competitors.[1]

The Nikon F5 is a 35 mm film-based single-lens reflex camera body manufactured by Nikon from 1996 through 2004. It was the fifth in Nikon's professional film camera line, which began in 1959 with the Nikon F. It followed the Nikon F4 of 1988, which had introduced in-body autofocus to Nikon's professional line. The F5 was in turn succeeded by the Nikon F6, as well as Nikon's parallel range of professional digital SLRs, beginning with the Nikon D1.

Contents

1Design
2Kodak digital camera conversions
3References
4External links

Design[edit]

Important advances in the F5 included:

Nikon 3-D color matrix meter (the F4 had introduced multi-segment matrix metering to the F series, but color sensing was new).
A self-diagnostic and self-adjusting shutter.
A mirror-balance system that reduced camera shake.
Electronically controlled exposure times from 1/8000 second to 30 seconds.
Built-in 8 frame per second motor drive (up from 5.7 frame/s on the F4).
1/300 second flash sync (up from 1/250 on the F4). However, at 1/300 second, flash units could not use their full capacity.
Full support for Nikkor AF-S and G designated lenses (the F4 could not use G lenses in aperture-priority or full manual modes).
Support for the Vibration Reduction (VR) image stabilization feature of newer Nikkor lenses.
Five focus points for the autofocus sensor (up from one on the F4) with intelligent dynamic autofocus mode.
A new industrial design by Giorgetto Giugiaro (also designer of the F3 and F4).
An integral vertical/battery grip with additional shutter release and adjustment wheel controls (previous Nikon F models had used a range of removable battery grips).

The Nikon F5's standard DP-30 metering prism.

Like all previous Nikon F series cameras, the F5 maintained a manual film rewind (with a rapid power rewind built in), high durability, exceptionally short shutter lag, interchangeable 100% coverage viewfinders (including a large-view Action Finder, Waist-Level Finder, and 6x High-Magnification Finder, in addition to the stock DP-30 multi-metering pentaprism), and support for a wide range of Nikon F-mount lenses. In common with the F3 and F4 it relied upon battery power in order to function, either from eight AA batteries or an optional rechargeable NiMH battery pack.

Variants: Nikon introduced a very limited production anniversary edition of the F5 to celebrate 50 years of Nippon Kogaku (Japanese Optical). It featured a titanium colored top plate, grey handgrip (vice red) and a special DP-30 metering prism with its historic "Nikon" font. On the reverse is found the original Nippon Kogaku trademark logo and a stylized "50" beneath it. Approximately 3000 were made for the global market. They were quickly snatched up around the world by collectors who saw the F5 as the last of the true professional grade film SLRs by Nikon. It was discontinued in 2004 as it was facing tough competition from its competitors.[1]