Nikon D3000 DSLR 6 Piece Bundle with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G AF-S & 55-200mm f/4-5.6G ED AF-S Nikkor Zoom Lenses

Nikon D3000 DSLR 6 Piece Bundle with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G AF-S & 55-200mm f/4-5.6G ED AF-S Nikkor Zoom Lenses

Nikon D3000 DSLR 6 Piece Bundle with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G AF-S & 55-200mm f/4-5.6G ED AF-S Nikkor Zoom Lenses

  • 18-55mm NIKKOR lens
  • 55-200mm NIKKOR lens
  • Nikon Gadget bag
  • 2 Nikon DVDs
  • 8 GB memory card

Breathtaking digital SLR image quality and easy operation highlight the 10.2-megapixel D3000–Nikon’s friendliest DSLR ever. Compact and capable, the D3000 is compatible with a broad range of world-famous Nikkor lenses and includes the versatile 3x, 18-55mm Zoom-Nikkor with Silent-Wave Motor autofocusing and the 55-200mm NIKKOR lens. Special moments are captured faithfully at up to 3 frames-per-second and displayed on a bright, 3-inch LCD monitor. The D3000’s split-second shutter response eliminates the annoyance of shutter lag. To further simplify picture-taking in special situations such as portraits, sports, landscapes, and more, the D3000 features icon-identified Scene Modes that deliver beautiful results automatically in otherwise complex situations.

List Price: $ 399.00

Price: $ 579.00

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  1. Reply
    jpullos July 7, 2016 at 1:37 am
    378 of 385 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Review Written for Beginner Photographers, October 19, 2011
    jpullos (New York, NY) –

    I am a photography teacher in NYC and online. (See my Amazon profile for my website.) I teach beginner and intermediate photography students every week. I’ve also been a professional photographer for the last five years with images published in The New York Times, GQ, New York Magazine, Women’s Wear Daily, The New York Observer, The Village Voice and Time Out New York.

    (This review is for beginner photographers.)

    If you’re a beginner, you’re most likely asking yourself: Nikon or Canon? Really, I feel confident in saying that you can’t go wrong with either. I’ve used both brand’s cameras extensively and find that they both offer amazing image quality with well-built, solid cameras that, if taken care of, will last decades. There are two differences between the cameras, though, that can be taken into consideration.

    The user-interface: If cameras were computers, Nikons would be PCs and Canons would be MACs. PCs are built for people not afraid of technology whereas Macs are built for people who want things super-easy. Nikons excel at customization options which means you’ll see so many more options with the Advanced features of a Nikon than you will with a Canon. Canons, on the other hand, excel at ease-of-use for beginners. Canons offer less advanced options and can be easier to learn on. This can be frustrating down the line, though, once you’ve learned a lot about photography. At that point you may want all of the options that Nikon offers and be frustrated with your Canon. If you’re someone who really likes to delve deep into your hobbies or if you’re intent on becoming a professional photographer, I’d say a Nikon would be your best bet. If you’re someone who wants to learn the basics of photography and only imagine yourself being a hobbyist, Canon would be a better option for you.

    Where Nikon excels: Flash photography. I often find myself in situations where I’m shooting event photography (weddings, movie premiers, benefits and galas) where I need to use a lot of flash. For this kind of photography, I’ll always prefer to be shooting with a Nikon. Nikon’s flash metering (how the camera magically decides how much light to fire out of the flash) is much more consistent than Canon’s. You can take a Canon and shoot the same scene three times in a row with flash and all three images will be at different brightness levels. You can do the same thing with a Nikon and all three images will be wonderfully the same. If you’re somebody who plans on shooting a lot with flash (indoor photography, event photography, etc.) you’ll want to consider going with Nikon.

    Where Canon excels: Richness of colors. I’ve been in numerous situations where I’ve been on the red carpet taking the exact same picture as the photographer next to me. I’ll have a Canon and the person next to me will have a Nikon. This has provided quite a few opportunities to compare the images side-by-side. What I’ve found is that the colors on the Canon’s images look richer and make the image pop more. If I’m doing fine art photography (anything I’d like to someday hang in a gallery), I’ll always want to be shooting with a Canon for this reason.

    If you’re set on Nikon, there are three cameras you should be considering and it all comes down to what your budget is:

    D7000 $1,400 without lens
    D5100 $750 without lens
    D3100 $600 only available with lens
    (current prices as of 2/19/11)

    Since you’re on the D3000 Amazon page, though, I’m going to guess that you’re considering the D3000 which Amazon is currently selling for $530 (with lens). If you’re considering buying the D3000 because you didn’t realize that Nikon has replaced it with a new camera model (the D3100), then you may want to go straight for the new model, depending on your budget. If you were already aware that Nikon has a newer model and are still considering the D3000 then here’s how the D3000 stacks up to the D3100. (The D3000 is such a great camera that, even though Nikon has a newer, replacement model, they still sell the D3000!)

    D3000 vs D3100

    Where the D3100 excels:
    -Higher resolution: The D3100 is a 14 MegaPixel camera whereas the D3000 is only a 10 MegaPixel camera. This effects how big you can print your images and have them remain high quality prints. 14 MegaPixels will print as big as 23 inches by 15 inches whereas 10 MegaPixels will print as big as 19 inches by 13 inches. A higher resolution also means you can crop an image and have the remaining image still remain high quality.
    -Has live view. (This is the screen that pops up on the back of the screen that allows you to see what you’re going to shoot before you shoot it. This would be used as an alternative to the viewfinder but, be aware, does eat up battery power quickly and, generally speaking, results in the camera not focusing as fast.)
    -Higher ISO options. The D3100 offers two more stops of ISO…

    Read more

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  2. Reply
    Alexis C. July 7, 2016 at 2:20 am
    380 of 395 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent first DSLR, September 5, 2009
    Alexis C. (Holt, MI, USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    My good old point-and-shoot camera (one of the Canon PowerShot series) had served me faithfully, but I was growing frustrated with its limitations. It seemed SO slow — I was always missing great shots of my kids. The low-light performance was not particularly good. And I knew if I ever wanted to take more than basic family snapshots, I was going to need to bite the bullet and buy a DSLR. But they seemed so intimidating!

    After doing a ton of research online and trying out my sister-in-law’s slightly older Nikon D40, I settled on the new D3000. And I love it! It really is easier to use than I could’ve imagined, and the shots I’ve gotten so far are amazing. I have no photographic training, but I am really delighted with the pictures I’ve been getting so far. I never could have imagined there would be SUCH a huge difference. I’ve actually gotten -sharp- pictures of my toddler in motion, rather than just kid-shaped blurs! I took it to a local park last night for a couple hours and took some really nice photos there, too.

    Some things you might want to know if you, like me, are new to DSLRs:

    * Everything you need is in the box (flash, lens, camera body, camera strap, manual, etc.) -except- for a memory card. You’ll need to get an SD or SHDC card to use with your camera. These are quite affordable. Of course, you may WANT more lenses, etc., later, but the kit lens is very nice, and offers a decent amount of flexibility. I would suggest, however, get a lens filter to help protect the lens,

    * The D3000 comes with a “Guide” — it helps you choose what effect you’re looking for (freeze motion, blur background, etc.) and then helps you pick the right settings. But even just on “auto” mode, it takes some really fabulous pictures.

    * Even as a relatively small DSLR, it’s definitely bigger and heavier than most point-and-shoots. This wasn’t a big issue to me, as I mostly plan to use it at home, but if you want something you can stick in your pocket, a DSLR may not be for you. (I plan to keep my old point-and-shoot as a backup for times when I want something I can just stow in my purse.)

    * The D3000 does not have “Live View,” where you can frame your shot in the LCD screen. I was a little concerned about this at first, but surprisingly, I’ve found that I really don’t miss it at all. It also does not have video mode (which I find I don’t miss, either, because I’ve always hated taking videos with a camera! They come out all shaky for me.)

    * The included printed manual is pretty short and sweet. There is a manual on CD included that is much more complete. Neither, of course, really explains DSLRs in depth or photographic principles, so if you’d really like to learn more about using your camera to its fullest, I’d suggest Digital SLR Cameras and Photography For Dummies (For Dummies (Computer/Tech)) and Digital Photography Workbook For Dummies (For Dummies (Sports & Hobbies)). The former does a great job of explaining how your camera works, why DSLRs are different from point-and-shoots, how to care for your camera, and what accessories you may want. The latter has tons of hands-on exercises to help you learn your way around your camera and improve your photography.

    In short, if you’d like to jump into the DSLR pond, the D3000 is definitely an excellent introduction. Come on in — the water’s great!

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