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Used: Like New | Details
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Condition: Used: Like New
Comment: H3D-39 WITH 80MM HC LENS,FIRST VERSION , 200 DAYS WARRANTY, like new with soft caring case ,2 CHARGERS, 3 BATTERIES, REMOTE, hood and both caps for 80mm HC. 2235 SHUTTER ACTUATION FOR CAMERA AND 162 SHUTTER ACTUATION FOR LENS, we are Hasselblad authorized dealer bnkr
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  • Hasselblad H3D-39II, Medium Format Digital SLR Camera with 39mp Sensor & 3" LCD Display.
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Hasselblad H3D-39II, Medium Format Digital SLR Camera with 39mp Sensor & 3" LCD Display.


Available from these sellers.
  • Ultimate DSLR Advantage
  • Integrated 22, 31 and 39 Mpix capture units with 3" display
  • Ultra-Focus: integral optimization of digital lens performance
  • Hasselblad Natural Color Solution
  • Integrated CCD cooling sink for lower noise
2 used from $6,999.99 1 refurbished from $20,995.00

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Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Hasselblad
  • Model: H3Dii
  • Optical Sensor Resolution: 39 MP
  • Optical Sensor Technology: CCD
  • Viewfinder Type: LCD

Read about our customers' top-rated cameras and lenses on our review pages: Digital SLR Cameras, Lenses

Product Details

  • Item Weight: 9.4 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 10 pounds
  • ASIN: B000Z0JZ74
  • Item model number: H3Dii
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #93,372 in Camera & Photo (See Top 100 in Camera & Photo)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: October 2, 2001

Product Description

The H3D-II is the 4th generation of the Hasselblad H-system, is the ultimate high-end DSLR camera system, providing all the advantages of a truly integrated DSLR to the large sensor format, enabling all photographic parameters to be optimized & resulting in an unsurpassed level of image qualityThe H3D-II provides improved controls & functionality, better sensor cooling, a more intuitive user interface, & a bright, 3" displayWhen combined with the Hasselblad's image processing software the H3D-II will set a standard for digital photographic qualityThe H3D-II: In a League of its OwnAchieving superior image quality with modern digital photography means finding away to get the most from camera hardware, advanced optics, massive sensors, processing software, & the computing power of today's computersThe H3D-II's unprecedented interaction between the various system components combine with increased lens performance and an unprecedented level of image sharpness to outperform any professional digital camera system on the market today, delivering outstanding pixel resolution, better colors, & improved detail renderingThe large format light channel provided by the H3D-II & the H System lenses enables the use of the largest image sensors currently available 48x36 mm - more than 2x the size of even the largest 35mm camera sensors. These sensors hold more & larger pixels, ensuring ultra sharp images without gradation break-ups in even the finest

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

886 of 944 people found the following review helpful By Zachary Wilson on August 7, 2009
I purchased this camera in lieu of paying rent on my apartment for 4 years, and believe me when I say it was worth it. I used the box that it came in as a hat and some other boxes for a home. It's uncomfortable but the pictures I've taken of my new home are so sharp that you can see the fleas on the brick I use for a pillow. I can also take high detail pictures of my children (who I am no longer able to see due to court order resulting from gross negligence) from an acceptable distance. Highly recommended!
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17 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Stephen Marley on January 16, 2013
I've owned dozens of Hasselblad cameras for over 40 years and used them for high end ad work, as well as commercial/industrial photography. Whatever you are doing in photography, you don't want to get tied to an extremely expensive system that hasn't figured out how to sustain itself in the volatile marketplace. Ask any audio/visual media professional with 20+ years of experience - and they'll tell you that it's too easy to get locked into an ever changing technology that you simply cannot get a decent ROI from. Hasselblad medium format cameras have become another one of those losing propositions.
For many decades during the film years, Hasselblad cameras - like Sinar in large format view cameras - were industry standards. You could expect to get many years of reliable service, superior optics and accessories and new products that allowed photographers to continuously upgrade. That's the way it used to be.
Since Hasselblad entered the digital age, they've changed business owners, as well as, their design/manufacturing philosophy and the results aren't pretty. In a matter of a few years the company killed off the transitional cameras and their high quality standard leaf shutter lenses (camera models like the reliable dual film & digital 555ELD) and starting building numerous "dedicated" medium digital format machines. Goodbye Schneider & Zeiss, hello Fuji. Digital backs are dedicated - in place- and not interchangeable the way the old film and first generation digital backs were. Most of their new efforts have been short lived and less than spectacular in reliability and robustness. Next generation equipment was incompatible with older versions, and worse still, incompatible with more recent introductions.
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I am a semi-pro I shoot several weddings a year, but there is no way I could justify $30k for a camera system. For years I have longed for a digital Medium Format system, but alas I was stuck with a FF Canon or Nikon. I began my career using film and an old Mamiya for weddings, but as the digital age took over, like so many others, I was forced to go digital to compete in a PHOTOSHOP age. So about a month ago I finally picked up one of these "cheap" ($7,000) on the used market. The one I found looks BRAND NEW and the body count showed 1030 clicks. The lens that came with it, an 80mm showed 70 clicks. I picked up a second zoom for about $2000 (50-110mm) with 79 clicks. So essentially I have what cost $30,000 4 years ago for 1/3rd the price and in beautifully unused condition. A chunk of money no doubt, but considering all else a bargain!

So I put it to use and have shot one Bridal session and one Senior Portrait session. WOW. The images are nothing short of stunning. The camera takes serious thought to use, and a handheld meter for professional lighting. Way different than the all auto world of the NIKON and CANON systems I have grown accustomed to over the past decade. But all of that work pays off in two ways. One, almost every shot is a keeper, because like in the old days I spend so much time watching the details that I just get perfect pictures shot after shot. Two, the files are so large, that in post I can edit almost every aspect and still get natural looking portraits that would have gone "plastic" with my traditional Canon or Nikon systems. I can also crop what feels like small areas of the original image and still print to 11x14 with better results than with my FF systems.

As a final thought...
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15 of 24 people found the following review helpful By D. Barker on December 21, 2010
I own a canon 1D4 and a Hasselblad H3D-39

Its easy to fall into the trap of comparing the two cameras, but i have to resist the temptation. The canon is so convenient and durable, and can produce quality images for 90% of the jobs i do. But when we get a job that requires the big gun, im glad i have it. The 39 megapixel 16 bit files are amazing to work with in post. You can change colors and push the pixels around, add shadow/highlights and oversharpen and all that fun stuff, and the file retains its integrity way longer than a canon or Nikon file. It can also flash sync to 1/800 second, not like 1/200 or 1/250 like a canon or nikon. This means you can freeze action in the studio or darken the sky in broad daylight much easier.
That being said, its certainly not the easiest camera to work with, especially after being spoiled by Canon DSLRs for 6 years. The battery life is terrible, the screen is not good, and there is only ONE focus point, so you'll be manual focusing a lot. If you are a commercial or fine art photographer, and your photography income can justify getting into a medium format digital, it might be what you need to take it to the next level. There is a reason why Nikon used this camera to shoot the ad for the D3 haha!

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