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  • Nikon N75 35mm SLR Camera (Body Only)
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Nikon N75 35mm SLR Camera (Body Only)

by Nikon

Price: $199.00 + $9.49 shipping
Only 6 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Platinumcameras.
Body Only
  • Multi-CAM 900 Sensor ? 5 focus detection areas offer broad horizontal and vertical coverage
  • 3 AF Area Modes - Dynamic AF - Center Subject Priority Dynamic AF - and Closest Subject Priority Dynamic AF
  • Auto Servo AF locks on the subject, whether stationary or in motion, with unique overlap servo method and NIKON Lock-On technology
  • AF sensors work with every AF Nikkor lens, regardless of maximum aperture
  • 25-segment 3D Matrix Matering employs sophisticated algorithms and a database of more than 30K scenes of actual shooting data
2 new from $176.36 11 used from $39.00 1 refurbished from $69.00

Frequently Bought Together

Nikon N75 35mm SLR Camera (Body Only) + Nikon 50mm f/1.8D AF Nikkor Lens for Nikon Digital SLR Cameras
Price for both: $312.95

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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Technical Details

Style: Body Only
  • Brand Name: Nikon
  • Model: 1722
  • Film Format Type: 35mm

Product Details

Style: Body Only
  • Product Dimensions: 7.5 x 5.4 x 4.1 inches ; 1.3 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B00008ZPN3
  • Item model number: 1722
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9,142 in Camera & Photo (See Top 100 in Camera & Photo)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: March 28, 2003

Product Description

Style: Body Only

From the Manufacturer

Designed for budding photographers who want to advance their creative potential, the Nikon N75 autofocus SLR camera integrates sophisticated new advanced technology with Nikon's intuitive design. The N75 offers an extensive set of new and intelligent features, including an easy-to-access three-mode focus area selector switch, an all-new 25-segment matrix metering system, 12 custom functions, and three cleverly engineered Dynamic Autofocus modes that ensure crisp, sharp pictures.

A large mode dial and easy-to-view LCD panel ensure easy access to exposure modes, including Auto and five Vari-Program modes, for point-and-shoot operation with professional results. A built-in Speedlight automatically pops up and fires flash when light is low or the subject is in backlighting.

The N75 also features creative exposure control functions like Auto Exposure Bracketing, Exposure Compensation, Multiple Exposure and more. In addition, New On-Screen Battery/Film Indicators in the viewfinder show battery power and film supply status.

The N75's five AF sensors cover a wide area, both horizontally and vertically, and it offers three modes to control the focus area selection, including closest subject priority and center subject priority. The camera allows for easier framing by placing the Focus Area Selector switch conveniently next to the right-hand thumb so that, even while taking pictures, you can adjust focus area selection.

In addition to measuring the brightness and contrast of a particular scene, Nikon's exclusive 25-segment 3D matrix meter also analyzes complex exposure and lighting conditions, comparing it with an on-board database of picture-taking information that is built upon more than 30,000 actual scenes stored in the camera.

Product Description

Light, durable, and loaded with advanced features / Auto or Manual Exposure and Focus / Lens required ? not included

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

There is no defect with the camera.
"aggarreola"
The N75 is a very good camera: light, comfortably small, and very flexible.
S W
And then you will blame Nikon for making such a crappy camera!
hobbyist-2006

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

98 of 100 people found the following review helpful By Andrius Uzkalnis on October 19, 2003
Style Name: Body with Nikon Lens
It is essentially a facelift job on Nikon N65 (marketed outside US as F65), and all the good things that can be said about N65 apply to this product, too: it's reliable, it's capable of fully-manual operation (although this can be a little fiddly and N75 will feel more natural in automatic or semi-automatic mode).
Quality of pictures, for the price, is stunning, and in the line-up of entry-to-medium level SLRs this is definitely the one to choose (for example, auto-focus speed beats Canon equivalent hands down; Canon Rebel 300 - marketed outside US as Canon EOS 300 - also looks decidedly like a cheap compact camera with a big lens on top).
For many, many users (including myself) it will provide all the advanced functions that they will ever want. Pricier "professional" cameras like N80 are of course more robust and may have a few extra features or even faster AF, but the difference in price will be so significant that you will have to be a heavy user to make a more expensive camera pay for itself.
The only reservation about N75 is the size: Nikon tried to make this camera as small as possible, which makes it more agreeable for delicate hands (or so they think). For someone like me, a person with bigger paws, it does not feel right - it is just not chunky enough to provide a good grip: a lightweight camera it might be, but still it is no compact thing which you could put in your shirt pocket. This is an important consideration: all the good features will bring you no joy if you feel awkward holding the camera in your hands.
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57 of 58 people found the following review helpful By Matthew Hunter on May 14, 2004
Style Name: Body Only
I love my Nikon N75 - it's by far the best camera I've ever owned. I've had it for several months now, and have taken the best pictures of my life with it. A great first SLR, due to the ability to leave it in fully automatic mode at first, and then start using the expanded features as you learn.
I mainly wanted to write this review to debunk the 'error' a previous reviewer was complaining about. They really should read the owner's manual... The 'film not loaded error icon' that they are talking about is used in two ways on this camera. If when you first load the film, something goes wrong, this will blink to indicate the film was not loaded correctly. The second use is as a 'low-film' indicator. When you're looking through the viewfinder, this light will blink when you hit 5 exposures left. It's obviously meant to let you know you're getting close to the end of your film, so you don't miss that 'perfect shot' due to running our of film. The fact that the reviewer went through several of these cameras, and never figured this out astounds me. I've never had to contact Nikon support, but I would hope that the support person I got would be a little more knowledgeable than the people she talked too...
Overall, if you're looking to get started with an SLR, you can't go wrong with this camera. I would, however, suggest that you visit your local Ritz (or equivilent camera shop) to hold onto the camera, and compare it to a few others. I was all set to buy a Canon Rebel Ti, based soley on reviews - until I went to the shop. It just felt wrong in my hands, where the Nikon felt perfect. It's all a matter of personal preferrence, so you'll want to make sure you're getting the right one.
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41 of 41 people found the following review helpful By Hemanshu Kumar on January 2, 2004
Style Name: Body with Nikon Lens
So here's where I'm coming from: I'm big on photography enthusiasm (I would rate myself as a semi-serious to serious amateur), and very low on budget. I've owned a Pentax SLR camera before, as well as a few point-and-shoots.
I bought this camera last August after doing a lot of research both online and in magazines like Popular Photography. All the reviews raved about it, and boy, were they true! It's a wonderful camera for both the starting amateur (you can just set it on the Auto mode, and all you need to do then is point and shoot!) and the more serious amateur (you can make the camera all-manual by selecting the corresponding mode, or do speed-priority and aperture-priority). Still life and close-up enthusiasts will definitely enjoy the depth-of-field preview button, and everyone will benefit from Nikon's great series of lenses. One note there: this camera works with the Nikon "G" series lenses, which have no aperture ring -- aperture is set electronically from within the camera.
While I have exposed only a very few rolls of film with this camera yet, I have a friend who took hers to Norway, shooting in low-light conditions, from speeding boats, buses and what not, entirely in the point-and-shoot AUTO mode -- and the snaps look absolutely brilliant! Hats off to the light-metering system, which is better than on similar Canon Rebels etc.
There is one point to note however: while this SLR kit comes with the 28-80mm G nikkor lens, I bought a different kit, which had the 28-100mm G lens. I find the extra zoom of that lens makes it even better if you want to survive on a one-lens-only basis. The other lens I want to buy soon (since I'm somewhat interested in bird photography) is the 70-300mm nikkor G lens.
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