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Showing posts with label 1v3 guide. Show all posts
Showing posts with label 1v3 guide. Show all posts


Nikon 1 V3 Review

Sleek and stylish

It’s Nikon’s slickest 1 camera yet, with a tilting touchscreen and Wi-Fi. Let's finds out how well it measures up.

Nikon 1 V3 Review - The last incarnation of the V range, the V2, was SLR-like in its styling. It had a good range of dials and buttons, as well as an integrated viewfinder and a deep handgrip. Nikon has taken a slightly different approach for the V3, removing the built-in viewfinder and making it an optional extra (called the NF-N1000.

Nikon 1 V3
Nikon 1 V3
The V3 has a one-inch type sensor and has increased on the V2’s 14.2 million pixels to reach 18.4 million pixels. The sensor’s optical low-pass filter has been removed, which should mean an increase in detail. Read More About Nikon 1 v3 Another Reviews is Here


In comparison with the V2, the V3 has a much flatter appearance. The textured, raised portion of the grip that is there still makes it comfortable to hold, though.

There are a lot of dials and switches on the V3, which make it pretty easy and intuitive to use. There’s also a fair amount of customization including a dial on the rear of the camera that can be changed to a number of different settings. On the front is a small dial that controls different functions depending on the shooting mode you’re using. In Aperture Priority mode, for instance, it controls aperture. Other buttons are grouped in two positions – one down the left-hand side of the rear, including menu and playback buttons, and the other grouped on the right-hand side, where you’ll find all the buttons you need for most shooting operations. You have a couple of options for setting the auto-focus point. If you prefer physical buttons, you can hit the OK button in the center of the navigational pad, then use the directional keys to move to the point you want. You can also simply tap the area on the screen that you want to focus on.

“The amount of detail on display is good, especially for a camera with a mere one-inch sensor”


Colors straight from the camera are bright and punchy, without displaying too much saturation or vibrance. The amount of detail on display is also good, especially for a camera with a mere one-inch sensor. However, the results are still not able to compete with those from cameras fitted with larger sensors, as the V3’s images have less detail visible when they are viewed at 100%.

Generally, the camera’s metering system does a good job of producing accurate exposures, while the automatic white balance system copes well with mixed or artificial lighting to produce accurate colors This is borne out in our lab results.

Auto-focusing speeds are swift, with the hybrid AF system doing a good job in all but the dimmest of light. The kit lens is a good all-round performer, offering decent sharpness and a flexible focal length.

At mid-range sensitivities, such as ISO 800, the overall impression of noise is good, but look closely and you can see a little loss of detail and some speckling. If you up the sensitivity to ISO 3,200, the noise visibility increases significantly, although it shouldn't be a problem at small printing sizes. Comparing raw images reveals that the V3’s JPEG noise reduction is quite heavy-handed, so you might be better off applying your preferred settings in post-production.


We say: The V3 is the sleekest yet in the 1 series. It’s nice to see newer technologies, such as a touchscreen, but it’s a shame not to get the eye-level viewfinder as standard.

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Nikon 1 V3 review, Andrian manhatan Reviewing Nikon 1 V3 and 1 v3 Recommended For you Amateur Photographer, the Best Image Quality for A Photographer Nikon 1 V3
4.5 / 5