Nikon Z50 Specs:
|Type||CMOS, 23.5 x 15.7 mm|
|Pixels||Actual: 21.51 Megapixel Effective: 20.9 Megapixel|
|Aspect Ratio||1:1, 3:2, 16:9|
|Features||Auto and Manual Focus Phase Detection: 209 (Autofocus Points) Autofocus Sensitivity: -2 to +19 EV Camera Format: APS-C (1.5x Crop Factor) Bit Depth: 14-Bit Image Stabilization: Digital (Video Only) Video Encoding: NTSC/PAL|
|Modes||Automatic (A), Continuous-Servo AF (C), Full-time Servo (F), Manual Focus (M), Single-Servo AF (S)|
|Metering Modes||Metering Method: Center-Weighted Average, Highlight Weighted, Matrix, Spot Metering Range: -4 to 17 EV Exposure Modes: Aperture Priority, Manual, Program, Shutter Priority Exposure Compensation: -5 to +5 EV (1/3, 1/2 EV Steps) Self-Timer: 2/5/10/20-Second Delay Audio Recording: Built-In Microphone (Stereo), External Microphone Input (Stereo) Audio File Format: AAC, Linear PCM|
|ISO Sensitivity||-5 to +5 EV (1/3, 1/2 EV Steps)|
|Shutter Speed||Electronic Front Curtain Shutter: 1/4000 to 30 Second Bulb Mode Time Mode Electronic Shutter: 1/4000 to 30 Second Bulb Mode Time Mode|
|Continuous Shooting||Up to 11 fps at 20.9 MP Up to 5 fps at 20.9 MP Up to 4 fps at 20.9 MP|
|Image Type||JPEG, Raw|
|Type||Monitor Size: 3.2″, Monitor Resolution: 1,040,000 Dot, Monitor,Type: 180° Tilting Touchscreen LCD, Maximum Resolution: 5568 x 3712|
|Storage Type||SD, SDHC, SDXC (UHS-I)|
|Red-Eye Reduction||Auto, Auto/Red-Eye Reduction, Fill Flash, Off, Rear Sync, Red-Eye Reduction, Slow Sync, Slow Sync/Red-Eye Reduction|
|External Flash Compatibility||Hot Shoe|
|Batteries||1 x EN-EL25 Rechargeable Lithium-Ion, 7.6 VDC, 1120 mAh (Approx. 300 Shots)|
|Dimensions (W x H x D)||4.98 x 3.68 x 2.36″ / 126.5 x 93.5 x 60 mm|
|Weight (Body Only)||13.93 oz / 395 g (Body Only)|
|Lens Mount||Nikon Z|
|Focal Length||16 to 50mm (35mm Equivalent Focal Length: 24 to 75mm)|
|Maximum Aperture||f/3.5 to 6.3|
|Warranty||03 Years Service Warranty (No parts warranty)|
Nikon Z50 price in Bangladesh
Nikon Z50 price in Bangladesh is BDT 98000 Taka. Nikon Z50 is Nikon’s first mirrorless camera that comes with an APS-C sensor and the latest Nikon Z mount. It’s a compact camera that has nearly everything on board for shutterbugs who are looking for a camera with which they can grow further in their hobbyhorse. The good ergonomics give you that real Nikon feeling and the new mount gives you enough of space, literally and figuratively.
Build And Operation of Nikon Z50
The Nikon Z50 can be seen as a reduced interpretation of the full-frame Z6, and that’s quite an achievement. The mount is particularly large. It was formerly big for a full-frame, and for a camera with a lower sensoror, it’s huge. Still, Nikon has succeeded in making the body of the Z50 indeed more compact. That doesn’t mean that it’s really small. Nearly all other APS-C cameras in this price range are lower. The confines do profit the ergonomics. The Z50 fits nicely in the hand. The two adaptation buses are exactly where you anticipate them and ensure that you have a lot of control over the camera. On the front, coming to the mount release button, we find two programmable function buttons between the mount and the generous handle. On top of the camera, the on/ off switch is neatly arranged around the shutter release button. Instantly behind it, there are buttons for starting videotape recordings, exposure correction, and perceptivity. A little further on the top cap is the dial for the exposure modes with the separate print/ film switch and the alternate dial for the exposure. The Nikon Z50 is indeed the lowest Z- model, but at the moment it’s also the only Z-camera with a folding flash. The reverse consists of the utmost part of the 8-cm, touch-sensitive screen with 1 million pixels. It can fold 90 degrees over and 180 degrees down, so you can also use it for selfies. Although that’s a bit tricky when the camera is on a tripod because the tripod is in front of the screen. The viewfinder has 100 content and2.36 megapixels, which is reasonable these days. The exaggeration is, converted to full-frame,0.68 x. The Z50 does have a microphone connection, but not one for headphones. The other inputs are a micro HDMI connection and a micro USB2.0 draw, with which the camera can be charged. The Nikon Z50 is rainfall-resistant according to Nikon, although we don’t know to what extent.
Image Quality of Nikon Z50
Video Quality of Nikon Z50
A good reason to switch from an SLR to a mirrorless camera is videotape. Whereas with an SLR you can only use the hinder screen for filming, with a mirrorless camera you can use both the viewfinder and the screen, and the difference in operation between filming and photography is frequently small. That clearly applies to the Nikon Z50. The camera has a separate switch around the chooser on the top cover so that you can switch from shooting to rephotographing with a click. You can also choose different settings for filming than for firing, and the camera remembers that when you go from one position to the other. Another big difference with the DX SLR cameras is that the Z50 can use the entire range of the detector for filming. So you don’t get a redundant crop, and that also makes the transition from photography to film easy. Your crop remains nearly the same. The Nikon Z50 can film at 4K up to 30 images per second and in Full HD up to 120 images per second. The Z50 has a flat profile, but no Log profile. The quality is veritably good. Perhaps just a bit lower than the veritably stylish cameras in this area, but in practice, you won’t soon see the difference.
The Autofocus of Nikon Z50
The Nikon Z50 can only use information from the detector for autofocus, and that’s of course a big difference from the DX SLR cameras from Nikon. In terms of specifications and performance, the detector astronomically corresponds to that of the Nikon D500. But for autofocus, it must be acclimated. The autofocus in live view wasn’t veritably presto on Nikon’s SLR kickback models. The Nikon Z50 needs to be significantly better, and it is. The Z50 indeed has a face and eye recognition. It works, although your subject must be nicely near. Following subjects also works well. But don’t anticipate a performance on this point like you get from the D500. The shadowing of the Z50 occasionally loses the subject. The Nikon Z50 is thus a mirrorless entry-position camera and not an SLR especially made for sports photography. You can use the touch-sensitive screen to elect the autofocus points. Still, that isn’t possible when you hold the camera to your eye, and that’s a shame.
Special Functions of Nikon Z50
The Nikon Z50 is a camera with which you as an educated shooter can do anything, with full control over shutter speed, orifice, and perceptivity. Shutterbugs oriented to a compact, flat camera, with which you can also make calls, frequently don’t use those. They generally snap in an automatic mode, after which the image is frequently reused with a sludge. The Nikon Z50 also offers this, in two situations. With the pollutants, Nikon makes a distinction between pollutants that only do commodity with the colors and discrepancy and pollutants that apply further image processing. The first pollutants are the Creative Picture Controls. There are twenty of them, and they give you options similar to Dream, Morning, Blanched, Somber, Blue, or Carbon. The more radical pollutants can be named via the Goods mode on the selection button. This gives you access to pollutants with which you can, for illustration, produce an atomic effect or a figure. The operation of the pollutants can be done both directly while taking the shot and in the post-processing in the camera. For the ultimate, you can open a RAW train on the reverse screen, apply a sludge and also save the edited shot as a separate JPEG.
Pros & Cons of Nikon Z50
- Good image quality Good dynamic range Great ergonomics Charge via USB Part of the new system
- No built-in image stabilization Not many DX lenses for this system yet AF point selection is not optimal
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