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Canon Eos 1d Mark Ii N Dslr Camera (Body Only) (Old Model)

canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model

Canon EOS 1D Mark II N DSLR Camera (Body Only) (OLD MODEL)

  • Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
  • 8.2-megapixel CCD captures enough detail for photo-quality 16 x 22-inch prints
  • 2.5-inch, 230,000-pixel poly-silicon LCD display with 170-degree angle of view, both vertically and horizontally
  • 48-frame burst in JPEG and 22-frame burst in RAW
  • Customizable in-camera file names--particularly useful for agencies and photo libraries
  • Captures images on CF or SD cards

Buy Now : Canon EOS 1D Mark II N DSLR Camera (Body Only) (OLD MODEL)

Brand : Canon
Category : Electronics,Camera & Photo,Digital Cameras,DSLR Cameras
Rating : 3.6
ListPrice : US $5899.99
Price : US $5899.99
Review Count : 19

canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model
canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model
canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model
canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model
canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model
canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model
canon eos 1d mark ii n dslr camera body only old model

Canon EOS 1D Mark II N DSLR Camera (Body Only) (OLD MODEL)

  • Photographers will know what I mean. The item was sold by a third party seller and arrived within a week (give or take a day) of my order. It was described as in \"Good\" condition and one is left to assume this comports with KEH or Adorama used products descriptions. The camera is in \"Good\" condition and so far as I can tell only suffers cosmetic wear. I have taken it with me each day to test operation, sensor quality, button/dials, LCD\'s and battery life. I am pleased so far.I have shot with Canon equipment since the 1980\'s and still keep an EOS 1V so this model 1D (speaking in terms of setting the Mode, Speed, Drive, ISO, Bracketing, etc.) is more or less intuitive to the seasoned Canon 1 series user. Having other Canon Digital DSLR\'s has helped with navigating through the Menus accessed by the back buttons and LCD. Though operationally different - menu and image navigation differences are not insurmountable.This camera is more capable than my current Canons (30D & 20D) and I am excited to put it through its paces at my next shoot.Everyone wants the newest-bestest stuff - but in the absence of almost $7,000 for the new Canon Flagship 1D X, this affordable alternative is still enough to get the photography \'juices\' going. It\'s a full blown professional Camera with all the bells and whistles to keep me happy for the foreseeable future.
  • Already had a EOS Mark II. The price was fair and it works great. Photos are spark, clear and correct colors
  • I have to say that the Mark III for $1000 to $2000 more may not offer that much for the money. I have had the 1D Mark II N for a year and have truly enjoyed the flexibility of this PRO camera. To date, after 1000\'s of pics taken, I still have no sensor dust.Other than the 1Ds Mark II and its 16 MP, this camera can to everything a pro or pro-amateur photographer will need.It\'s truly a beauty and certainly fast enough to get any shot necessary.
  • The picture was nothing what i received. I saw a almost brand new camera in the picture with everything included when a broken and scratched camera came in the mail. Im pissed and would recommend buying from here.
  • It was like brand new. It was way better than I expected. A very happy camper. Thanks.
  • Excellent service and product.
  • I was happy as a little child when the camera arrived at my door steps. I paired the camera with Canon 20-35mm 2.8L lens and went out to \"test drive\" the camera. After taking about few hundred images, I came back home and analyzed them. At first the images looked OK, but after looking them at 50% and over, I realized that every image has a weird banding issue. There were vertical lines with about 10 pixels spacing. I heard about some banding issues in the past with this model, but those problems were at higher ISO. My camera had the problem at any ISO, in both JPG and RAW format. I also tried different CF and SD cards, different computers to download images, different lenses, different setting, etc. Nothing could make the problem go away. I spent 3 hours with Canon technical support and they could not help me. I also noticed that the camera was underexposing 2/3 to 1, and that 580EX on this camera was working badly. It was almost impossible to find the right flash exposure. I compared the images from this camera and my old Canon PS G2 and G2 produced far superior images. My guess is that I got a LEMON. I returned my camera for full refund. If you are buying one of these camera used (I don\'t believe that you can find a new one anymore, but I might be wrong), make sure that the seller accepts return.
  • Canon has three digital cameras for $2,500+. The 1DS Mark II, the 1D Mark IIN and the relatively new 5D. I chose Canon over Nikon (which I\'ve shot most of my photographic life) because of Canon\'s more impressive suite of lenses. Here\'s the decision process I went through. As with most products, it comes down to how you\'ll use it. All of them have tradeoffs.1. Megapixels. More pixels - with a few caveats - translates into an image that can be enlarged (and cropped more tightly)with less deterioration. The 1DS is the market leader at 16.7MP, the 5D comes in at 12.7MP and the 1D at 8.2MP. If you\'re a commercial art or magazine photographer the 1DS probably makes sense. If you\'re a wedding photographer, the 5D is probably the sweet spot. In practice, however, the difference in pixels between these cameras will not make an appreciable difference for most people. At 8.2MP, you can make an 11x17 print at 200 pixels/inch without any enlargement beyond the camera\'s native resolution. Up to that size, you certainly won\'t see much difference in prints from the three cameras. That said, the higher megapixels of the other cameras gives you more extreme cropping lattitude.2. Full frame. The 1DS and 5D are full frame - that means the sensor in the camera will capture the view of the scene that you\'re accustomed to seeing with your 35 mm film camera. The 1D and most digital cameras have what is called a field of view crop factor (FOVCF). For the 1D, it\'s 1.3X. What that means is that both the viewfinder and the image sensor don\'t capture everying the lens is \"seeing\" - it crops the view in a little tighter. The result: your lenses are effectively 1.3X longer. A 70 mm lens becomes a 91 mm lens and so on. Because the camera is effectively \"cropping\" the edges of the image that the lens produces, it also tends to eliminate the softness or vignetting that appears at the edges of some lenses. Whatever camera you use, what you see in the viewfinder is still what you get, and it doesn\'t affect the pixel resolution of the image. My 300 mm lens with a 1.4X extender and a 1.3X FOVCF is effectively a 546 mm lens - getting into birding territory. (If you\'re switching from film to digital, some of your lenses may may no longer fit your needs with the FOCVF. Your 35 mm lens is no longer really a wide angle at 45 mm.)3. Durability. This was most important to me, though it may not be for someone who doesn\'t shoot in extreme conditions or expects to replace their camera in two years. Both the 1Ds and 1D sport complete metal bodies, sealed against the weather with a shutter that will last at least 200,000 cycles. The 5D - a very solid camera - is designed for 100,000, is not weather sealed and has more plastic components.4. Weight/size. What a solid, metal body giveth in durability it taketh away in weight. For those who prefer a camera with heft, these have it. For many people, this is a big drawback. The 1DS and 1D are 43 oz., or almost three pounds for just the body, without the big battery. Add the battery and you\'re at 54 oz. The 5D is just 29 oz. and 31 oz. with battery. The 1DS and 1D, with built-in vertical grips, are also more than 2 inches taller. If you\'re looking for something less obtrusive and easier to carry around, the 5D is it.5. Speed. There\'s a reason the 1D is the camera of choice for photojournalists, sports and many bird photographers. It shoots at a smooth 8.5 frames per second, compared to 4 fps for the 1DS and 3 fps for the 5D. For most day-to-day uses, 3 fps is more than adequate. From using both, I\'d say the 1D autofocuses a bit faster, too. The 1D has 45 autofocus points, compared to nine for the 5D.6. Price. Give or take a hundred here or there, the 1DS is about $7,200; the 1D about $3,900; and the 5D about $3,000. Price will determine whether you get the 1DS or not. If you can afford it, go for it. Otherwise, other features - or the possiblity of buying more lenses instead of more camera - will make your decision.What did I decide? First, I looked at how I\'d use the camera: photojournalism, travel and wildlife photography. The higher FPS was not as important to me as durability and autofocus speed, so either the 1D or 1DS would do. In the end, I decided I\'d rather spend the money on lenses that would not be obsolete with the next new and improved camera. (I bought the 300 f/2.8 IS for close to the difference in price.)So, I went with the 1D Mark IIN. If my camera was generating some good cash flow or my wife didn\'t need a new car, I\'d probably have gone with the 1DS. I\'m VERY happing with the decision and the camera.For most people and most uses - general portrait, landscape and travel photography - the 5D is probably the way to go. (Or perhaps the next greatest camera that Canon will announce later this year.)

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