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February 2010

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Nikon D40

Nikon-D40-1The much rumored Nikon D40 is official today.

and get the latest price on the Nikon D40 at Amazon

The Nikon D40 is a 6.1 megapixel DSLR with a 23.7 x 15.6mm RGB CCD sensor. It has an ISO range of 200-1600, 2.5 inch LCD display, 3D Color Matrix Mettering II, (center weighted and Spot Metering), USB 2.0, numerous program modes, measures 126 x 94 x 64mm and weighs 475g (without battery).

This is an entry level DSLR with an aggressive price point that will draw a lot of point and shoot cameras into the DSLR space as it will have a retail price of $599 USD with an 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 lens (not available as a body only purchase).

It's feature set is listed by Nikon as:


Nikon D40 News Release


* D40 Inherits Incredible Picture Quality from Nikon's Photographic Expertise, Making it Easy for Everyone to Take Breathtaking Pictures
* Features an All-New, Visually Intuitive Interface, In-Camera Editing and Built-In Help Features for Just $599.95** With a 3X Zoom-Nikkor Lens

If you've ever wondered why your vacation pictures don't look as good as those magnificent landscapes and flattering portraits seen in countless glossy magazines, chances are you just haven't found the right camera. Nikon today introduced the new D40 digital SLR camera that's designed to offer consumers the ability to get higher quality, impressive looking pictures with the press of a button. While digital SLR cameras are extremely popular among professional photographers, some consumers have shied away from them because they are larger than compact digital cameras and some models can be complicated to the uninitiated user. Nikon addressed these concerns and more by designing the D40 as an ultra-compact, lightweight, 6.1-effective megapixel digital SLR camera with simplified new features, exceptional handling speed, and a redesigned, visually-intuitive menu system that brings digital SLR cameras to a whole new level of simplicity.

"Our customers constantly tell us that their memories just look better with Nikon's digital SLR cameras. The image quality is always spectacular, displaying bright and vivid colors. A Nikon digital SLR captures the action shots and special moments perfectly because of its superb responsiveness. But they also tell us they wished digital SLR cameras were smaller, lighter and easier to use,�? said Edward Fasano, general manager for marketing, SLR System Products at Nikon Inc. "With the introduction of the D40, Nikon's engineers have surpassed our expectations in meeting this challenge. The D40 packs in an incredible range of features and technologies, but even those using a digital SLR camera for the first time will be thrilled with beautiful pictures with vibrant colors, stunning sharpness and outstanding detail. And these same customers will be amazed at just how easy it is to take truly better pictures with the new Nikon D40."

The Nikon D40 is always ready to capture priceless expressions or special moments perfectly, eliminating the frustrations typically associated with compact digital cameras. The camera is ready to shoot virtually the instant it is turned on and with the ability to shoot 2.5 pictures per second, non-stop for up to 100 shots, you'll never need to wait for the camera to get ready for the next shot. The camera reacts instantly when the shutter button is pressed ensuring you never miss a great moment. The images are immediately processed and rapidly recorded to the camera's SD memory card.

The back of the D40 is dominated by a refreshingly large and bright 2.5-inch color LCD screen that displays everything from menu options, pictures in playback mode and Nikon's new visually-intuitive information display system that presents camera and shooting information in a clear, graphically represented way. The camera also features built-in help that can be accessed at the touch of a button and new Assist Images that help you select appropriate settings for many camera features by displaying a sample image typical of that setting.

The D40's scene-optimized Digital Vari-Program modes allow users to capture nearly any type of scene without needing to fumble with camera settings. The D40 includes eight preset modes, including a new Flash Off mode that shuts off the camera's flash and boosts its ISO so users can easily take pictures in places where flash photography is not allowed, inappropriate or when they prefer the look of naturally lit pictures. As users gain experience with the camera, the D40 offers advanced controls such as Aperture-priority and Shutter-priority modes that offer greater creative control over the look and feel of their pictures.

The D40's new Retouch menu offers exclusive in-camera image editing features that add to the D40's "fun factor�? by providing greater creativity without the need for a computer. Included in the Retouch menu is Nikon's D-Lighting, which brightens dark pictures and Red-eye correction that automatically detects and corrects red eye – a common condition that occurs in flash photography. Image Trim allows for creative cropping of an image and creates smaller files for easy e-mailing. Other creative features include Image Overlay, Small Picture, Monochrome (Black-and-white, Sepia, Cyanotype) and Filter Effects (Skylight, Warm filter, Color balance).

The D40 comes packaged with the new 3X zoom 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G ED II AF-S DX Zoom-Nikkor lens that assures superb picture sharpness and optimum contrast, along with the versatility to capture everything from tight portraits to wide-angle landscapes. The D40 is also compatible with all of Nikon's AF-S and AF-I Nikkor lenses*.

For flash photography of subjects at greater distances, the newly announced, light and ultra-compact SB-400 Speedlight proves to be a perfect companion to the D40, providing a simple solution for adding more power and bounce flash capability. Keeping with the D40's remarkable ease of use the SB-400 Speedlight is as simple as sliding it on, turning it on and shooting.

The D40 will be available throughout the United States beginning December 2006 for an estimated selling price of $599.95** for body and lens outfit, including the new 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G ED II AF-S DX Zoom-Nikkor lens*. For more information, please visit

ThinkCamera reviews the Nikon D40 and writes - "There's no doubt about it that the display on the LCD is gorgeous. Even without gimmicks such as the ability to use your own picture as wallpaper it's clear, easy to follow and very very pretty. For this alone Nikon may just have cracked it. It will be very easy for people who have never picked up a DSLR before to start using the D40. More importantly it will be a camera you can grow with. It has all the advanced features you need (full manual control with creative lighting system and manual flash compensation for the hard core techies) but gently guides you in their use. There's a rather lovely display that shows you the aperture as an opening iris and shutter speed as a speedometer. You don't need to remember that 2.8 is a wider aperture than 5.6 because the graphic on the screen shows you."

Lets Go Digital reviews the Nikon D40 where they write - 'Normally I'm not much impressed by entry-level models, but I really enjoyed testing the Nikon D40 SLR. It's not often that I'm this enthusiastic about a camera. It's a nice looking camera, wonderfully compact but still sturdy. Above all, it's a great camera to operate, and produces fantastic pictures. The settings have a lot of possibilities, without being bewildering. If you are thinking about taking the step from a compact camera to a SLR, you should absolutely go for the D40. If you do, don't forget to buy a Nikon SB-400 flash. Any photographer could easily fall in love with this set. It's absolutely wonderful!'

ePhotozine posts their review of the Nikon D40 and writes - 'As an entry-level camera, the improvements over the D50 are all in the right areas. Sticking with the 6.1MP sensor is a sensible move, as most folk do not need the resolution offered by higher pixel counts and the saving in both hard disc storage and processing speed will be appreciated by many, even if they don’t know it. The image quality from it is good enough to beat most compacts anyway. The size and weight will appeal too, as there is virtually no weight penalty over the larger bridge cameras and, for the first time with an SLR, I could actually get it in a coat pocket comfortably.'

Pocket Lint reviews the Nikon D40 DSLR camera and writes - "The general impression of the camera is that it's a well-made device that has had a lot of thought go in to it. Things that have been changed make it easier for the newbie to get around what may initially seem a daunting device. However, the D40 will have to get over the almost-stigma of having offering just 6MP of resolution. The unfortunate fact is that most consumers, entry-level users, will walk in to a camera shop hungry for megapixels, and may unfairly dismiss the D40 out of hand in favour of something along the lines of 8MP or 10MP. Those who know a little bit more about cameras and photography will release that the 6MP D40 may offer useful functions that the others don't - but they most likely won't be in the market for an entry-level camera."

DCRP has posted their review of the Nikon D40 and writes - "The D40 is one of the most compact D-SLRs on the market, but it's not too small like the Rebel XTi. Yeah, the grip is a little too small for my hands, but most people will find it to be acceptable (and better than the one on the Rebel). Build quality is also better than the Rebel, with higher grade plastics and an overall more solid feel. To cut down on the size of the camera, Nikon removed both the internal focus motor and LCD info display found on their other D-SLRs. The latter isn't a big deal, as Nikon did a nice job integrating shooting data onto the main LCD. You've got two views to choose from (I prefer the classic myself), and you can quickly change commonly used settings at the press of a button. The LCD itself is big, bright, and sharp. As for the lens motor issue, this really depends on how you plan to use the D40. If you'll be sticking to the kit lens and lenses like it, then you'll probably be fine. If you want throw on a 50 mm prime, then you'll probably want to get the D80 instead, as it'll be manual focus only otherwise."

Ken Rockwell posts his review of the Nikon D40 where he recommends - "I'm suggesting the D40 to my friends who just want great pictures of family, kids and friends. The D40 is for normal people who just want great pictures, not photographers who want fancy cameras. The D40 is the smallest and lightest Nikon DSLR ever. Photographers may use this for a backup, but the lack of immediate access to the critical adjustments photographers make for each shot could drive active photographers up a wall. "

DP Review posts their review of the Nikon D40 where they give it a rating of highly recommended and write - 'The D40 is perhaps one of Nikon's most important digital SLRs. It's certainly their smallest and lightest, their most affordable and ships with a fairly decent kit lens too. But noteworthy is the fact that it's their first digital SLR not to provide Auto Focus to their large range of lenses which do not have built-in AF motors. This was a move which in the grand scheme of things was not unexpected and although disappointing to some is unlikely to be of too much consequence for the average D40 buyer (those with more specific lens requirements are expected to go for the D80).'

PhotographyBLOG has a review of the Nikon D40 and concludes, "The Nikon D40 is an attempt to make DSLR photography accessible to more people than ever before, making it one of the most important models in the company's history. Crucially Nikon haven't simply concentrated on reducing the price by reducing the features. Cost is obviously a key factor in this market, but accessibility also plays a large part, and Nikon have achieved both of these aims. The D40 is an affordable and intuitive camera that meets the main needs of its target audience, whilst still retaining enough complexity to allow your photography to grow and improve in the future. Users of compact digital cameras, especially the bridge-style models, will find the D40 relatively easy to get to grips with. It builds on the success of the older D50 model, whilst cutting the cost significantly and increasing the accessibility. Nikon obviously had to cut some corners in order to keep the overall price down, but most of those won't actually affect the camera's main audience."

Steve's Digicams has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "Nikon's D40 is not only an awesome little dSLR that captures great photos with robust performance, it also has a very pleasing price tag of $600 or less (and remember this is for the body and the lens.) In fact, we bought our D40 from B&H; Photo for about $572 shipped! The only annoyances I had with the D40 was that you have to enter the Setup menu to "unlock" the rest of the available settings, File number sequence is set to Off from the factory (which means every time you format the SD card, it starts over at image number 1 again -- you either have to rename them or make a new folder), and I do miss the data LCD on top like that found on the D80. That said, I feel this model will make an excellent camera for any user who wants a more versatile camera over their consumer digicam, and don't feel like breaking the bank in the process."

Digital Camera Review has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "Besides all of the features th make this a beginner-friendly camera, the D40 takes great pictures. It provides all of the flexibility and creative options that a beginning SLR user will need. The camera performs quickly and takes great shots. Sure, there are things about this camera that you could nit-pick, but I think that a package like this, with the quality and value that it provides, will be responsible for getting more people into using a digital SLR than any previous digital SLR. I would highly recommend this camera to anyone looking for their first digital SLR and aren’t entirely comfortable with all the options that an SLR can offer. When you first get the camera, you can leave it in auto mode and enjoy the quick operation and excellent image quality that you get from an SLR. When you’re ready, you can start using the manual exposure modes and then start thinking about all the cool glass that you could get."

ComputerActive has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "When the photos produced are examined on a computer, like most consumer level cameras the D40 displays fringing – a line of differently coloured pixels – between areas of contrast (say the brightness of the sky and the darker outline of a building), and, though sharp in the main, there is slight softness toward the edges of the frame. But both ‘defects’ are only obvious if you’re actually looking for them. ... If you’re really serious about your photography you’ll soon want to upgrade the kit lens, but otherwise the D40 looks a great place to get started. Basically, if you want fast, near professional results but don’t want to spend a month’s wages for the privilege, the D40 offers excellent value at £450 all-in."

Photoxels has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The Nikon D40 has a large APS-sized image sensor and the 6.1MP is more than enough for large beautiful prints. Wisely keeping the megapixels in check has allowed Nikon to equip the D40 with very good to excellent image quality: noise is low and details are preserved up to ISO 800, with a very usable ISO 1600. This is what allows the D40 to shine in low-light situations. So do not let the 6.1MP resolution fool you: the D40 image quality and low-light capability put many DSLRs with higher resolution to shame."

Australian PC World has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The D40 comes with every feature that most users in this market will want, including adjustable ISOs, raw mode, scene modes, and all of the image-processing features built in to the D80. Nikon's excellent D-Lighting feature for brightening images--plus in-camera red-eye correction, monochrome conversion, and more--is readily accessible from the camera's menus. The only conspicuously missing feature is a depth-of-field preview option. At $1099, the D40 is great value, and a great tool for photographers who want to grow. The included help system and aperture displays are fantastic learning tools, and the fact that the camera provides full priority and manual modes, as well as RAW, ensures that you won't have to compromise as your shooting prowess grows."

HardwareZone has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The Nikon D40 is an interesting DSLR camera. Despite being small and lightweight, it boasts a good balance of imaging quality and affordability like no other in the market, offering aspiring photographers a decent DSLR camera to start off their photography journey and seasoned photographers using Nikon cameras a capable backup unit. In truth, at USD$599.95 (with kit lens), the D40 is as good as it gets to turning your dream of owning a Nikon camera into reality."

Thom Hogan has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "the impressive thing about the D40 is that it is arguably the best-designed small camera to date. Handwise, it's perfect. The viewfinder is good, if not up to the D200 level. The controls are sensible and what we Nikon users expect. And the moving of the top LCD to the color LCD, while still with some slightly rough edges, turns out to be a lot more useful than you'd expect. As I note in the handling section, you can do 99% of the settings you're likely to make while shooting without dropping into the actual menus. Nikon almost hit a home run with that, and frankly, why their top end Coolpix cameras don't borrow the best aspects of this design I don't know. Color, noise, and resolution are quite good, and you have enough control over the first two items to get excellent image quality."

Vnunet has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "Rather than packing as many megapixels as possible into the D40, Nikon has opted to stick with a high-quality six-megapixel sensor. With many cameras, especially compacts, attempting to take a shot in a high ISO mode feels a bit like falling for some sort of rubbish practical joke; the resulting noisy mess being good for nothing but immediate erasure. The D40, however, takes usable shots right up to ISO 1600 and beyond. Its six megapixels of noise-free data, especially when used in 12-bit Raw mode, will give you excellent-quality photos. It may be an entry-level camera, but it’s very quick and responsive. It’s ready to shoot almost as quickly as you can switch it on, and in continuous mode it’ll snap away at around two-and-a-half shorts per second until you memory card is full."

PopPhoto has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "the D40's image quality showed remarkable improvement in our tests in the Pop Photo Lab -- especially in shadow and highlight detail and in noise control at higher ISOs. Much of the credit for these advances in performance can be attributed to refinements in the design of the D40's CCD, improved image-processing hard-ware and algorithms, and the use of new camera components that produce less noise than the earlier versions did. ... The Nikon D40 isn't for everyone, but it will certainly appeal to first-time DSLR buyers who want an excellent camera with controls and features that they can grow into and eventually master. It outperforms any compact camera in its price range, and while it has competition from other entry-level DSLRs (especially the Pentax K100D with Shake Reduction) it's a proud member of the Nikon family."

Macworld has a review of the Nikon D40 DSLR and writes, "The D40’s image quality shines because the camera includes the same image-processing circuitry as Nikon’s more expensive D80 (4 mice) and D200 (4 mice) models. Like its small-bodied competition, the D40 achieves its diminutive size by eliminating the top-mounted status display in favor of using the camera’s rear LCD for status readouts. The top of the camera has a mode dial for selecting shooting mode, as well as buttons for exposure compensation and information display. You set all other options via the camera’s menu system. ... At $599, the Nikon D40 is a great value, and a great tool for photographers who want to grow. The included help system and aperture displays are fantastic learning tools, and the fact that the camera provides full priority and manual modes, as well as Raw, ensures that you won’t have to compromise as your shooting prowess grows."

DCViews has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "We are pleased to see that the Nikon D40, although a scaled down model from other Nikons in size, does not lack any vital functions. This is a very responsive camera that comes with dynamic, three area TTL phase detection auto focus; three metering options with Nikon's exclusive 3D colour matrix metering II; an ISO range of 200 to 3200 and extras like flashlight compensation and exposure compensation (without bracketing incidentally). Images can be captured in JPEG or RAW format and there is an extensive in-camera retouch menu with many editing functions for those wanting to get creative. The fact that it is "only" 6-megapixel in today's market is not a disadvantage as large prints (A3 plus) can still be made with excellent results. There is enough control for the discerning user and enough manual settings to experiment with, whereas any less experienced member of the family can pick it up, put it on Auto and use it straightaway. This would make the Nikon D40 a perfect choice for those that are looking for a capable, compact and light-weight DSLR for a price that is very competitive in today's market."

PCWorld has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The D40's image quality is very good because the camera includes the same image-processing circuitry included in Nikon's more expensive D80 and D200. In our lab tests, the D40 scored only slightly below those cameras in image quality. ... At $600, the D40 is a great value, and a great tool for photographers who want to grow. The included help system and aperture displays are fantastic learning tools, and the fact that the camera provides full priority and manual modes, as well as RAW, ensures that you won't have to compromise as your shooting prowess grows."

Sci Fi Tech has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The D40's 6-megapixel sensor will be more than enough for most amateurs, and quite a few professionals. I find that when shooting RAW (actually NEF), the image size is generous, without getting unwieldy. ... After expecting the world from the Nikon D40 and realizing that I'll eventually want to graduate to a more professional camera body, I still have to say that this camera is at the top of its class. Even if the D40 doesn't seem like your cup of tea, I'm positive that you can think of at least one budding photographer that it would be perfect for. This is truly a camera and a system you can grow with. Jeez, at $600 for a DSLR with a lens, the price is certainly right."

Digital Trends has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The Nikon D40 is a good camera for the money. Photo quality is better than acceptable, in fact, it’s downright fine, especially the 8.5x11 prints I turned out. It’s clearly targeted for first-timer D-SLR buyers who do not have any legacy lenses. If you are one of them, you might give it strong consideration. However, the camera is not as responsive as cameras such as the 10MP Canon Digital Rebel XTi or Sony alpha but those will cost close to $200 more. If you want a more robust camera, I’d spring for the extra green. And if you own Nikon lenses that don’t work with this camera, check out the D70s or D80. Still the D40 will fill most of your photographic needs if you’re taking the leap from point-and-shoot to a “real” camera."

PCMag has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "In my daylight and flash still-life test shots, I observed that most of the D40's ISO range (up to ISO 1600) produced very little noise. But pictures taken with the Hi1 ISO setting (which is equivalent to ISO 3200) were way too noisy. Color in my test shots, however, was very good and quite vibrant. That said, some of my daylight photos were a little too red, and a few flash photos exhibited a slightly bluish tint. Overall, there was very little fringing. ... The Nikon D40 has some wonderful qualities and certainly keeps pace with most entry-level D-SLRs. Even so, it just misses the EC-winning mark set by the Nikon D50 and the Canon Rebel XTi when it comes to picture quality and performance."

Digital Camera Info has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The Nikon D40 is a disappointment. As Nikon has introduced entry-level DSLRs, the company has tended to make them a little more expensive and a little more capable than much of the competition. In this case, it hasn't. The D40's auto focus system is old-fashioned. It's a backward step, which is something that DSLR manufacturers do at their peril these days. The D40's color is clearly tuned to the snapshot market, which likes eye-popping color, but our results indicate that Nikon went over the top in saturating the reds. The D40 offers plenty of in-camera image editing, but that's not a distinction that provides a significant advantage over other entry-level DSLRs. The Nikon D40 is affordable with a retail price of $599 and a kit lens included, but there are other entry-level DSLRs with similar prices that offer more."

DPExpert has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The essential functions are generally good: fast and accurate auto-focus (but only with lenses that have an inbuilt focus motor); perfect exposure and wide dynamic range. The auto white balance leaves something to be desired and there is no dedicated white balance button on the camera body but the Function button can be programmed for white balance. The default saturation setting is too high resulting in bleeding of solid colours, particularly red. It is easy enough to create custom settings for saturation and contrast but it shouldn’t be necessary. ... Image quality, once the over saturation is corrected, is excellent."

Camera Labs has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "the simple fact is 6 Megapixels are sufficient for the vast majority of photographs. But heavy discounts on the 400D / XTi have seen it available for little more than the D40, and it’s hard for anyone to pass up four extra Megapixels. ... if you can accept the AF limitation and realise the D40’s resolution is genuinely sufficient for most requirements, it really is a superb option for anyone buying their first DSLR. It’s small, light and easy to use without compromising handling, and confidently delivers excellent results in a wide variety of conditions. A handful of extra Megapixels aside, you couldn’t really ask for more."

Shutterbug has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "It could be argued that the D40 might just sound the death knell for quite a few non-D-SLRs. It allows for lens interchangeability, offers plenty of auto and user-controlled image effect options, and completely eliminates what is probably killing more digicam sales than anything else these days—that dreadful shutter lag. At $599, it’s still not the equivalent of the “student” camera (the Pentax K1000 SLR of film days) we await in a digital SLR, but it sure is getting close. And while it sports a 6-megapixel sensor (many digicams surpass that with ease at equivalent prices) those using this class of camera who haven’t been brainwashed by the megapixel wars will find its image quality and print size potential does the trick."

PCAuthority has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "Our image tests were everything we’d expect of a top-tier SLR – accurate colours with plenty of detail. Very close up, we noticed some JPEG artefacts, and a second glance also revealed slightly more saturated colours than the D40’s costlier relatives. Even so, the best digital compacts can’t hold a candle to the D40’s image processing. ... the D40 isn’t designed for seasoned SLR users and, while it can be unwieldy, it’s well made, easy to use and has excellent handling and performance. The teach-as-you-go menu system is also particularly good. In addition, it comes in at a price that’s perfect for those willing to stretch their budget just a little further than they would for a top-end digital compact or SLR-wannabe."

PhotographyPress has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The D40 is an almost perfect D-SLR for those first time D-SLR buyers on a more modest budget, anyone who wants a compact and lightweight D-SLR or those moving across from film or trading up from a compact model. Image quality, the handling, responsiveness and features strike a great balance for its target market and you should not be put off by the 6-megapixel sensor as there’s plenty of detail here, so the d40 really should be high up on your wants list if your about spend money on a budget D-SLR."

Rocky Mountain News has a review of the Nikon D40 and writes, "The camera did a great job of capturing an owl in midflight, even in low light, and its fast response (touted as 0.18 seconds) helped capture the prairie dogs running around and even a coyote on an early morning jog. ... Considering the price of many digital SLRs, the D40 is a good value at $599.95. That's still far more expensive than most pocket digitals but well below many other SLRs, some of which run into the thousands of dollars. The D40 provides a way to be creative with your photos even on a budget. And it's easy to use."

and get the latest price on the Nikon D40 at Amazon

Posted by Darren in our Nikon category on November 17, 2006


Posted by: at February 1, 2009 12:00 AM

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