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Nikon-D800 | PixelBing

Camera Showcase: Nikon D800 – All about the new 36 Megapixel Monster by Nikon

Nikon is fighting really hard to make itself superior in the new year of 2012.  It can clearly be seen from the launches being made by the photography giant. In only the few span of days from commencement of 2012, Nikon has already launched about 20 products (which includes DSLRs, compacts and accessories), and finally with something that really gets the eyes on. This is a 36 megapixel Full Frame DSLR by Nikon, the D800. The D800 has many upgrades over the D700, and houses many of the features of the newly launched D4, in a comparatively cheaper price (almost half the price) and a lighter body than the D4.

Nikon-D800 | PixelBing
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The D700 did not contain a video mode, but after taking inspiration from the big brother D4, the D800 houses a Full HD video functionality. This camera can easily record 1080p videos at different frame rates of 30, 25, 24 fps, but the interesting feature that is eye catchy at this range is shooting capability of slow-motion flicks at 720p with frame rates of 60fps, and 50fps.

The full frame monster includes the same EXPEED 3 processor, 91k pixel metering system with the FX format and 51 autofocus points as were present in the D4. The camera has got a great ISO sensitivity range ranging from -2 EV to ISO 25600. Like the D4, and unlike the D700, the D800 incorporates dual memory card slots, the Compact Flash and the SD format. Compared to the D700, the body is more compact, and the buttons, specially the shutter button is repositioned for better ergonomics.

Nikon-D800 | PixelBing
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Nikon-D800 | PixelBing
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Nikon has also launched another model, D800E. The D800 will be a standard edition, whereas the special craft D800E is targeted for people working in studio and fashion environment. The D800E has no other specific change, except the anti-aliasing filter being removed. Surprising fact, the removal of a standard part adds up to the price by about £400. Removing the filter potentially increases greater detail capturing in the camera, but on the other hand also increases the possibility of false colour or moiré patterns.

In a layman comparison, the D3 and D3x with 24 megapixel power are quite bulky, and even lack inbuilt flash, hence incompatible for outdoor usage, as well as quite costly compared to the D800. Hence, the D800 is a great buy at this price range for the variety of features provided. A few of them are discussed here in a quick review, with the detailed specifications provided in the end of the article.

  • 36.3 MP full-frame CMOS sensor (7360 x 4912 pixels) (35.9 x 24mm sensor size)
  • Nikon EXPEED 3 image processing engine
  • ISO 100-6,400 with expanded range from 50 to 25,600
  • 3.2 inch 921,000 pixel LCD screen with 170-degree viewing angle and auto brightness
  • 1080p Video at 24/25/30 fps (1920 x 1080) and 720p 24/25/30/60 fps
  • Up to 6fps continuous shooting (DX mode) and 4fps FX
  • Self-cleaning image sensor (vibration of low pass filter)
  • Live View/movie shooting switch
  • Shutter speed 30 – 1/8000 sec
  • Shutter rated to 200,000 actuations cycles
  • Built-in intervalometer
  • Electronic virtual horizon
  • 100% coverage optical viewfinder with 0.7X magnification with diopter adjustment
  • Advanced Scene Recognition System (3D Color Matrix Meter III)
  • JPEG: fine, normal, basic compression
  • DX-crop mode (1.5X) 15.3MP (4800 x 3200 pixels)
  • 1.2-crop mode (1.2X) 15.3MP (6144 x 4080 pixels)
  • 51-point AF system with face recognition (Advanced Multi-Cam 3500 AF)
  • 91,000 pixel RGB metering sensor
  • Dual memory card slots: SecureDigital (SD/UHS-1 SDHC/SDXC) and CompactFlash (UDMA-7)
  • High-speed USB 3.0 transfer
  • Uncompressed HDMI video out 8 bit (4:2.2), headphone out, audio in.
  • Weather sealed Magnesium alloy body
  • Integrated pop-up flash, Creative Lighting System with Command Mode
  • Battery: EN-EL15
  • Shots per charge 850 (CIPA standard)
  • Dimensions: 5.7 x 4.8 x 3.2 inches (146 x 123 x 81.5 mm )
  • Weight: 900g (without battery and media card)

The D800 is available with the following indicative prices:

  • $2,995 (US dollars)
  • ¥268,200 (Japanese Yen)
  • €2,899 (Euros)

Check out the two videos from the Nikon Officials below, followed by a table describing the detailed information about the product:


Camera Details

Single-lens reflex digital camera
Lens mount
Nikon F mount (with AF coupling and AF contacts)
Effective pixels
Effective pixels
36.3 million
Image sensor
Image sensor
35.9 x 24.0 mm CMOS sensor (Nikon FX format)
Total pixels
36.8 million
Dust-reduction System
Image sensor cleaning, Image Dust Off reference data (requires optional Capture NX 2 software)
Image size (pixels)
FX (36 x 24) image area: 7,360 x 4,912 (L), 5,520 x 3,680 (M), 3,680 x 2,456 (S)1.2x (30 x 20) image area: 6,144 x 4,080 (L), 4,608 x 3,056 (M), 3,072 x 2,040 (S)DX (24 x 16) image area: 4,800 x 3,200 (L), 3,600 x 2,400 (M), 2,400 x 1,600 (S)5 : 4 (30 x 24) image area: 6,144 x 4,912 (L), 4,608 x 3,680 (M), 3,072 x 2,456 (S)FX-format photographs taken in movie live view: 6,720 x 3,776 (L), 5,040 x 2,832 (M), 3,360 x 1,888 (S)DX-format photographs in movie live view: 4,800 x 2,704 (L), 3,600 x 2,024 (M), 2,400 x 1,352 (S)Note: Photographs taken in movie live view have an aspect ratio of 16 : 9. A DX-based format is used for photographs taken using the DX (24 x 16) 1.5x image area; an FX-based format is used for all other photographs.
File format
NEF (RAW): 12 or 14 bit, lossless compressed, compressed, or uncompressed
JPEG: JPEG-Baseline compliant with fine (approx. 1 : 4), normal (approx. 1 : 8), or basic (approx. 1 : 16) compression (Size priority); Optimal quality compression available
NEF (RAW)+JPEG: Single photograph recorded in both NEF (RAW) and JPEG formats
Picture Control System
Can be selected from Standard, Neutral, Vivid, Monochrome, Portrait, Landscape; selected Picture Control can be modified; storage for custom Picture Controls
SD (Secure Digital) and UHS-I compliant SDHC and SDXC memory cards; Type I CompactFlash memory cards (UDMA compliant)
Dual card slots
Either card can be used for primary or backup storage or for separate storage of NEF (RAW) and JPEG images; pictures can be copied between cards.
File system
DCF (Design Rule for Camera File System) 2.0, DPOF (Digital Print Order Format), Exif (Exchangeable Image File Format for Digital Still Cameras) 2.3, PictBridge
Eye-level pentaprism single-lens reflex viewfinder
Frame coverage
FX (36 x 24): Approx. 100% horizontal and 100% vertical
1.2x (30 x 20): Approx. 97% horizontal and 97% vertical
DX (24 x 16): Approx. 97% horizontal and 97% vertical
5:4 (30 x 24): Approx. 97% horizontal and 100% vertical
Approx. 0.7 x (50 mm f/1.4 lens at infinity, -1.0 m-1)
17 mm (-1.0 m-1; from center surface of viewfinder eyepiece lens)
Diopter adjustment
-3 -+1 m-1
Focusing screen
Type B BriteView Clear Matte Mark VIII screen with AF area brackets and framing grid
Reflex mirror
Quick return
Depth-of-field preview
When depth-of-field preview button is pressed, lens aperture is stopped down to value selected by user (A and M modes) or by camera (P and S modes)
Lens aperture
Instant return, electronically controlled
Compatible lenses
Compatible with AF NIKKOR lenses, including type G and D lenses (some restrictions apply to PC Micro-NIKKOR lenses) and DX lenses (using DX 24 x 16 1.5x image area), AI-P NIKKOR lenses, and non-CPU AI lenses (exposure modes A and M only). IX NIKKOR lenses, lenses for the F3AF, and non-AI lenses can not be used.
The electronic rangefinder can be used with lenses that have a maximum aperture of f/5.6 or faster.
Electronically-controlled vertical-travel focal-plane shutter
1/8000 – 30 s in steps of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV, bulb, X250
Flash sync speed
X=1/250 s; synchronizes with shutter at 1/320 s or slower (flash range drops at speeds between 1/250 and 1/320 s)
Release mode
Single frame, Continuous low speed, Continuous high speed, Quiet shutter-release, Self-timer, Mirror up
Approximate frame advance rate
With EN-EL15 batteries – Image area: FX/5 : 4; CL: 1-4 fps, CH: 4 fps – Image area: DX/1.2x; CL: 1-5 fps, CH: 5 fpsOther power sources – Image area: FX/5 : 4; CL: 1-4 fps, CH: 4 fps – Image area: 1.2x; CL: 1-5 fps, CH: 5 fps – Image area: DX; CL: 1-5 fps, CH: 6 fps
2 s, 5 s, 10 s, 20 s; 1-9 exposures at intervals of 0.5, 1, 2, or 3 s
TTL exposure metering using 91K (91,000)-pixel RGB sensor
Metering method
Matrix: 3D color matrix metering III (type G and D lenses); color matrix metering III (other CPU lenses); color matrix metering available with non-CPU lenses if user provides lens data
Center-weighted: Weight of 75% given to 12 mm circle in center of frame. Diameter of circle can be changed to 8, 15, or 20 mm, or weighting can be based on average of entire frame (non-CPU lenses use 12-mm circle or average of entire frame)
Spot: Meters 4 mm circle (about 1.5% of frame) centered on selected focus point (on center focus point when non-CPU lens is used)
Range (ISO 100, f/1.4 lens, 20 °C/68 °F)
Matrix or center-weighted metering: 0-20 EV
Spot metering: 2-20 EV
Exposure meter coupling
Combined CPU and AI
Exposure mode
Programmed auto with flexible program (P); shutter-priority auto (S); aperture-priority auto (A); manual (M)
Exposure compensation
-5 -+5 EV in increments of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV
Exposure bracketing
2-9 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3, or 1 EV
Flash bracketing
2-9 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3, or 1 EV
White balance bracketing
2-9 frames in steps of 1, 2, or 3
ADL bracketing
2 frames using selected value for one frame or 3-5 frames using preset values for all frames
Exposure lock
Luminosity locked at detected value with AE-L/AF-L button
ISO sensitivity (Recommended Exposure Index)
ISO 100 – 6400 in steps of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV. Can also be set to approx. 0.3, 0.5, 0.7, or 1 EV (ISO 50 equivalent) below ISO 100 or to approx. 0.3, 0.5, 0.7, 1, or 2 EV (ISO 25600 equivalent) above ISO 6400; auto ISO sensitivity control available
Active D-Lighting
Can be selected from Auto, Extra high, High, Normal, Low, or Off
Nikon Advanced Multi-CAM 3500FX autofocus sensor module with TTL phase detection, fine-tuning, 51 focus points (including 15 cross-type sensors), and AF-assist illuminator (range approx. 0.5-3 m/1 ft 8 in.-9 ft 10 in.)
Detection range
-2 -+19 EV (ISO 100, 20 °C/68 °F)
Lens servo
Autofocus (AF): Single-servo AF (AF-S); continuous-servo AF (AF-C); predictive focus tracking automatically activated according to subject status
Manual focus (M): Electronic rangefinder can be used
Focus point
Can be selected from 51 or 11 focus points
AF-area mode
Single-point AF, 9-, 21-, or 51- point dynamic-area AF, 3D-tracking, auto-area AF
Focus lock
Focus can be locked by pressing shutter-release button halfway (single-servo AF) or by pressing AE-L/AF-L button
Built-in flash
Manual pop-up with button release and a Guide Number of 12/39, 12/39 with manual flash (m/ft, ISO 100, 20 °C/68 °F)
Flash control
TTL: i-TTL flash control using 91K (91,000)-pixel RGB sensor is available with built-in flash and SB-910, SB-900, SB-800, SB-700, SB-600, or SB-400; i-TTL balanced fill-flash for digital SLR is used with matrix and center-weighted metering, standard i-TTL flash for digital SLR with spot metering
Flash mode
Front curtain sync, slow sync, rear-curtain sync, red-eye reduction, red-eye reduction with slow sync, slow rear-curtain sync; Auto FP High-Speed Sync supported
Flash compensation
-3 -+1 EV in increments of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV
Flash-ready indicator
Lights when built-in flash or optional flash unit is fully charged; blinks for 3 s after flash is fired at full output
Accessory shoe
ISO 518 hot-shoe with sync and data contacts and safety lock
Nikon Creative Lighting System (CLS)
Advanced Wireless Lighting supported with built-in flash, SB-910, SB-900, SB-800, or SB-700 as a master flash and SB-600 or SB-R200 as remotes, or SU-800 as commander; built-in flash can serve as master flash in commander mode; Auto FP High-Speed Sync and modeling illumination supported with all CLS-compatible flash units except SB-400; Flash Color Information Communication and FV lock supported with all CLS-compatible flash units
Sync terminal
ISO 519 sync terminal with locking thread
White balance
White balance
Auto (2 types), incandescent, fluorescent (7 types), direct sunlight, flash, cloudy, shade, preset manual (up to 4 values can be stored), choose color temperature (2500 K-10000 K), all with fine-tuning.
Live View
Live view photography (still images), movie live view (movies)
Lens servo
Autofocus (AF): Single-servo AF (AF-S); full-time servo AF (AF-F)
Manual focus (M)
AF-area mode
Face-priority AF, wide-area AF, normal-area AF, subject-tracking AF
Contrast-detect AF anywhere in frame (camera selects focus point automatically when face-priority AF or subject-tracking AF is selected)
TTL exposure metering using main image sensor
Frame size (pixels) and frame rate
1,920 x 1,080; 30 p (progressive), 25 p, 24 p1,280 x 720; 60 p, 50 p, 30 p, 25 pActual frame rates for 60 p, 50 p, 30 p, 25 p, and 24 p are 59.94, 50, 29.97, 25, and 23.976 fps respectively; options support both high and normal image quality
File format
Video compression
H.264/MPEG-4 Advanced Video Coding
Audio recording format
Linear PCM
Audio recording device
Built-in monaural or external stereo microphone; sensitivity adjustable
Movie options
Index marking, time-lapse photography
8-cm/3.2-in., approx. 921k-dot (VGA) TFT LCD with 170 ° viewing angle, approx. 100% frame coverage, and automatic monitor brightness control using ambient brightness sensor
Full-frame and thumbnail (4, 9, or 72 images) playback with playback zoom, movie playback, photo and/or movie slide shows, highlights, histogram display, auto image rotation, and image comment (up to 36 characters)
SuperSpeed USB (USB 3.0 Micro-B connector)
HDMI output
Type C mini-pin HDMI connector; can be used simultaneously with camera monitor
Audio input
Stereo mini-pin jack (3.5mm diameter)
Audio output
Stereo mini-pin jack (3.5mm diameter)
Ten-pin remote terminal
Can be used to connect optional remote control, GP-1 GPS unit, or GPS device compliant with NMEA0183 version 2.01 or 3.01 (requires optional MC-35 GPS adapter cord and cable with D-sub 9-pin connector)
Supported languages
Supported languages
Arabic, Chinese (Simplified and Traditional), Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Spanish, Swedish, Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian
Power source
One rechargeable Li-ion EN-EL15 battery
Battery pack
Optional MB-D12 multi-power battery pack with one rechargeable Nikon EN-EL15 Li-ion battery or eight AA alkaline, Ni-MH, or lithium batteries.
AC adapter
EH-5b AC adapter; requires EP-5B power connector (available separately)
Tripod socket
Tripod socket
1/4 in. (ISO 1222)
Dimensions (W x H x D)
Approx. 146 x 123 x 81.5 mm (5.7 x 4.8 x 3.2 in.)
Approx. 1,000 g (2 lb 3.3 oz) with battery and SD memory card but without body cap; approx. 900 g/1 lb 15.7 oz (camera body only)
Operating environment
0-40 °C (+32-104 °F)
Less than 85% (no condensation)
Supplied accessories
Supplied accessories
EN-EL15 rechargeable Li-ion battery with terminal cover, MH-25 battery charger (AC wall adapter supplied only in countries or regions where required), Strap (AN-DC6 for D800, AN-DC6E for D800E), UC-E14 USB cable, USB cable clip, BF-1B body cap, BS-1 accessory shoe cover, BM-12 monitor cover, ViewNX 2 installer CD
    Unless otherwise stated, all figures are for a camera with a fully-charged battery operating at an ambient temperature of 20 °C (68 °F).

Source: Nikon Official

Becoming a better Photographer | PixelBing

Tips: How to become a Good Photographer

Photography is amalgamation of art as well as science, but more inclination is towards an art. The art of photography can be learnt, and innovated more than it could be taught. Yet, here I’m providing a few tips, following which, one can aspire to be a better photographer. Of course there may be many more points, but these are just for a start. Once the spark has been set up, the fire finds its way always.

Becoming a better Photographer | PixelBing

Image Credit: http://goo.gl/IRcp8

  1. Get a Camera: What is the importance of a photographer without a camera? So if you like clicking, and are fascinated with photography, so first and foremost thing is to get yourself a good camera. By a good camera, I do not mean to mortgage everything around you to purchase a superior quality heavy and professional DSLR sort of thing. if you want to begin, you can start with the entry level DSLRs, or even a good point and shoot digital will do. So, get a camera, and get yourself acquainted with its features and settings, control etc before you start some serious shootouts. ;)
  2. Invoke the Artist in you: After you got your camera, start clicking, but with an artistic perspective. Photography according to me is showing your perspective, your point, your vision to the world. Remember, everyone can press a button and hence click a picture.  But what shall make you different from them is the vision that you will have while clicking the same picture.
  3. Meet people that are like you or influence you: We learn from books, but more help comes if we have a tutor with us. So you must either go for a group study/combine class, or search for a tutor. In simple words, find and meet photographers who are either like you, or are your role models. Trust me, more is far better than a single. Many new ideas, concepts, and your talent of course, will get a chance to groom and flourish after studying them and their way of photography.
  4. Join communities, offline or online: There are many photographer communities, clubs, and societies running everywhere. All you need to do is make yourself a part of the family. There’s a lot of learning for the family members everywhere. If you can’t find a real photography club, try going virtual. Join some online website, communities, forums etc. Remember, virtual has more reach than real, but also, nothing can beat the real.
  5. Join a photography school: If you are willing to do some serious shooting, I recommend you to go to some good accredited photography school for a certification course. There, you will not only develop your skills to a great extent, but also will get a chance to learn from good photographers who will be there to guide you always.
  6. Head for photowalks and workshops: A photowalk is a term used to denote often a community level activity organised by photography clubs, online forums, etc, sometimes in the form of a walking tour. The main aim is to practice and improve one’s own photography skills, alongwith a specific focus on documentary or topic based photography. Interesting? So search for a photowalk near you, or plan one with your friends, and click click and click.
thumb_Digital-SLR-Cameras | PixelBing

Know about Cameras: Digital Single Lens Reflex (DSLR) Cameras

DSLR stands for digital single lens reflex. As I have already mentioned it in a previous post, so now I’m elaborating about the camera in this post. It has a mechanical system which uses a mirror system, for guiding the light entering through lens into a pentaprism and via mirror it passes to the viewfinder. And hence there is a complete ‘What you see is What you Get’ output, i-e you view the exact image without any parallax error (as in a rangefinder and other types of cameras) which you are about to shoot from the same lens. When the shutter is pressed, the mirror bounces, and hence the light, instead of getting guided to the viewfinder, falls on the image sensor (or photography film in case of Film SLR) and thus the image gets recorded.

Digital SLR Cameras | PixelBing.com

Image Credit: http://goo.gl/mVoZe

Generally no one seems interested in getting the above knowledge. To an ordinary person, a DSLR is a typical ‘high-end camera which has changeable lenses’. Yes, they also have very good Depth of Field as compared to a point and shoot. As I said here in this post, I’m going to talk about the DSLR, its strengths and weaknesses in detail, so here I begin them.

Strengths of a DSLR:

  • Image Quality: Yes, this is the first and the foremost reason for which a person spends more than double the amount he can spend to purchase a Point and Shoot for a DSLR. DSLRs have larger image sensors, for which even an 8 megapixel DSLR has far better image quality than a 14 megapixel Point and Shoot. The DSLRs are also designed to shoot at very high ISO ranges, which lead to less film grains and sharper, crispier images.
  • Speed: this is another reason, but of course secondary for a DSLR. The DSLR machinery, though bulky, is far more capable to get you the ‘lucky shots’. They switch on and load in almost no time, their dictionary doesn’t keeps a word called shutter lag, and also, the powerful mechanism is capable of capturing many frames (Nikon D3, for example, can take as many as 11 frames per second, and has a capacity of 130 continuous shots in the buffer, hence one of the fastest DSLR cameras)
  • Optical Viewfinder: it has been discussed in the beginning itself, the DSLR provides an exact WHSIWYG (What you see is What you Get) output, as while looking, and tracking down your subject through your viewfinder, you actually are looking through the lens, which gives you a proper idea of the “Depth of Field” and your image which is to be captured.
  • Adaptability: A DSLR is highly adaptable. Each lens opens up a new dimension of possibilities. Also, its not only just lens, there are a whole lot of stuffs that can be installed on a DSLR, as per the requirement, and budget, and not on a Point and Shoot, for example flashes, microphones, filters, lenses, to even telescopes, etc.
DSLR Telescope adaptability | PixelBing
A DSLR connected to Astronomical Telescope

(Click to Enlarge)

Image Credit: http://goo.gl/Us2II

  • Depth of Field: this topic is pretty analogous to adaptability. DOF is the distance between the nearest and farthest objects in a scene that appear acceptably sharp in an image. Sometimes in many images we see a small subject distinctly sharp, crisp and every other closer and farther objects blurred (shallow DOF). At times this is desirable, whereas with some lenses it is possible to have a larger depth of field.
  • Manual settings: what’s the utility of a pilot if a plane can travel in auto-pilot mode? Yet every plane needs one. Similarly, good pictures are generated under manual settings and conditions, for which every DSLR is specially prepared. In these types of cameras, the manual settings are placed in very handy positions so that the photographers are at ease for controlling.
  • Large range of ISO Settings: this functionality varies between every camera model, but in general, a DSLR provides a great range of ISO sensitivity, and are also able to shoot at high ISO ranges.


Weaknesses of a DSLR


  • Cost: yes this one’s of course the most striking weakness, the price of a DSLR. An average DSLR is far more expensive than an average Point and Shoot. Accessories such as lenses, flashes, filters, etc add to the cost of DSLRs again.
  • Being Bulky: No one wishes to carry a big bag with a heavy bulky camera, and/or different lenses in every occasion where one has to walk in. Instead, everyone prefers a Point and Shoot for the purpose.
  • Maintenance: every individual person or thing needs special attention from us, and so does a DSLR. But the maintenance risks are quite high. Each time when the lens is changed, there’s a possibility of dust particles which may enter the camera and image sensor. Now a days DSLRs are arriving the market which have self cleaning sensor mechanism.
  • Noise: A DSLR is noisier than a Point and Shoot camera. This is because of the mechanical mechanism inside the camera, the bouncing mirror and all, and the noise can increase or decrease depending upon the lens setup being used with the camera.
  • Complex: DSLRs are designed to provide the photographer entire control over all his settings, but however, they may confuse a beginner by their too many settings and controls. But now a days even this thing is being overcome. New models now accommodate even a fully automatic mode for shooting.
  • Lack of Live View: this was some issue which is generally now vanishing from the new age DSLRs, as there are too many photographers who prefer not to use a viewfinder to peep through, which generally includes most of the beginners. Now a days few cameras also incorporate a 360 degree swivel screen which allows a photographer to shoot from many angles, thus opening a new world of possibilities for shots.
Prasun Bannerjee Creations|Pixelbing Logo

Yes, We’re On!

Yes, this is the officially first post of this new, strangely named website: PixelBing.com, abbreviated as PB. This place will be a common place for almost everything related to photography, viz. tips, techniques, knowledge, showcases, etc. So I expect you all to stay tuned and have patience as there’s still a lot coming up here slowly.

Prasun Bannerjee Creations|Pixelbing Logo
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From quite a long time I have been fascinated towards photography, but got no one under those circumstances to learn from. And this is why I am bringing forward this blog, which shall help the aspiring newbies to learn photography, and gather some information about it as well.

This blog is just an effort by the contributors, who still consider themselves as learners (and it’s best to consider yourself as a student forever, as you are always in a learning phase) and whatever age group you may belong, you can always read this blog, and trust me, you may surely find something useful. As I say contributors, and not only myself, I want to ensure that I will be appreciating guest posts too, and would love to team up with them, to provide a far better content delivery on PixelBing. For people who would like to share their experiences through this platform, they are most welcome to contact me.

I would love interaction with the readers, so everyone is welcome to comment on the posts, use the “Contact Me” tab, or send me an email at pixelbing@gmail.com. Thats it for the sake of the first ever post on this site, stay tuned for more :)