Nikon D600 Como Nueva, Oferta X3 Dias. Mejor Precio!!!!

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Comprada En Febrero Del 2013. Solo 15k Disparos.

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Vendo Nikon D600 excelente estado, como nueva, muy cuidadada. 

Extiendo la OFERTA hasta el 20 de Diciembre
La traje de Tailandia (Donde se Fabrica) en Febrero de este año, no pude traer cajas pero tiene todos los accesorios originales. 

Cargador, batería, tapitas, todo Nikon impecable. Tiene solo 15mil dispáros

Me paso a una D800 así que la dejo a este precio, no acepto permutas!!
 Pueden fijarse el comic

Cualquier duda me pueden consultar cuantas veces necesiten. 

Por favor una oferta es compromiso de compra.  

Nikon D600 review

The Nikon D600 is a 'budget' full-frame DSLR aimed at enthusiasts upgrading from mid-range models or pros looking for an affordable backup for a higher-end body. Announced in September 2012, it's positioned roughly between the full-frame D800 and crop-format D7000 and combines many aspects of both models. Along with a new 24 Megapixel full-frame FX-format sensor, you get the 100% viewfinder coverage and 3.2in screen of the D800 in addition to most of its movie features, along with the build and twin SD card slots of the D7000.

The D600 features a new 39-point AF system that's compatible with lenses down to f8, a built-in AF motor which will drive older non AF-S lenses, 5.5fps continuous shooting, an expanded sensitivity range of 50-25600 ISO, Nikon's 2016 pixel metering sensor and a built-in flash. The movie mode offers 1080p at 24, 25 and 30p, or 720p at 25, 30, 50 or 60p. Impressively there's also the mic input, headphone jack, DX-crop mode and uncompressed HDMI output of the D800, albeit not the silent aperture controls. The D600 also works with the WU-1b wireless adapter which allows remote control with compatible Android and iOS devices.

Most important is the price: it's the joint-cheapest new full-frame DSLR and brings this cropless factor to a wider audience than before. It's also worth noting that while the D600 is 12 Megapixels shy of the D800, its resolution matches or beats any other full-frame camera around including the Canon EOS 5D Mark III and its 'budget' rival, the new EOS 6D. It's also Nikon's smallest and lightest full-frame DSLR.

The D600's specifications make impressive viewing and you have to take your hat off to Nikon not just for its technical prowess, but canny marketing too. Obviously the D600 is going to have massive appeal to anyone currently using an APS-C DSLR who's previously steered clear of full-frame bodies on the grounds of price. Many of those will be existing Nikon DX body owners and the D600's similarity to the D7000 combined with its ability to use DX lenses (albeit at a reduced resolution) makes it a very attractive option to upgraders. Its price and the fact that it retains so many features of the higher end D800 also makes it a logical choice for owners of that model looking for a second 'back up' body. That's why in this review we've decided to compare it to both lower and higher-end models, along with, of course, Canon's 'budget' full-framer, the EOS 6D. We'll also update the review with EOS 6D quality comparisons once that model is available.


Nikon D600 design and controls

The D600 looks and feels like a solid semi-pro DSLR. It's a little smaller than the D800 and also a little bit lighter, enough of a difference to make you feel better about carrying it around all day, but not to raise doubts about the quality of construction. Let's take a look at the dimensions and how they compare with other models. The D600 measures 141 x 113 x 82mm and weighs 850g with the battery and cards fitted. The D800 is 146 x 123 x 81.5 and weighs a Kilo - just over two pounds. So the heavier camera is a centimetre taller and a little wider, but side-by-side the difference isn't striking.

Compared with the D7000 which measures 132 x 105 x 77 and weighs 780g including cards and battery the D600 is a little larger and heavier. Don't forget we're comparing the full-frame D600 to a mid-range DX body here, the D7000 features the equivalent Magnesium alloy top and rear covers and weather sealing so the build quality is similar.


For the record, the Canon EOS 5D Mark III is 152 x 116 x 76.4 and weighs 950g, a little broader and, like the D800, a little tougher and heavier than the D600. Meanwhile the Canon EOS 6D (the biggest rival for the D600) measures 145 x 111 x 71mm and weighs 755g, so comes in a little smaller and noticeably lighter.

Of course a lot of the size weight and feel of these bodies is largely dependant on the lens that's attached. The D600 is available as a body only or with the AF-S Nikkor 24-85mm f3.5-4.5G ED VR as a kit. I'l talk about this lens a little more later the review or you can read our in-depth Nikon 24-85mm review. For now I'll confine my comments to saying that with the 24-85mm kit lens attached the D600 feels nicely balanced and a very comfortable fit, though that's a subjective judgement, if you like Nikon bodies there's nothing about the D600 that will upset you.

The D600 has a slightly smaller grip than the D800, but retains the slight indentation on the inside that makes for a very secure hold. With my thumb on the back thumb rest and index finger on the shutter release, the remaining three fingers of my right hand fit comfortably around the grip with room to spare at the bottom. At the top of the grip is one of two command dials; like the main command dial on the rear panel, the sub-command dial can be customised, but its main function is aperture control.

Just inside the grip, neatly positioned for the second finger of your right hand is the depth of field preview button and above that, near the top plate the large LED AF-assist illuminator. At the bottom of the front panel on the grip side and reachable with the third finger of your right hand is the first of the programmable function buttons.

Moving round to the other side of the lens, at the bottom is the AF mode button and focus mode selector. Moving up beyond the lens release are buttons for auto bracketing and popping up the flash. So far, so very D7000, and the similarities don't end there. On the left side of the top panel is the mode dial with the same array of exposure modes as the D7000 - including the two user modes. The new lock release button at the centre of the mode dial is a welcome addition; in order to change the exposure mode you must first depress the centre button, so there's absolutely no chance of accidental mode switching. The release mode dial, located below the mode dial, is also locked, pressing a small button on the left rear edge of the body releases it allowing you to change the drive mode.

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Moving over the pentaprism hump atop which sits the built-in flash and standard hotshoe, the right side of the top panel is occupied by the LCD control panel. At the front of the grip extension the shutter is surrounded by the on/off collar which has a third position to illuminate the control panel. Behind that are the direct movie record button and buttons for exposure compensation and metering mode. Again, this will be very familiar territory to D7000 owners, but D800 owners will have some adjustments to make to accommodate the differing methods of mode selection; on the D800 the Mode button occupies the position of the D600's metering mode button.

The rear panel control layout is something of a hybrid, combining elements from both the D7000 and D800 so, depending on how you look at it, it will be both familiar to owners of either model, but at the same time require some adjustments to the way you normally do things. The D600's 3.2 inch LCD screen is the same as the D800's, I'll go into more detail about it later in the review. To the left of it is a vertical 5-button array headed by the menu button and followed by four additional buttons that have a dual function depending on whether you're in a shooting or playback mode.

The first of these is the menu button, the second is a new button that provides direct access to Picture control settings or retouching in playback mode. The remaining three are the white balance/help/protect, quality/zoom in and ISO/zoom out buttons familiar from the D7000. Except they're not that familiar as Nikon has swapped the position of the zoom in and zoom out buttons. I think the new zoom button layout makes more sense and in any case follows the D800 layout, so it looks like this is the way it will remain in future.

On the top right are the playback and delete buttons now standard on Nikon Pro DSLRs. The D600's delete and metering mode button can be used in combination to format cards as on the D800 and D4, though on those models it's the similarly positioned mode button that fulfils this function.On the other side of the viewfinder is the AE/AF lock button, the D600 lacks the D800's AF-On button (though it can easily be programmed - see handling section below) but the control layout on the right side of the screen mimics the D800's in every other respect. First, there's the four-way controller or multi-selector as Nikon calls it, surrounded by the focus selector lock. Below that is the new dual position Live view switch first seen on the D800 with separate positions for movie and still Live View. I'll talk in more detail about this and the other controls in the handling section at the end of my review. At the bottom of the right rear panel is the info button which toggles the display and information readouts on the rear LCD display.

The only other rear control I haven't yet mentioned is the main command dial, which is located at the top right of the rear panel just above the contoured thumb rest. Like the sub-command dial, it's programmable, but in the default configuration it's used mainly to control shutter speed.

Like the D800, the D600 features USB, HDMI and two 3.5mm audio jacks, one for external microphones and the other for headphones, the latter a nice update for videographers which the EOS 6D lacks. Unlike the USB port on the D800 which supports the fastest USB 3 standard though, the D600's is plain old USB 2, just like the EOS 6D. Arguably the faster transfer speed of USB 3 is less of benefit on the D600 with its smaller file sizes. And in a move which will make Canon videographers jealous, the D600's HDMI port, like the D800's, will also output a clean uncompressed signal (8 bit, 4:2:2), allowing you to connect a larger and more detailed monitor, or capture the feed with a higher quality external recorder. Interestingly at the time of writing, Canon announced a firmware update for the EOS 5D Mark III which would also equip it with uncompressed HDMI output, but not until April 2013; there was no mention of upgrading the EOS 6D with the same functionality though.

The D600 uses a Nikon EN-EL15 7 volt 1900MAh Lithium Ion battery which supplies sufficient power for 900 shots under CIPA standard conditions. Not surprisingly, that's the same as for the D800 and in fact the battery and charger are common to all three models, so upgraders can re-use spares and D800 owners thinking of using a D600 as a back-up body can tick another box.

Those who want longer battery life can fit the optional MB-D14 battery grip which also offers portrait controls. The grip works with the standard EN-EL15, but with an adapter can accommodate a set of AA batteries. Remaining battery life is displayed on the control panel or monitor using a five-segment icon or you can get more detailed battery life information from the setup menu.

The D600 includes a built-in pop-up flash as well as a standard hotshoe. While not everyone is a fan of pop-up flashes on DSLR's the fact remains that they can be very useful for fill-ins and the D600's built-in flash can also be used for wireless control of external units. Depending on how you look at it, the inclusion of a flash is one of the advantages that Nikon full-frame DSLR bodies enjoy over Canon full-frame EOS models. Every Nikon body with the exception of the D4 has a built-in flash whereas none of the full-frame Canon EOS models do. The D600's flash has a guide number of 12 metres (39 feet) at 100 ISO and is the same unit that's fitted to the D800. With the 24 -85mm f3.5 - 4.5 kit lens, that gives it a reach of around three and a half metres or 11 feet.

The flash supports all the modes you'd expect including red-eye reduction, slow sync, rear-curtain sync and it also supports Nikon's FP high speed sync which pulse fires the flash enabling you to use it for fill-in at faster shutter speeds than the 1/200th slowest flash sync speed. Note that this is slightly slower then the 1/250 sync speed for the D800 and the D600 also lacks the more expensive model's PC sync socket.

Wifi and GPS capabilities are available for the D600, but only with optional accessories, using the WU-1b and GP-1 respectively. This is the big difference with the Canon EOS 6D which comes with Wifi and GPS built-in as standard. 

Nikon D600 Viewfinder and Screen

The D600's viewfinder combines 100 percent coverage with a magnification of 0.7x. It's a big, bright viewfinder comparable with that on the D800 and will be a big step up for those upgrading from a crop frame DSLR. An LCD overlay also provides graphics on demand; when the camera is switched off, only the etched AF region in the centre of the frame is visible.


Switch the camera on and nothing changes, but a half press on the shutter release brings to life the active AF points. The viewfinder flashes red while focus is acquired and, once locked, it all goes away again. It's a well-balanced system that provides the information you need only when you need it.

A square alignment grid can be overlayed in the viewfinder and a single-axis level can be assigned to the Fn button. This appears in the information area at the bottom of the viewfinder and looks a little like an exposure compensation scale with short vertical tick marks appearing either side of a central bar if the camera is rotated. It isn't as visible or sophisticated as the two-axis level on the D800 but, as compromises go, it's a small one, particularly as there's a much better 2-axis virtual level in Live view should you need it.

Other information displayed along the bottom of the viewfinder includes metering mode, exposure information and card and buffer capacity. But there's a wealth of other information that can be displayed here depending on the shooting mode and current operation including AF Area mode, Exposure/Flash compensation, Active D-lighting amount, bracketing indicators and so on. Another minor difference with the D800 is that there's no built in blind to prevent stray light entering the viewfinder and producing false exposure meter readings, instead a clip-on cap is provided.

The D600 has the same 3.2 inch 921k LCD screen as the D800 and D4. This is a VGA screen with 4:3 proportions and the 3:2 image area sits at the top with a black information strip below. This is the same setup as on the D800 and it means there's a slightly smaller image area than the 3:2 shaped 3.2in screens on the EOS 5D Mark III and EOS 6D

To enter Live View on the D600 you turn the switch on the rear panel to the camera icon then press the LV button in the middle. Four display overlays are available and pressing the info button cycles through them. The first is a new dual axis levelling gauge which the pilots among you will recognise as looking very similar to an aircraft attitude indicator showing pitch and roll. The next option displays additional shooting information, followed by a clean screen and finally a grid overlay, but, alas, no live histogram.

Like the viewfinder, the screen provides 100 percent coverage in live view and its 170 degree viewing angle means you get a good view even when not looking directly at it. The screen brightness adjusts automatically to the ambient conditions using a small sensor just to the right of it. If you're worried about scratching and smearing the screen surface, the D600 is supplied with a snap-on clear plastic cover which I kept fitted the whole time. It does little for the screen visibility in bright sunlight however, when you're better off removing it.

Nikon D600 lens and stabilisation

The D600 is available body only or as a kit with the AF-S 24-85mm f3.5-4.5G ED VR zoom lens. This is an affordable general purpose zoom lens for those starting out with their first full frame body, covering the range from wide angle to short telephoto. The D600 is also compatible with DX lenses, so upgraders won't have to replace all their lenses, not immediately anyway. Because the DX lenses have a smaller imaging circle than the size of the FX sensor, only the central portion of the sensor is used when a DX lens is fitted and the resolution drops accordingly, in the D600's case to 10.5 Megapixels. (See the sensor section at the end of my review for more about how this works.)

That's not a bad compromise though for the ability to continue to use your DX lenses on the D600 until you can afford to replace them. Canon upgraders aren't similarly blessed, Canon's EF-S mount isn't compatible with with EOS full frame bodies so those moving from any APS-C Canon Consumer DSLR to the 6D will be starting again, at least if they've invested solely in EF-S lenses. A more likely scenario is that users will have a mixed bag of lenses designed for both full-frame and cropped frame bodies, a scenario in which Nikon upgraders still win out.

Nikon D600 
with AF-S Nikkor 24-85mm f3.5-4.5G ED VR at 24mm
Nikon D600 
with AF-S Nikkor 24-85mm f3.5-4.5G ED VR at 85mm
24-85mm at 24mm  24-85mm at 85mm

The AF-S Nikkor 24-85mm brings the overall weight of the 600D to just over 1.3kg or just under 3 pounds. If you're used to carrying around a DX body with its kit lens you'll notice the difference, but the combination is nicely balanced and feels comfortable. The lens has two switches on the left side, one to select manual or manually assisted autofocus (you can adjust the focus using the focus ring after the AF has done its job) and another to activate the Vibration Reduction optical stabilisation system.

Nikon claims the VR on the 24-85mm f3.5-4.5 has four stops of stabilisation.To test this claim I zoomed the lens to its maximum 85mm telephoto focal length and took a series of shots in shutter priority mode at progressively slower speeds. As you can see from the 100 percent crops below I managed to get sharp shots with the D600 and 24-85mm lens at speeds as slow as 1/5 - an impressive result that confirms Nikon's claim.

Nikon D600 with AF-S Nikkor 24-85mm f3.5-4.5G ED VR Vibration Reduction off/on
100% crop, 24-85mm 400 ISO 1/5th VR off.
 100% crop, 24-85mm 400 ISO 1/5th VR on.

Nikon D600 shooting modes

The D600 has a new metering system which uses a 2016 pixel sensor and scene recognition to help determine the correct exposure. Scene recognition isn't used in the same way as on compacts - to set an appropriate scene mode, but merely to help determine the optimal exposure, AF and white balance settings. In practice it works very well, everything I shot with the D600 over the course of a week was, almost without exception, well exposed. The new system also seems to have cured the long standing issue that both myself and Gordon Laing have experienced with Nikon DSLRs whereby bright scenes are over-exposed by about a stop. 

The shutter speed range runs between 1/4000 and 30 seconds, the same as the EOS 6D, but both are lacking the 1/8000 shutter speed of the top models. The 1/4000 fastest shutter and 1/200 fastest flash sync may not affect many shooters, but those involved with daylight portraits or professional lighting will find them less flexible than the pricier models.

Like the D800, the D600 includes a dedicated bracketing button on the upper left side of the body which controls exposure, flash, Active D-lighting or white balance bracketing depending on the custom menu setup. The D600 offers 3-frame exposure bracketing in increments from 0.3 to 3 EV. You can also choose a 2-frame option that shoots just the 'normal' exposure plus either the over or under-exposed frame. It's not nearly so versatile as the 2-9 frame bracketing available on the D800, and HDR fans will particularly lament the absence of a 5-frame option. The decision to limit the D600's bracketing might have been taken to provide another point of differentiation between it and the D800, but Nikon has in this instance also put itself behind its main rival from Canon, the EOS 6D, which sports 2, 3, 5 or 7 shot bracketing options up to 3EV apart at 1/3EV intervals.

There's also a new Quiet shooting mode and an HDR option lifted from the consumer line where two exposures up to 3EV apart are combined into a single image in an attempt to boost dynamic range. The equivalent HDR Backlight Control feature on the 6D goes one step further by combining three frames, but anyone with more than a passing interest in HDR will do it manually using its excellent bracketing facilities. The D600 has a multiple exposure feature, but like bracketing, it's a limited version of the same feature on the D800 with a maximum of only 3, rather than 10 composited shots. Like HDR though, anyone serious about producing composite images isn't likely to do it in camera.

Where the D800 really scores over the 6D in this category though are with its built-in time-lapse and interval timer facilities. The Interval Timer does the job of a separate intervalometer and triggers the camera at pre-set intervals. You can choose the number of shots, the interval between them, and also delay the starting time if desired. I wish all cameras had this built-in. Sure the Canon DSLRs come with the free EOS utility which can do the same job but you'll need a Windows or MacOS computer to run it which is another thing to carry around and another battery to drain on an overnight shoot.

Meanwhile the Time-lapse photography option also takes photos at pre-set intervals, but then automatically assembles them into a silent video using the currently selected movie settings. Happily, for this feature, the D600 shares the exact same options as the D800 with a maximum shooting time of 7 hours and 59 minutes and intervals from 1 second to 10 minutes. Time-lapse fanatics will ultimately prefer to use Interval Timer shooting and create their video clips using, say, Photoshop, but being able to create in-camera Time-lapse movies remains a fun and useful option, and again takes the D600 beyond what's possible with the 6D out of the box. And, in recognition of its consumer categorization, Nikon has endowed the D600 both with a Program auto position on the mode dial as well as a full range of scene modes familiar to those who own Nikon consumer DSLRs and compacts.

Nikon D600 movie modes

When Gordon Laing reviewed the Nikon D800 he applauded the fact that it offered the exact same movie options as the D4 flagship pro model at half the price. You'd then be forgiven for expecting Nikon to limit the video modes in its entry level full-frame model, but you'd be wrong. The D600 can film 1080p at 24, 25 or 30fps, 720p at 25, 30, or 50fps, offers full manual control over the exposure, sports an external microphone jack and headphone socket for monitoring and features uncompressed HDMI output (8 bit, 4:2:2), allowing you to connect a larger and more detailed monitor, or capture the feed with a higher quality external recorder. The screen on the rear also remains active when driving an HDMI accessory. The D800 also supports movies with the DX crop, effectively reducing the field of view by 1.5x without any loss of resolution, providing a handy boost in magnification.

This doesn't of course mean the D600's movie quality will exactly match that of the D800, but once the video stream is donwnsampled there's unlikely to be a great deal of difference. The only D800 movie feature the D600 lacks is the ability to control the aperture using buttons on the side of the lens, but since these can only be used with an external recorder, arguably, it's a minor compromise. Probably more of an issue for most people will be that you can't alter exposure settings during recording. You can use the PASM modes for movie shooting, but the settings are fixed when you enter movie Live view and the ISO sensitivity is set automatically for all modes other than manual.

The D600 will let you record for a second short of 30 minutes. Files are encoded with the H.264 codec at one of two quality settings, the higher of which encodes at an average bit rate of 24Mbps for the 1080p and higher frame rate 720p modes.

It's interesting to note that the D600 provides more or less the exact same movie modes as the Canon EOS 6D which also offers 24, 25 and 30 fps recording at 1080p resolutions with 720p at 50 and 60 fps, all encoded using H.264, although the 6D also offers the choice of inter or intra-frame compression. The 6D has an socket for an external microphone, but no headphone socket. On balance I think that with its DX crop mode, uncompressed HDMI output and headphone socket, the D600 is a more capable movie camera then the 6D. At this level at least, Nikon has reversed Canon's long held dominance in this area.


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