Home » Digital SLR Cameras » Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens

Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens

Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens
Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens


Product Added : March 13th, 2013
Category : Digital SLR Cameras

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Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens


Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens

Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens

  • 6.1-megapixel CCD captures enough detail for photo-quality 14 x 19-inch prints
  • 2.5-inch color LCD monitor; 11-point wide-frame AF
  • Super-compact, ultra-lightweight body
  • Auto sensitivity control up to ISO equivalent 3200
  • Stores images on SD memory cards; powered by 2 CR-V3 lithium batteries or 4 AA-size batteries

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What customers say about Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens?

  1. 83 of 85 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Five…yes…FIVE stars. Proof follows., October 31, 2006
    By 
    Fred B. Morrison (Merritt Island, FL) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    I did what I always said I’d do when deciding on a DSLR–buy the cheapest thing out there and never worry about new models trumping the old ones. It made sense for me to consider Pentax, since I have several K-mount as well as older screw mount lenses, the latter of which can be used on this body with a $15 adapter. It may come as a jolt to Nikon owners, but Pentax has FAR more reverse compatibility than Nikon. I can meter a 50 year old screw mount lens on my entry-level body. Try that with a D50.

    As for features, I can’t attest to the accuracy of the multipoint autofocus or the multizone metering, because I don’t trust “multi” anything. For me it’s single point AF and spot metering (knowing that my primary camera is an Olympus OM3 may help you understand). As for the RAW vs jpeg war, let somebody who cares argue that one. Everything I shoot is jpeg and it looks just fine to me–I never used the zone system, either. And noise/grain? If you’ve shot GAF 500 or 3M/Ferrania 640T slide film, you can talk to me about this issue. This camera does spectacularly through ISO 800, and even looks impressive at 1600. I’ve shot several images at 3200 and they look like TMAX 3200 to me. Pentax wisely kept the lid on noise reduction, so things may look noisy or grainy, but they do not lack for detail.

    The fifth star? For the bargain price? No, that would be condescending. I discovered, after the fact, that the camera provides some image-tweaking features, such as conversion to monochrome; or to sepia (it does look just a touch too yellow for me–but still quite acceptable). But the fifth star goes to the “soft” setting, which produces a gorgeous Gaussian blur, which could not look better if I’d custom-designed it myself. I know–it’s jpeg, and I lose a little info when I use these things–that’s my business.

    So there you are–400 bucks for a digital SLR body. I skipped the “kit” lens, because at its longest focal length, 55mm, it’s only f/5.6–I rarely stop DOWN that far. Besides, I already have a pinhole camera. The body feels tightly constructed, controls are as logical as any digital is likely to be, and it won’t break the bank. And if you’re worried about “only” 6 Megapixels–please–with such low noise levels it provides anything you’d need short of producing murals.

    12-31-06: Some added thoughts. My guess is many of you have been reading about the Leica M8 digital and how sensitive it is to infrared. Evidently this creates issues with color shots, but it opens up a whole other world of creative shooting. I tried my Hoya R72 filter–which transmits NO visible light, only IR–on my K110,
    and while the optical viewfinder was like a coal mine, once I made a shot and reviewed it on the LCD, sure enough, I had a pretty decent infrared image…BUT…with a pronounced red cast to it. So I went into the digital filter mode on the camera, converted it to monochrome (B&W) and had my digital IR. Shooting infrared film was always a dicey proposition, so don’t expect shooting it digitally to be any different. I found many images benefitted from exposure compensation ranging from +1 to +2. I should also add that since exposure times are rather long, maybe this is where the stabilizer on the K100 would have been worth the extra $$$. To a degree you can bump up the ISO; I know this brings on the noise, but if you ever shot Kodak’s HIE infrared, you know that coarse grain is one of its characteristics.
    Bottom line–my experience with my bargain-basement D-SLR has been one of complete satisfaction. The more I shoot the more I’m coming to believe that anything over 6MP on this size chip is just the horsepower race all over again–useful for bragging rights only. I hope Pentax can continue to make a go of it, because a market dominated by only one or two players is not healthy in the long run. Maybe Hoya’s “merger” will keep them going a bit longer.

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  2. 38 of 38 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Very nice value…is stabalizer worth $100?, September 19, 2006
    This review is from: Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens (Electronics)

    Looking for your first digital SLR? The K110D is a great beginning. Solid construction, good image quality, and a very fine lens makes this your leader in the bargain SLR cameras.

    All your standard features are here, from automatic to complete manual controls for both focus and exposure. The solid build, and the additional weight of 4 AA batteries makes this one feel a bit tougher than the competition, and has a very comfortable grip in spite of the fact its one of the smaller bodies on the market.

    The viewfinder is as good as any of it’s competitor’s, and the larger 2.5″ LCD makes using the menu or reviewing photos simple.

    The use of AA batteries is welcome by many, but the drawback is that they simply don’t last as long as LithiumIon batteries on a charge. Be sure to pick up some NiMh rechargable AA batteries to keep costs down.

    The 18-55 is a real winner, best in its class by far. It has internal focusing, with on demand manual focusing. Build is above average, and includes a metal lens mount. The supplied lens hood is very useful.

    The only real consideration is whether or not to spend the extra $100 and get the K100D, which adds a built into body image stabalizer. This is a great value for anyone interested in shooting available light photos. With these two great value cameras, and the recently announced K10D (10 megapixels) and some serious “glass” (lenses), Pentax is truly a brand on the rise!

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  3. 25 of 25 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great value for the money – feels great in my hands!, October 27, 2006
    By 
    Andrew Behm (Elyria, OH) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Pentax K110D 6.1MP Digital SLR Camera with 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6 Lens (Electronics)

    I put off buying a Digital SLR for 3 years – but couldn’t resist this one now that the price is under $[...]. I handled a Pentax *ist DS at a Costco and was impressed with its handling – this one feels even better. I found the Canon Digital Rebel and even the Nikon D50 to be a little awkward – just a little large for me – and I’m over 6’2″ with pretty large hands. I had good experience with an old Pentax 35 mm camera, so feel pretty confident about it’s operational ease and quality. But only time will tell that. The 2.5″ LCD panel is wonderful – much easier than the old 1.6″ I’ve used in my Nikon Coolpix 775 and 5400. And of course, the operational speed is much nicer than those older cameras – but pretty typical of the other DSLRs out there.

    The few flash pictures I’ve taken look bright and very sharp – look forward to taking many more outside tomorrow – or whenever the weather clears a little here in Cleveland…

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