by Jakub

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I believe this link has a potential workaround to my question - http://www.dpreview.com/forums/post/42137181. The answer is : Set your shooting mode to Manual Set ISO sensitivity control to AUTO (in shooting menu), set your minimum shutter speed. Note a shortcut for toggling Auto ISO is to hold the ISO button down and then turn the front control dial ...


There is nothing on the right side of the body that's assignable to change the ISO directly. The closest you can get on a D300 is what you're doing. Newer bodies like the D750 allow assignment of the movie record button to set the ISO value when the camera is not in a mode that shoots video.


Kodak produced a Royal Gold and Ektar at 1000 ISO and there is a Fuji Superia 1600 available on Amazon. But they are quite rare - if we take a look at the microscope images of photographic film (which also has some notes on how film is constructed) you'll see that the TMAX 400 film is already starting to run low on space for more crystals and it's ...


There is no way to change the cameras ISO when you are on the preset Auto mode. This is typical of all cameras. This is because by being in Auto you are telling the camera that you want it to control all the settings. Hence the greyed out ISO control. You can try changing the camera mode to P (Program) which is still an auto mode; but it gives you slightly ...


If you know how to quickly meter and light an unfolding scene, then you can shoot using a set, low iso, just like in the good old days of film, which were about 16 years ago. If you came of age with digital and auto settings, then you will probably always rely on automatic tricks like constantly changing auto iso. I like more control than that in all ...

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