Nicholas Hellmuth uses the Kodak SLR/n for evaluation and review

Kodak SLR/n camera review
Michelle Moran, the capable secretary who worked with FLAAR for many years, helping to answer our readers who wrote in asking for free reports on wide format inkjet printers.

Most of the evaluations you see on the Internet are intended to raise income for a commercial website. If you see a link to camera stores in Brooklyn, you can suspect you are on a commercial website.

FLAAR is an independent non-profit institute dedicated to professional photography for over 40 years. Dr Nicholas Hellmuth's photos have been published in National Geographic, Hasselblad's magazine, and are on the front covers of books on pre-Columbian art and architectural history.

Most comments on cameras on the Internet are based on people who earn money by what they say, or are based on having the camera for a day. We have had a Kodak SLR/n for many months now. As a result we know its every pro and con. Any glitch this camera has, it has manifested itself long ago. But it still takes exhibit-quality photos when it is in a good mood. We have testimonials from other users who absolutely love it (and other user-groups are filled with tales of woe and tears).

Kodak will no long update or manufacture any more SLR/c or SLR/n camera bodies. So the price has fallen. Thus it is very tempting to buy, since even at former full list price it was almost half the price of a Canon EOS 1Ds Mark II (which also has its own weak points; if you really want a full-scale professional digital camera, you need to consider PhaseOne , MegaVision , Jenoptik , Sinar , or Hasselblad-Imacon ).

There are two easy ways to get your hands on our factual commentary, comparative facts relative to Nikon digital cameras, and generally how to judge the Kodak vs the Canon competition.

You can easily order our reports on the Kodak camera from our sister site: www.wide-format-printers.NET.

Most recently updated August 1, 2005.
First posted Jan. 5, 2005.