Det verkar inte som att det inte går.
Men om någon vet så säg till.
Här är lite info från Ken Rockwell
I have bad news, good news and more good news.
The bad news is the meter on my D80 is the worst of any Nikon I've used in 20 years, at least for my taste.
The good news is that it's easy to work around, and more good news is that beginners will probably prefer the D80's meter over the cameras that I prefer, like my D200.
My D80 overexposes a lot. No big deal; I dial in -0.7 stops of exposure compensation (the +/- button) and it's fine. What makes it the worst meter I've used is that it isn't consistent. My Canons, which also consistently overexpose and on which I set -2/3 compensation, at least overexpose the same amount all the time, so I can leave the compensation at -2/3 most of the time. I set the compensation and forget on my Canon and other Nikons, but on my D80 I have to keep checking the LCD and change the compensation accordingly. For shots under a reasonable range of lighting conditions, I need to set my compensation anywhere from 0.0 to -1.3 stops with my D80.
This extra fiddling is the only thing for which I can fault my D80. See Modern Exposure Technique for how to work around it. Even with the added exposure twiddling, I still prefer my D80 to the Canon SLRs, since the Canons require even more twiddling from me, since the Canons lack Nikons Auto ISO settings and smart reset functions.
Many other photographers may prefer this lighter rendition. People more often than not complained about the D70 and D200 underexposing in bad (contrasty) lighting, so Nikon decided to appease the lowest common denominator and have the D80 expose for the shadows. That means when an inexperienced photographer forgets to turn on his flash in harsh light (always shown as a blinking bolt in the finder and usually ignored) that the D80 will be sure that his backlit subject will be exposed well even if the background is completely obliterated. I prefer the other cameras, which would expose for the highlights and presume the bad lighting was intentional.
It's easy to lighten dark parts of images, but impossible to recover lost highlights. That's why I prefer errors on the side of underexposure. Oddly Nikon includes a shadow recovery firmware gimmick called "D-Lighting," but that is only a help for images that are too dark. My D80's meter firmware is already ensuring that no shadow gets too dark. D-Lighting only helps if you have good highlights and want to lighten shadows. My D80 meter obliterates the highlights and preserves the shadows, eliminating any need for D-Lighting.
Redigerat av Simz, 13 oktober 2008 - 12:43.