The S4300 still maintains a 6x optical zoom range, vibration reduction optical image stabilization, and the ability to capture 720p HD video. It’s a compact little camera, with simple operation aimed primarily at those looking for a camera that is fun to play with and doesn’t require much user input Nikon Camera Charger.
The Nikon S4300 is pretty easy to use, though its touchscreen interface is different from what you may be used to seeing on other cameras. The on-screen guide has a menu button, along with access to four types of control that you’d normally find on a rear four-way control panel. The camera comes with a variety of scene modes that you can select from to help the camera get the best shot. If you’re unsure what kind of mode to go with, Nikon provides a scene auto selector scene mode, which will let the camera pick whatever it thinks is the right preset scene mode to use.
The menu on the Nikon S4300 is pretty easy to navigate, but it’s done entirely via touchscreen, with the different menu options being represented by symbols indicating their use.

This does require a little bit of a learning curve if you’re not used to using a Nikon camera, as certain symbols don’t accurately reflect what their option actually does.
Still, for the most part the menu is easy to get around, and the app-style layout of symbols doesn’t require any scrolling or other nonsense to find out what’s inside the menu Nikon Battery Charger. The one complaint we have would be the low resolution of the rear LCD, which precludes the menu symbols from being clear, colorful, or from having accompanying text underneath them. A clear comparison would be the touchscreen cameras from Samsung, whose OLED high resolution screens offer the same menu system in a much slicker interface.
The camera itself handles quite well for a small compact, even though most of the real estate on the rear of the camera is taken up by the 3-inch touchscreen interface. There’s a small section along the right side of the back of the camera for manual controls, but Nikon has also added a curved plastic section at the top specifically designed to give the thumb maximum leverage when holding the camera with the right hand. There’s not much for grip otherwise, but the camera is so small that this little addition is enough to make up for that.
The touchscreen also works quite well for menu navigation Charger for Nikon Coolpix, with the option to use it for selective focus, focus/exposure lock, and for subject tracking. Tapping the screen also works to capture an image. Its best use is in menu navigation, and for this it’s quite responsive. In playback the touchscreen options aren’t as creative as on Nikon’s S-series touchscreen models, but there is the ability to write directly on photos.

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