. . . how about some random Nikon D7500 photos?

These are all shot around our house using the Nikon D7500 and either the 70-300mm kit lens or the 105mm macro lens. Most of them, at the full zoom.

Actually, these next two shots were an experiment of sorts; same ISO and same zoom, with default aperture for the respective lenses; one is the 70-300mm kit lens shot at 200mm zoom, and the other is the 70-200mm f/2.8 lens. See if you can tell them apart without peeking at the data.

Kind of difficult to tell, eh? Well, here are close to 100% crop of the two (or as near as I can get them).

The lighting was slightly different because of passing clouds, but still informative.

The second of each shot is the expensive lens (multiple hundreds $ more than the kit lens).

I took these from my front porch and at a distance of approximately 100 ft (horizontal) and maybe 30 ft in elevation from my position. Therefore . . . about 105 feet between the camera and the bird.

I took these next shots considerably closer.

I like the flowers grabbing the water drops . . . it reminds me I’d like to buy a crystal globe and that I’d better hop to it.

This next shot is curtesy of the manual focus ring at the end of the 70-300mm lens.

This next one started out about 15 feet away but got progressively closer.

Normally, dragonflies take to their wings if I even think about getting closer. Not this one . . .

Uh-oh . . . I’m getting sleepy and making errors. Let me link a few more photos and then call it a day.

That’s an example of the flower and what I presume are seeds on the Magnolia tree in front.

If Daddy Longlegs had wings . . . they wouldn’t look like that.

OK, positively the last shot . . .

Condensation inside the hummingbird feeder. It looks kind of neat. no?

You can click on any of the photos for a larger version. Or, you can visit the SmugMug gallery HERE and see the photos at a higher resolution.

That’s it. This post has ended . . . except for the stuff below.


Note: if you are not reading this blog post at DisperserTracks.com, know that it has been copied without permission, and likely is being used by someone with nefarious intention, like attracting you to a malware-infested website.  Could be they also torture small mammals.


If you’re new to this blog, it might be a good idea to read the FAQ page. If you’re considering subscribing to this blog, it’s definitively a good idea to read both the About page and the FAQ page.

About disperser

Odd guy with odd views living an odd life during odd times.
This entry was posted in Animals, Cameras, Feathers, Flowers, Insects, Modern, Nikon D7500, Photography Stuff, Photos, Plants and tagged , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

10 Responses to . . . how about some random Nikon D7500 photos?

  1. AnnMarie says:

    The raindrops on the larger yellow flowers photo are very beautiful and interesting. Nicely done!


    • disperser says:

      Thanks; I hadn’t noticed them until I shot a few macros. Then, I tried to shoot them and it was harder getting a decent photo of them than when I didn’t know they were there.


  2. Wow! The details in each photo are magnificent! Great job, Emilio!
    I even saw a bird with it’s dinner in it’s mouth!
    The little insects, the birds, the water droplets…all wonderful!
    I’d be interested to see a photo of the crystal globe you buy!
    HUGS for you and Melisa!!! Happy Almost-Friday!!! :-)


  3. seekraz says:

    I especially enjoy the one of the hummingbird on the feeder…very nice shot, Emilio.


  4. macquie says:

    You dug and caught many beautiful little lives with your new bud D7500.


Voice your opinion

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.