Not a camera I would seek out, but it's in nice condition, came with the owners manuals, a bag, one Nikon lens and another 3rd party lens and the original docs and a small gadget bag, all for under $20 including shipping. I couldn't pass that up.
This is my first Nikon from the autofocus era. It's very much like the Canon Rebels: it's very light and feels a bit cheap, though I assume it's probably perfectly good. Lightness is a wonderful thing if you have to lug a camera around all day, but a bit of extra weight gives the impression of solidity and, in a way, quality. Same goes for the 28-80mm kit lens.
What I find most interesting about it is that it's an entry-level camera. Historically, entry-level cameras were simpler versions of higher-end cameras. They had full auto exposure or very limited controls. They were better than point-n-shoots, but only a bit. Compare an entry-level Canon T50 vs. an advanced-amateur-level T70, for instance.
Here's a short rundown of what you get on this entry-level camera:
One of the drawbacks is that you can't set your own film speed, you have (or had) to use the DX coding on the magazine. But I assume the vast majority of people who would buy this camera would have used the published film speed rating anyway, so all this did was remove an opportunity to screw up a roll of film by forgetting to set the ISO speed.
That probably says more about the number of features available at the time on all cameras, but I still find this astounding.
Manufacturer's website: Nikon N65 (courtesy the Internet Archive)
Popular Photography Test: April 2001
Owner's Manual: OrphanCameras.com