Where does it say anything in that photo
about 50mm being a focal length, or F5.6 is an aperture? It doesn't say what those numbers refer to on the camera.
It does, however, say this in the accompanying Amazon description:
- PERFECT FOR OUTDOORS & INDOORS SHOOTING: One button fully automatic point and shoot camera with 1/120s shutter speed, 50mm lens, fixed focusing, has an aperture of F5.6 perfect for daytime scenes. Built-in flash, recommended using 1 AAA alkaline battery and the flash has 10-15 seconds recycle time, it’s perfect for night time or party shoot. (AAA battery is not included)
So yes, if the lens is not a 50mm lens, and the aperture is not F5.6, that combination of the photograph and the description
may very well breach something, although it would be more likely not be a criminal or quasi-criminal breach, but rather grounds for a civil claim. Around here, proving criminal fraud is fairly tough, and that would likely be the only "government" remedy. We have no "trade practices" legislation, although the consumer protection legislation does set up some remedies for intentionally misleading communications that are intended to induce people to buy things.
It may be more relevant to question whether it breaches Amazon's rules.
A Nikon brochure would be more likely to be construed strictly than a poorly labelled camera.