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Nikon D7200 Review

The Nikon D7200 is the perfect DSLR for an photography enthusiast looking for an affordable update. It’s a great performance, particularly with its exceptional resolution and overall image quality. Plenty of useful features round-off what is a fantastic camera that offers great value for money.

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Overview

  • 2-MP AOS-C Sensor
  • 2-inch, 1.2M dot RGBW LCD display
  • 1080/60p video capture

Features

The Nikon D7200 features various improvements from previous Nikon models, particularly the processor. This is because the EXPEED 3 processor has been upgraded to Nikon’s latest EXPEED 4 model, helping to greatly improve the performance of the camera.

Despite this upgrade, shooting remains the same as previous models at 6fps, although the burst duration really sees a vast improvement. For instance, the D1700 was only capable of five Raw files, whereas the D2700 can now continually shoot 27!

This also works out at 100 JPEGs prior to the buffer filling out, so it’s definitely a high selling-point for the D7200.

Additionally, the autofocusing system is of the highest quality, using an impressive 51-point Advanced Multi-Cam 3500 II AF system. This is notably higher than many competitor models, and 15 of these points are set as cross-types, helping to scan both vertically and horizontally for better accuracy.

You will notice immediately how quick the focusing speed works, and sensitivity levels are great too, rounding out a comprehensive AF system.

When it comes to image quality, the D7200 is up there with some of the best in this price range. The 24.2 megapixel APS-C senor is among the best of its kind, with anything better usually  being a more expensive full frame.

The lack of the AA filter helps to provide some really sharp and clear images. These filters help to avoid moiré patterning but at the expensive of clarity, so it’s a worthy sacrifice as moiré patterns rarely occur with most photographers.

With a native IOS range of 100-25,600, which can be further extended to 51,200 and 102,400 with extended modes, the D7200 change shoot in a number of lighting environments.

800 is best suited for most standard settings, while increasing to 1600 when necessary should be more than enough for other environments.

Wi-Fi and NFC are great additional features with D7200. They allow for various apps to be used in correlation with the camera, such as uploading them to social network accounts, sharing images between devices or even remotely controlling the shutter.

Video can be captured in Full HD (1080p) at 60 frames per second, although only for ten minutes of recording – this will likely be more than enough for most!

Final Thoughts

Great images, fantastic focusing, and a sturdy design make the Nikon D7200 a fine upgrade for any DSLR enthusiasts, particular those shooting outdoors. It’s price is certainly among the best for DSLR cameras in this range.

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