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Nikon D7100 24.1 MP DX-Format CMOS Digital SLR Camera Bundle with 18-140mm and 55-300mm VR NIKKOR Zoom Lens (Black)
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- 24MP DX-format CMOS sensor
- 51-point AF system (15 cross type) with 3D tracking and 3D matrix metering
- 6 frames per second continuous shooting
- ISO 100-6400, expandable to 25600
- 3.2" LCD with 1,229,000 dots
- 1080 (60, 50, 25, 24 fps) and 720 (60, 50 fps) HD video (H.264/MPEG-4)
- New 'spot white balance' feature lets you select an area of the scene to reference
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|Auto Focus Technology|
|Battery Average Life||950 Photos|
|Continuous Shooting Speed||6 fps|
|Display Fixture Type||Fixed|
|Display Resolution Maximum||1228800|
|Effective Still Resolution||24.1 MP|
|Expanded ISO Maximum||25,600|
|Expanded ISO Minimum||50|
|Exposure Control Type|
|External Memory Included||No|
|File Format||JPEG, NEF (RAW), NEF (RAW) + JPEG|
|Flash Memory Type||SD/SDHC/SDXC x 2 slots|
|Flash Modes Description||Auto, Fill-in, Flash off, Flash on, Hi-speed sync, Red-eye reduction, Second curtain synchro, Slow synchronization|
|Flash Sync Speed||1/250 sec|
|Flash Type||Hot-shoe, Wireless|
|Flash Type||Built-In Flash|
|Focus Description||Nikon Multi-CAM 3500DX autofocus sensor module with TTL phase detection|
|Focus Type||Includes Manual Focus|
|Form Factor||Mid-size SLR|
|HDMI Type||Mini Type C|
|ISO Range||ISO 100 - 6400, Lo-1 (ISO 50), Hi-1 (ISO 12,800), Hi-2 (ISO 25,600)|
|Image Aspect Ratio||3:2, 16:9|
|Item Dimensions||4.21 x 2.99 x 5.35 inches|
|Item Weight||1.69 pounds|
|Maximum Focal Length||300 mm|
|Maximum Shutter Speed||1/8000 of a second|
|Maximum horizontal resolution||6,000|
|Metering||Multi, Center-weighted, Average, Spot|
|Minimum Shutter Speed||30 seconds|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||24.1 MP|
|Optical Sensor Technology||CMOS|
|Photo Sensor Technology||CMOS|
|Remote Control Description||Optional, wired MC-DC2 or wireless WR-1 and WR-R10|
|Sensor Cleaning Method||Comprehensive Dust Reduction System|
|Shipping Weight||17.55 pounds|
|Style Name||w/ 18-140mm + 55-300mm VR Bundle|
|Supported Battery Types||Lithium-Ion EN-EL15 rechargeable battery & charger|
|Video Capture Format||MPEG-4, H.264|
|Video Capture Resolution||1920 x 1080 (60, 50, 25, 24 fps), 1280 x 720 (60, 50 fps), 640 x 424 (30, 24 fps)|
|Viewfinder Type||Optical (pentaprism)|
|Weather Resistance||Water and dust resistant|
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This item Nikon D7100 24.1 MP DX-Format CMOS Digital SLR Camera Bundle with 18-140mm and 55-300mm VR NIKKOR Zoom Lens (Black)
|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Available from these sellers||DigitalandMore||DigitalandMore||digideals4less Top rated seller||Beach Camera Same Day Shipping|
|Maximum Focal Length||300 millimeters||55 millimeters||55 millimeters||140 millimeters||55 millimeters|
|Optical Sensor Resolution||24.1 megapixels||24.1 megapixels||16.2 megapixels||24.2 megapixels||24.2 megapixels|
The Nikon D7100 Digital SLR Camera brings a specially designed 24.1-megapixel DX-format image sensor, superior low-light performance, ultra-precise autofocus and metering, advanced video recording features, built-in HDR, mobile connectivity and more. Shoot up to 6 fps and instantly share shots with the WU-1a Wireless Adapter. Create dazzling Full HD 1080p videos and ultra-smooth slow-motion or time-lapse sequences.
Top customer reviews
My simple summary is that this camera is a bargain and that those already inclined to own the best the DX camera Nikon sells should get one.
Having worked for years with the D300 and the D7000 bodies, my perspective on this one is influenced by what I think is good about those two popular cameras. I hoped that the D7100 would really improve in the areas of autofocus, shadow noise, and overall resolution/acuity. This camera has not disappointed me, and has even a few minor improvements I wasn't expecting.
Of first importance, shooters of the D7000 will appreciate the big improvements in AF (you probably know how sketchy that camera is to focus, especially compared to the 51-point standard set by most older/current pro bodies). It's fast, accurate, and doesn't get fooled into moving if you recompose. On single focus mode, it simply acquires and holds where you want. And the tracking AF is on par with Nikon's pro standard. This is huge for me, since I love the quality of images the D7000 gives but hate the unreliability of its AF. Acquiring focus in low light seems a bit snappier and more accurate than even the D300.
The resolving power of this sensor is unlike any DX camera before it. Because the D7100 doesn't have an anti-aliasing/low-pass filter on its 24 megapixel sensor, I knew it would be able to show a perceptible increase in resolving detail over the older D7000, and again I am glad to report it does - IF you use good glass, stopped down a bit, and process from the RAW files. My test shots captured with the Tokina 11-16 and Nikon 70-200 have blown me away. The acuity when zoomed in is night/day compared to the D7000. However, if you use mediocre glass then the only differences you'll notice are larger files and slightly better dynamic range.
In DX images, shadow noise has generally appeared too stippled even at lower ISO values, rendering a texture that the FX sensors don't have at the same ISO's. The D7100 has definitely improved this. The texture gradient is more uniform and it reminds me of the D600 in this way. Although I haven't done tests above ISO 1600, the shadow textures are more uniform and pleasant (natural?) on skin than the previous DX cameras.
Shooters familiar with Nikon's pro camera ergonomics will appreciate that the D7100 has added the quick magnification/zoom feature to the `OK' button on the rear thumbpad. It's great for snappy, quick inspections at defined zoom ratios to check for focus accuracy. This feature is nonexistent on the D7000 and the D600. I find it very handy and preferable to the +/- buttons.
Speaking of the +/- buttons to the left of the LCD, I have no idea why Nikon reversed their positions on this camera. It's a small thing but still annoying.
I'm still getting used to the new viewfinder display, so the jury is out.
The two-shot HDR feature isn't what it should be since it doesn't align the images. I'd use the bracketing feature on a tripod and be done with it.
I like that there's finally a lock button in the center of the program mode dial to avoid accidental switching, which happens too often on the D7000.
The rear LDC screen is slightly larger and also a bit crisper to my eyes.
The overall fit/finish is solid and secure. I have big hands so I only wish it was the same form factor as the D800 (hey Nikon, give us a D400 already), but at this price I'm not complaining.
I wish Nikon could squeeze out better battery performance from their cameras, frankly, and the D7100 hasn't improved upon what has become normal for the past couple years.
Sorry, but I don't mess with video so I cannot speak to this.
As a still image camera (in the DX format) the D7100 has really set a new standard. Even though I'd buy a D400 if it came out tomorrow, there's nothing stopping me from enjoying the D7100 today as the best you can get. I feel that the price is low for what it is and can create. Highly recommended...
Crop sensor cameras are both a good and a bad thing. For long distance shooting, it is great because it gives you "extra reach". So your 200mm lens in now "effectively" a 300mm lens. It also makes the excellent Nikon 50mm a somewhat great portrait lens at 75mm. The downside is that if your goal is to shoot landscapes and/or just shoot wide, then your focal lengths will still be 1.5 times longer. So your 16mm shots will be 24mm.
When I started shooting outdoor portraits with this camera, I noticed a lot of back focus issues. I had more shots where the background was in focus and the subject was not than I ever had with the D3200. Looking online, focusing issues apparently are a concern for this camera, but I discovered that if I turned off Custom Menu setting A3 (Focus Tracking with Lock On) that the issue generally went away. After setting this, everything has been great. What a relief!
The buffer does fill up fast if you are shooing actions shots in RAW. You'll notice it slow down as it writes to the card. Make sure you buy two very fast memory cards. This camera has two card slots that can be used as backup (duplicates photos from one card to the other) or overflow from one card to the other (doubling the number of shots you can take).
The photos that come out of this camera are beautiful and sharp. I am not sure if I can tell if the lack of an anti-aliasing filter makes a difference or not. It is supposed to make the photos sharper, but could result in moire patterns. I haven;t noticed a difference either way. From what I understand this camera uses a Toshiba sensor and not a Sony sensor. Usually Nikon uses Sony. Again, I am not sure I notice a difference.
Overall, I cannot be more pleased with this camera (after adjusting the settings in the menu, of course). When I bought it, it was Nikon's top of the line crop sensor camera. Recently, Nikon released the D7200, with some minor adjustments.