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Nikon Z7 Full-Frame Mirrorless Interchangeable-Lens Camera with 45.7MP Resolution, Body
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- New larger Z mount for revolutionary optical performance
- Nikon-designed 45.7MP backside Illuminated image sensor with no optical low pass filter (OLPF)
- 493-Point on-sensor phase detect AF system and up to 9 fps; Detection Range: -1 to +19 EV (-4 to +19 EV with low-light AF) Detection range (ISO 100, f/2.0 lens, 20 °C/68 °F)
- 4K ultra-HD video; 8K time-lapse; 120/1080P slow motion
- Compatible with new Z nikkor lenses, over 360 F-mount nikkor lenses and a variety of Nikon system Accessories
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From the manufacturer
More than mirrorless. Nikon mirrorless.
Z 7 combines the advantages of 45.7MP full-frame resolution with a lightweight mirrorless design, revolutionary new Z mount, matched lenses and seamless integration with Nikon’s popular DSLR system—including a long legacy of NIKKOR lenses.
In-Body Image Stabilization (5 Axis)
Up to 5 Stops of VR
Powerful in-body 5-axis VR image stabilization is applied to any NIKKOR Z lens for up to five stops*. Additionally, 3-axis VR is available for F-Mount NIKKOR lenses attached via the required Mount Adapter FTZ.
*Based on CIPA Standards using NIKKOR Z 24-70mm f/4 S set at max. telephoto zoom position.
Nikon’s first FX-format mirrorless camera with 45.7 effective megapixels gets the most out of the NIKKOR Z lenses’ unprecedented optical performance.
Featuring 45.7 effective megapixels in a
compact body, the Z 7 — Nikon’s FX-format full frame mirrorless camera — fully exploits the unprecedented optical performance offered by the NIKKOR Z lenses and delivers overwhelming edge-to-edge detail in both stills and videos. In addition, its wide, 493-point hybrid AF system with superb focusing accuracy and the new EXPEED 6 image-processing engine contribute to achieving sharper images than ever. The 3690k-dot Quad-VGA electronic viewfinder (EVF) provides a clear view and an amazingly comfortable shooting experience, thanks to Nikon’s advanced optics and imaging expertise. And with 10-bit N-Log as well as 4K UHD and 8K time-lapse* movie, it meets the needs of demanding video creators too. Condensing all of this power into a compact yet robust body, the Z 7 promises to take you to a new world of truly amazing images.
* 8K time-lapse movie production requires third-party software.
Z 7 Camera Body
-EN-EL15b Rechargeable Li-ion Battery
-MH-25a Battery Charger
-EH-7P Charging AC Adapter
-UC-E24 USB Cable
-HDMI/USB Cable Clip
-BS-1 Accessory Shoe Cap
-AN-DC19 Camera Strap
-BF-N1 Body Cap
-DK-29 Rubber Eyecup
NIKKOR Z 24-70mm f/4 S
-LC-72B Snap-On Front Lens Cap
-LF-N1 Rear Lens Cap
-HB-85 Bayonet Lens Hood
-CL-C1 Lens Case
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The big upgrade on the body is the In-Body-Image-Stabilization (IBIS). This works ridiculously well. I was able to take a shot at 1/3rd sec first time with no visible camera shake. If you shoot video, the Z7 or Z6 are the cameras of choice. Not that you are likely to need such a long shutter speed to get enough light, with an f/4 aperture lens and insane ISO response, you can happily use this indoors in almost any light (I had to set the ISO to 64 to force the 1/3s). But slow shutter speeds have a lot of creative possibilities. Image blur in crowd scenes for example.
The EVF is actually a big step up on an optical viewfinder once you get used to it as you have all the menus in the viewfinder so you can change menu options without taking your eye off the viewfinder.
The autofocus is fast and accurate and requires some understanding of the camera before you can make the most of it. The camera is configured for pinpoint mode by default which is only using contrast detect. It works best in AF-C mode with face recognition mode enabled. Don't fall for the silly Sony marketing about 'eye focus', all face recognition autofocus identifies the position of the eyes and tries to focus on them.
Manual focus works surprisingly well. Just flip the lens into manual mode and you have focus peaking. It is easier to focus this than any of my non-auto focus Nikons. Unlike the D850 or any DSLR, you have autofocus points spread across the full frame, not just the middle third.
Regardless of the focus mode, you have automatic calibration for all your lenses as the focus detection is in the exact same plane as the image sensor, always.
The 24-70 lens doesn't go as long as the 24-120 f/4 but as soon as you use it on the camera, you realize why they went for this size. It is the perfect walk-around lens and light enough not to need to think about leaving it at home. The lens is sharp across the frame and the lock mechanism is actually quite nice. It doesn't creep.
The main drawback is that there are only three native lenses to choose from right now. But most folk buying this camera will already have a bag full of Nikon lenses and so they will only be interested in adding new lenses that are designed for the mirrorless format from the ground up and are markedly better than their existing lenses.
Think of the Z7 as the new D760. All the sweet handling of a 750 with the output of an 850. And 3 “U” banks!
Image quality is as good as or better than the 850.
Nikkor F lenses’ AF speed is as fast as the 850 and perhaps a little more accurate.
The Sony XQD card gobbles up the 60MB, 14 bit NEFs at a remarkably fast rate.
The 24 – 70 lens is super sharp wide open. Belying its lite weight and small size.
The FTZ lens adapter works seamlessly with no performance penalty.
With older “D” screw driven AF lenses, in camera VR works great and AE works great (but no AF.)
The viewfinder is VERY close to the excellent viewfinders of the 750 and 850 with lots of add-on features.
The VR is much better than either the 750 or 850.
You can get the full resolution benefits of the sensor, while hand holding the camera.
In summary: the Z7 is a small, fast handling camera that turns out remarkable results.
Currently there is only one program that lets you use the Z7’s 14 bit NEFs in Photoshop. That is Nikons new ViewNX-i program. It is as slow as it ever, and only produces very large TIFFs. I’m sure Adobe is working on that problem.
There are some Nikkor lenses that, as yet, don’t work with the Z7. For instance the DX 10.5mm.
Some third party lenses suffer performance lags. For instance, the Tamron 45mm f1.8 hunts a lot in lower light.
The Z7’s very low light (available darkness) AF performance is good, but not as good as the 850’s.
The XQD cards are outrageously expensive.
Oct. 13, 2018 - Three days ago, Adobe has upgrade their "DNG converter" to work with Z7 NEFs. The upgrade works fine. My workflow is now: Z7 NEF > DNG converter > Bridge > Adobe Camera Raw > Photoshop.
I have gripes about the xqd memory card and the lack of an extra slot in the camera. I bought two 256g xqd card to compensate for it. My other gripe is the battery capacity that will allow about 250+ shots. A big dissappointment considering the D850 can take thousand before the battery is drained.
Don’t like the price buf can’t blame Nikon for jacking up the price for their first mirrorless full frame camera. I’m sure it will go down after all the demand slows down.
I’m giving it 5 stars because of the many things I really like, inspite of some of it’s shortcomings.