Over the past few weeks, Nikon has introduced two DSLRs: the D5500 and D810A. And it doesn’t look like the company plans to slow down its rollout of new cameras.
Now, Nikon is introducing the D7200, a successor to the relatively popular D7100, which was introduced back in 2013. The D7200 is the latest to be introduced to the Nikon’s line of lightweight DSLR, packing a 24.2-megapixel DX CMOS sensor with no optical low-pass filter, an EXPEED 4 image processing chip, a 51-point autofocus system and a 3.2-inch fixed LCD. Video-wise, the D7200 can shoot 1080p at up to 60 fps, albeit in the 1.3 crop mode; in DX mode, meanwhile, the options are 24, 25 and 30 fps.
It’s also the first Nikon DSLR to have both WiFi and NFC, which should make it extremely easy for people to share their images wirelessly.
Other notable features include a setting that lets you take 18 consecutive RAW, 14-bit lossless shots, plus the promise of 30 percent faster image processing compared to the aging D7100. Nikon says that the D7200 is evolutionary, not revolutionary, but it is quick to point out that the camera will no doubt be the perfect choice for fans of its DX-format camera ecosystem. The D7200 will hit stores next month for $1,200, body-only — a DX NIKKOR 18-140mm f/3.5-5.6G kit is expected to be available for $1,700.