Nikon D7100 Release

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Nikon D7100 Product Description:
Unleash the power of Nikon's DX-format HD-SLR system.
Meet the new flagship of Nikon's outstanding DX-format HD-SLR line-up: The Nikon D7100.
Incorporating recent advancements in HD-SLR technology, the D7100 brings a thrilling new level of image quality, speed,
connectivity and creative capabilities—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 much, much more.
Pair it with any of Nikon's superb NIKKOR DX- and FX-format lenses, versatile Speedlights and accessories, and the D7100 will be
the centerpiece of your creativity for years to come.

Nikon D7100 Specification

24.1MP DX format CMOS sensor, with no OLPF
EXPEED 3 processing
ISO 100-6400 standard, up to 25600 expanded
Max 6 fps continuous shooting in DX mode, 7fps in 1.3X crop mode
51 point AF system, 15 sensors cross type
2016 pixel RGB metering sensor
Spot white balance in live view mode
1080 60i/30p video recording, built-in stereo mic, mic jack and audio monitoring jack
Pentaprism with 100% coverage and 0.94X magnification
3.2", 1.2m-dot LCD screen (640 x 480 X RGBW)
Front and rear IR receivers
Equivalent water and dust resistance to D800/D300S

Certainly, the gap between The D7100 and D600 now leaves little obvious room for a 'D400.'
It was only a matter of time before 24MP resolution became standard across Nikon's entire range of DX-format APS-C DSLRs, and lo and behold
- the 24MP D7100 is the latest in the series, but this isn't just the sensor from a D5200 packaged a newer body.
In fact, this would be a fundamental misunderstanding of the new camera.

The critical thing here is that despite the fact that The Nikon D7100 is Nikon's third DX-format 24MP DSLR, its sensor is new, and unique in Nikon's stable.
In a first for Nikon, the D7100's sensor lacks an optical low-pass filter (OLPF).
The D800E, Nikon's highest-resolution DSLR has the effect of its OLPF 'cancelled out', but the D7100, like the Pentax K-5 IIs, omits it altogether.

The result should be higher resolution than is possible from the conventional 24MP sensors in the D5200 and D3200, and Nikon
clearly feels comfortable with the associated higher risk of moiré in fine patterns
- one of the few black marks against the 36MP D800E when we tested it last year.


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