Nikon D7200 Price in USA

Nikon D7200 Price in US

The Nikon D7100, which was first released all the way back in February 2013, has quickly become one of our go-to choices when it comes to DSLR cameras. The Nikon D7200 is not a significant update in any sense of the word; yet, it does have some essential new features, the most notable of which are a bigger buffer, enhanced autofocus performance in low light, 60p video, Wi-Fi with NFC, and increased battery life by 15 percent.

Nikon D7200 Price in USA

$1,098.00 22 used from $464.90 2 new from $1,098.00
Nikon D7200 DX-format DSLR Body (Black)
$1,299.95 3 used from $528.99 1 new from $1,299.95
Nikon D7200 DX-Format DSLR Body (Black)

The Nikon D7200 is the company’s top-of-the-line APS-C camera, and it is the only DX format camera in the company’s current product portfolio that supports autofocus with screw-drive lenses. It places itself in the same category as DSLR cameras such as the Canon EOS 7D Mark II, the Pentax K-3, and the Sony SLT-A77 II. It also places itself in the same category as mirrorless cameras such as the Fujifilm X-T1, Olympus OM-D E-M5 II, Samsung NX1, and Sony Alpha 7 II. To put it another way, there is a lot of competition in this area.

The enhanced autofocus (AF) technology is perhaps one of the most useful new additions to the D7200. The D7200 is equipped with Nikon’s Multi-CAM 3500DX II autofocus system, which provides the same 51 AF points as the D7100 (the central 15 of which are cross-type), but now each of those points is sensitive to -3EV, whereas the D7100’s were only capable of responding to -2EV.

Anyone who shoots continually would see the most noticeable difference in the D7200 compared to the D7100. This is because the D7200 has a faster continuous shooting mode. The buffer space of the D7100 was quite limited, and it filled up very quickly. As a result, rapid shooting and bracketing were both negatively impacted by this limitation. You are now able to use the D7200 to take up to 18 lossless compressed 14-bit Raw images, 27 compressed 12-bit Raw images, or more than 100 JPEG images. The maximum burst rate has not changed; it is still 6 frames per second while shooting at full size and 7 frames per second when shooting in 1.3x crop mode.

There is a catch, though, since the D7200 can only expand its ISO to a greater level than its predecessor could. As a result of the absence of color detail that would be preserved at ISO 51,200 and 102,400, Nikon has decided to limit those two sensitivities to just producing black and white images.

Wi-Fi and video recording at 60 frames per second (with flat picture control, which is also available for still images) are two further noteworthy new features. The inclusion of 60 frames per second video is a welcome improvement; however, it can only be accessed in the 1.3x crop mode. Wi-Fi and near-field communication (NFC), which Nikon has marketed as “SnapBridge” and which enables remote operation of the camera as well as the transfer of images, are both included in the D7200.

It is important to observe that the sensor has a slightly different pixel count compared to its predecessor, which signals a new sensor. This shows that the sensor has been updated. This can only be seen as positive news given that the Toshiba sensor in the D7100 would display noticeable banding once the noise floor was reached, despite the fact that it performed well according to many different metrics. Although Nikon has continued to employ Sony sensors in several of its previous models, including the APS-C D5500, a thorough examination of the sensor in the D7200, as well as the results of lab tests, both show that the D7200 does not use the same sensor as the D5500. We would dare to predict that an improved version of the Toshiba sensor that was utilized in the D7100 makes an appearance in the D7200, and that along with it comes an improvement in dynamic range due to a total absence of banding in the shadows of basic ISO files.

Nikon D7200 Specifications

Price
MSRP$1199/£939/€1199 (body only), £1119/€1449 (w/18-105mm lens), $1699 (w/18-140mm lens)
Body type
Body typeMid-size SLR
Sensor
Max resolution6000 x 4000
Other resolutionsDX: 4496 x 3000, 2992 x 2000; 1.3x crop: 4800 x 3200, 3600 x 2400, 2400 x 1600
Image ratio w:h3:2, 16:9
Effective pixels24 megapixels
Sensor photo detectors25 megapixels
Sensor sizeAPS-C (23.5 x 15.6 mm)
Sensor typeCMOS
ProcessorExpeed 4
Color spacesRGB, Adobe RGB
Color filter arrayPrimary color filter
Image
ISOAuto, 100-25600, expands to 102400 (black and white only)
Boosted ISO (maximum)102400
White balance presets12
Custom white balanceYes
Image stabilizationNo
Uncompressed formatRAW
JPEG quality levelsFine, normal, basic
File formatJPEG (EXIF v2.3)Raw (Nikon NEF, 12 or 14-bit, lossless compressed or compressed)
Optics & Focus
AutofocusContrast Detect (sensor)Phase DetectMulti-areaCenterSelective single-pointTrackingSingleContinuousFace DetectionLive View
Autofocus assist lampYes
Manual focusYes
Number of focus points51
Lens mountNikon F
Focal length multiplier1.5×
Screen / viewfinder
Articulated LCDFixed
Screen size3.2″
Screen dots1,228,800
Touch screenNo
Screen typeTFT-LCD
Live viewYes
Viewfinder typeOptical (pentaprism)
Viewfinder coverage100%
Viewfinder magnification0.94× (0.63× 35mm equiv.)
Photography features
Minimum shutter speed30 sec
Maximum shutter speed1/8000 sec
Exposure modesAperture PriorityAutoAuto (flash off)Manual (M)Programmed auto with flexible program (P)Scene ModesShutter-PriorityUser
Scene modesAutumn ColorsBeach / SnowBlossomCandlelightChildClose-upDusk / DawnFoodLandscapeNight LandscapeNight PortraitParty / IndoorPet PortraitPortraitSportsSunsetSpecial Effects Mode
Built-in flashYes (Pop-up)
Flash range12.00 m (at ISO 100)
External flashYes (via hot shoe)
Flash modesAuto, auto FP high-speed sync, auto w/redeye reduction, fill flash, rear-curtain sync, rear-curtain w/slow sync, redeye reduction, redeye reduction w/slow sync, slow sync, off
Flash X sync speed1/250 sec
Drive modesSingle-frame [S] modeContinuous low-speed [CL]Continuous high-speed [CH]Quiet Shutter ReleaseSelf-timer modeMirror-up [Mup] mode
Continuous drive6.0 fps
Self-timerYes (2 or 10 seconds)
Metering modesMultiCenter-weightedSpot
Exposure compensation±5 (at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)
AE Bracketing±5 (2, 3, 5, 7 frames at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV, 2/3 EV, 1 EV, 2 EV steps)
WB BracketingYes (3 shots in 1-stop increments)
Videography features
Resolutions1920 x 1080 (60, 50, 25, 24 fps), 1280 x 720 (60, 50 fps), 640 x 424 (30, 25 fps)
FormatMPEG-4, H.264
Videography notes1080/60p and 50p only in 1.3x crop mode
MicrophoneStereo
SpeakerMono
Storage
Storage typesSD/SDHC/SDXC (two slots)
Connectivity
USBUSB 2.0 (480 Mbit/sec)
HDMIYes (mini-HDMI)
Microphone portYes
Headphone portYes
WirelessBuilt-In
Wireless noteswith NFC
Remote controlYes (Wired, wireless, or via smartphone)
Physical
Environmentally sealedYes (Water and dust resistant)
BatteryBattery Pack
Battery descriptionEN-EL15 lithium-ion battery and charger
Battery Life (CIPA)1110
Weight (inc. batteries)765 g (1.69 lb / 26.98 oz)
Dimensions136 x 107 x 76 mm (5.35 x 4.21 x 2.99″)
Other features
Orientation sensorYes
Timelapse recordingYes
GPSOptional
GPS notesGP-1
9Expert Score
Awesome

The Nikon D7200 is a refined update to an already outstanding camera. The sensor now has a wider dynamic range, the autofocus can operate in lower light, and the continuous shooting buffer enables you to take use of the sensor’s industry-leading subject tracking. It is not as versatile as some of its competitors due to the odd absence of aperture adjustment during movie shooting and the sluggish live view focusing, but it is a powerful DSLR for work that involves still images.

Build quality
9
Ergonomics & handling
9
Features
8.5
Image quality
9
Performance
8
Connectivity
8
Value
9
Pros
  • 51-point autofocus system.
  • Dual SD card slots.
  • Pentaprism viewfinder.
  • Excellent control method.
  • 1.3x crop mode available.
  • Easy to switch on and off.
  • Sharp LCD in the back.
  • There is an optional battery grip as an option.
  • The design of the sensor does not include an optical low-pass filter.
  • Excellent image quality even with very high ISO settings.
  • A flash sync speed of 1/250 second and a shutter speed of 1/8,000 second
  • Solid video feature set.
  • Built-in Wi-Fi and NFC connectivity.
Cons
  • Omits PC sync socket.
  • When shooting in Raw, the maximum frame rate is 5 fps and there is a restricted buffer.
  • The slowest burst rate in the class is 6 frames per second.

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