Released 2012/11 this camera offers 24 mp resolution, optional gps and wifi connectivity, and a peculiar look.

Nikon 5200 review @ DPreview "At high ISO sensitivities, the noise performance of the D5200 is the best that we've seen from a DSLR at this price point"

"The Nikon D5200 is a solid performer that offers an impressive array of specifications for a camera of its class. Indeed, the number of features it shares with its higher-end Nikon stablemates is to be applauded. In addition to an excellent 24MP sensor that gives up precious little to that of the (non-AA filtered) D7100, the D5200 boasts a 39 point AF system, lens-dependent Auto ISO implementation and class-leading high ISO noise performance.

The D5200 stands out as the only recent-model Nikon DSLR to sport an articulated screen which comes in handy for both stills and video shooters, though we can't help but wish it was touch enabled as is the one on the Canon EOS T5i/700D. The D5200 offers a reasonable number of external controls, but as you'd expect on a camera of this class, more advanced users will have to satisfy their needs with visits to the main menu. You do have a customizeable Fn button though, and the camera's '[i]' button allows more direct access to 14 separate camera and shooting settings. If we nitpick, we'd like to see even faster access that omits a second confirmation click before you can actually change a setting in this manner. Overall though, we find that the D5200 strikes a nice balance between providing essential shooting controls without overwhelming novice DSLR users."

Nikon D5200 review by Ken Rockwell: "The D5200 is an excellent camera that weighs next to nothing"

I'll refrain from any comments this time, after all, Ken's reviews DO have a school of followers. His lens of choice for this review is the Nikkor 35mm f/1.8G AF-S DX and he provides some full-ress image samples too:

"The Nikon D5200 is a swell little camera, but I wouldn't pay $800 for a D5200 when I can get the pretty much identical Nikon D5100 new or refurbished for about half price as of the beginning of 2013. I don't see anything significant to make it worthwhile to throw more money at the newer D5200 if you can still get the D5100 instead, but if you want the newest, sure, the D5200 is a great camera.

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Nikon D5200 camera review at Trusted Reviews: The D5200 is a worthy addition to Nikon’s APS-C DSLR range that borrows some features from the more expensive Nikon D7000 to bring additional functionality to a smaller and more affordable model.

"Given the high pixel count, we were especially interested to see how the D5200 performed at high sensitivity settings. The good news is that it handles luminance and colour noise commendably. It’s not until you push beyond ISO 800 that you begin to notice traces of noise creeping in to images, and then only when they’re viewed at 100%. ISO 1600 and 3200 are both perfectly useable too, as is ISO 6400, although you will need to move the luminance noise reduction slider to 35 within Adobe Camera Raw. If possible it’s best to steer clear of the extended settings; chroma noise becomes more obvious at ISO 12, 800 while ISO 25,600 also has an adverse affect on edge sharpness.   . . . read more

Nikon D5200 video review by Kai at DigitalRev TV: Is it just a D3200 with a twisty flippy screen? Maybe, but the autofocus system is vastly improved.

Kai Wong doesn't think too much of the new Nikon D5200. He thinks the body is too small and cumbersome to handle, and, If it's biggest achievement is incorporating the D7000's AF system, why not buy the latter in the first place? The difference in price is not that great, and as an added bonus you'll get the ability to autofocus with some of Nikon's older AF lenses, plus plenty of real estate to put your creative fingers on. . . . read more

Nikon D5200 review by Daniel Bell at EPZ: The successor to the D5100 has an excellent set of features and takes superb pictures.

When we reviewed the D5100 in April of 2011 we were impressed and gave it our highly recommended award. The biggest change on the D5200 is the upgrade to the 24.1 megapixel CMOS sensor, with the D5200 producing 5 star quality images. The D5200 can also shoot at a faster rate of 5 fps in continuous shooting. The D5200 is compatible with a number of accessories such as the Wireless Mobile Adapter (WU-1a) allowing sharing of images with mobile devices. There are also a couple of wireless remote controls available to purchase. . . . read more

Nikon D5200 gets DXO marked, surprises us all: It's Toshiba made sensor scores higher than the Sony counterpart used in the D3200, and Sony's own cameras, of course.

"With the introduction of the D3200 last year, the decision to refresh the APS-C (DX) format DSLR range from the entry-level model and now the D5200 with 24-megapixel sensors was a bold move for Nikon. The new sensors comfortably out-perform the current Canon offerings in practically every metric. And, by adopting a new sensor design in the D5200, it appears to be an attempt to differentiate that model from their entry-level camera while also overshadowing the Sony SLT Alpha 65.

An overall sensor score of 84 places the Nikon D5200 in first place in the DxOMark rankings for a camera with an APS-C size sensor, just two points ahead of semi-pro (and considerably pricier) Pentax K-5 II and the K-5 IIs derivative. Both these models employ a Sony sensor, but a 16-Mpix model with theoretically larger light gathering pixels.

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Nikon D5200 video review (with transcript) at Digital Camera World: Thanks to it’s 24.1 million pixel sensor and EXPEED 3 processing engine the D5200 is capable of recording lots of detail and noise is well controlled, but better keep it below ISO 3200.

"Nikon has given the D5200 the same 2,016-pixel metering sensor as the D7000 and this proves very capable so images are well exposed in most situations. Colours are also good, although in shaded conditions the automatic white balance system can produces images that look a little bit too gloomy and under-saturated. All things considered, the D5200 is a very good camera, but it’s a shame that the screen isn’t touch-sensitive and it doesn’t have built-in Wi-Fi technology as these look like being key features for 2013.

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Nikon D5200 review by Angela Nicholson at the Tech Radar: All things considered, the D5200 seems like a solid proposal, even if it doesn't have anything very new or exciting to offer.

The Nikon D5200 comes with 39 AF points, Multi-Cam 4800DX module and 2016 pixel

"Provided you are happy not to have an array of buttons and dials allowing quick access to key features, the D5200 looks like a great option for enthusiast photographers looking for a small, versatile camera. Obviously we have to add the caveat that we haven't actually seen any images from the D5200 yet, but its pedigree and the fact that we have seen the majority of its constituent parts in action elsewhere, leads us to be fairly certain that this camera will be capable of delivering high-quality results. . . . read more

Nikon ViewNX 2.7.1 Update Available for Download, adds support for the D5200, and Nikon 1 models J3 and S1, fixes a bunch of bugs.

Support for IEEE 1394 connection for the D1, D1H, and D1X has been eliminated

Modifications enabled with version 2.7.1 :

Modifications that apply to both the Windows and Macintosh versions

Support for the D5200, and Nikon 1 models J3 and S1 has been added.
The following issues with movies recorded using the Nikon 1 V2 with White Balance set to Underwater have been resolved.
Thumbnails for movies transferred with Nikon Transfer 2 using a card reader are not displayed in the thumbnail list area.
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Nikon D5200 review by Mark Goldstein at the Photography Blog: The new Nikon D5200 may not reinvent the wheel in any way, but it is undoubtedly a great all-round DSLR that's well-suited to a lot of different users and experience levels.

The Nikon D5200 produces noise-free JPEG images at ISO 100-1600.

"The new Nikon D5200 is a solid upgrade of the previous D5100 model, with better auto-focus and metering systems, enhanced video options, slightly faster burst shooting, friendlier user interface and more resolution, although that all comes at a slight increase in price. D5100 owners won't find enough to tempt them to upgrade, but like its predecessor the D5200 still offers a compelling mix of excellent image quality, straight-forward handling and quick performance, all in a light and compact body. . . . read more

Nikon D5200 review at Cnet.uk: Details are sharp, and with 24.1 megapixels to play with there's plenty of opportunities for cropping if you want to recompose the shot in post production.

share images from the D5200 to a smartphone or tablet that runs Android or IOS

Nikon has put barely a foot wrong here. The only thing that might count against it is the price comparison with Canon's EOS 650D. Sure, Nikon has the higher pixel count at 24.1 megapixels, compared to the 650D's 18 megapixels, but when you're talking high teens and beyond, those extra pixels become less important. The EOS 650D also has a touchscreen display, and for many users that's becoming more of a draw, which is lacking on the D5200. So, it's good to see that Nikon has put so much thought into the physical layout of the hardware controls, which when combined with the speedy access it gives to the most common settings makes this a camera that's easy to learn and quick to adjust. . . . read more

Mike Lowe at Pocket Lint, about the Nikon D5200: Same sharpness issues as some D7000 models experienced?

Amid the madness of last week's Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, Pocket-lint was able to prise away a final firmware version of the Nikon D5200 for an extended play. The glitzy red devil has a brand new 24-megapixel APS-C CMOS sensor at its core, but does it drop photographic bangers or has the increase in resolution caused it to bomb? It seems we've stumbled upon an issue with our particular D5200 sample: a closer inspection of shots reveals they're just not as sharp as they ought to be. . . . read more

Best of Show: Top 5 Digital Cameras from CES 2013 by Laura Hicks at Digital Camera Review

the best cameras of ces 2013

"#1 Fuji X100S One word - Luxury. This camera is a beautiful. With a retro camera body that looks almost identical to the X100, the X100S is the epitome of a luxury camera. An advanced 16.3MP APS-C X-Trans CMOS II Sensor and improved EXR Processor II make this camera the fastest autofocus in its class. The X100S has a fixed 23mm f2 lens. But this beauty comes at a price. The camera is expected to be released in the spring of 2013 and available for around $1300. I bet your first reaction was, "Wow, that's a lot of money for a fixed lens compact camera." And I will admit . . . read more

Nikon D5200 review by Nik Rawlinson at Cnet.uk: Focusing speed aside, it is a great choice for the all-round, ambitious consumer.

Nikon has put barely a foot wrong here. The only thing that might count against it is the price comparison with Canon's EOS 650D. Sure, Nikon has the higher pixel count at 24.1 megapixels, compared to the 650D's 18 megapixels, but when you're talking high teens and beyond, those extra pixels become less important.

The EOS 650D also has a touchscreen display, and for many users that's becoming more of a draw, which is lacking on the D5200. So, it's good to see that Nikon has put so much thought into the physical layout of the hardware  . . . read more

Nikon D5200 vs Canon t4i/650D, which one should you buy? Carl Spring at Digital Rev compares the two, throws in some high iso tests in the mix.

So which one should you buy? Well this is likely to be the first camera purchase of many and being honest, wherever you place your money you will have made a good choice. The Nikon does feature a better sensor than the Canon offering and the AF system is a better offering. Does that mean it is the better camera?

Well yes, on the spec sheet and beyond the Nikon is the better camera here. It possesses a better AF system and  . . . read more

Nikon D5200 preview by Gordon Laing at Camera Labs: Apart from a broader distribution of non cross-type AF points and official support for smartphone control (with an optional accessory), I'd say the Canon T4i / 650D arguably enjoys an overall lead.

The D5200 is equipped with a 24 Megapixel CMOS sensor

"The biggest rival for the Nikon D5200 will be Canon's upper entry-level DSLR, the EOS T4i / 650D. Both cameras cost roughly the same and are aimed at the same people who are looking for a step-up from an entry-level model without the cost of complexity of a mid-range or semi-pro option.

In terms of similarities, both cameras offer fully-articulated high resolution 3in screens, although Canon's is wider, matching the shape of images which fill the display and look a little bigger in Live View composition or playback. The . . . read more

Nikon D5200 hands on, preview, samples and everything else round up, rated edition.

Yup, we checked them all out, rated in no particular order:

Techradar: A pretty complete preview,
comes with an early verdict.   Rating 3.5 out of 5

The Verge: Just the basics.   Rating 1 out of 5

Engadget video first look (there's a second video & pics here):
Not bad.   Rating 2 out of 5 . . . read more

Nikon D5200 Front View

Description by Nikon:

Discover new perspectives with the inspirational D5200.

From breathtaking photos to smooth Full HD movies, this D-SLR can't wait to bring out your creative side.

Nikon d5200 released, ups resolution to 24 mpixels but wifi and gps are optional.

Just in time for the Christmas rush, the D5200 with its distinguished looks, inheritance of the D7000 series AF module, a vari-angle monitor and full HD video will probably sell like hot cakes. For the time being there's no information about US pricing or availability.

Nikon UK Press Release . . . read more

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