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Nikon D5200

Nikon D5200 Front View
Nikon D5200 Front View
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  • 24.1-MP DX-format CMOS sensor
  • 3.0-in 921k-dot Vari-angle LCD monitor
  • Full HD video 1920 x 1080, 60i ,1920 x 1080, 30p/25p/24p
  • 100-6400, extendable to 25600
  • 39-point AF system
  • 5 fps continuous shooting

 

Nikon D5200 Front View
Nikon D5200 Top view
Nikon D5200 Rear View
Nikon D5200 front lens
Nikon D5200 front-lens-top
Nikon D5200 right
Nikon D5200 lrft
Nikon D5200 rear-monitor blak
Nikon D5200 rear monitor brown
Nikon D5200  front lcd
Nikon D5200 rer-closed lcd
Nikon D5200  wifi
Nikon D5200 external microphone
Nikon D5200 red
Nikon D5200 bro
Nikon D5200 info screen
Nikon D5200 focus points

Overview

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.

The flexible vari-angle monitor empowers your vision with unique views. The 24.1-megapixel DX-format CMOS sensor captures finely detailed images, and the advanced 39-point autofocus system is always on target. Nikon's amazingly accurate 2,016-pixel light metering sensor ensures exact exposures in even difficult lighting conditions.

You can render special effects for movies or stills in real time, and Nikon's wireless mobile adapter lets you send your creations straight to a compatible smart device for instant sharing.

  • 24.1-MP DX-format CMOS sensor: capture beautifully detailed photos and movies. You can crop images without losing any detail, and big prints of your photographs look superb.
     
  • Vari-angle monitor:
    NIkon D5200 rear lcd screen
    flip it, tilt it, turn it—explore your creativity with this versatile swivel monitor. Capture unique shots, including great self-portraits, from any angle.
     
  • Inspire yourself with D-Movie:
    Nikon-D5200-HD-video

    record finely detailed Full HD video clips you'll want to share. Take advantage of smooth recording (up to 60i) and a built-in stereo microphone.
     
  • Wireless Mobile Adapter WU-1a:
    Nikon D5200 Share function
    share images directly from the D5200 to a smartphone or tablet that runs on Android or iOS*, or control the camera remotely via your device.
     
  • EXPEED 3: Nikon's fast and powerful image processing engine provides high-speed operation, remarkably clear images with excellent color reproduction, and enhanced movie recording.
     
  • High ISO (100-6400, extendable to 25600 equivalent): enjoy the freedom that great low-light performance brings. Capture detailed images in dark situations and clear shots of fast-moving subjects.
     
  • 39-point AF system: with 39 focus points for superior accuracy. Advanced 3D subject tracking maintains focus on even the smallest subjects, however unpredictable their movements may be.
     
  • 2,016-pixel RGB metering sensor: delivers precise metering for exact exposures and sends data to the Scene Recognition System, which optimizes auto exposure, autofocus, and auto white balance.
     
  • Effects mode: create distinctive photos and movies using a range of special effects, including Selective Color and Miniature. You can view your chosen effect in real time as you shoot.
     
  • 5 fps continuous shooting: shoot action at a swift five frames-per-second and capture fleeting movements or expressions at exactly the right moment.
     
  • D-Movie AF modes: Live view autofocus works as you shoot movie clips. Keep subjects in sharp focus with full-time servo AF (AF-F). Relax and let the camera keep track of your subject with subject-tracking AF or face-priority AF.
     
  • HDR (High Dynamic Range): capture more detail when you shoot in high-contrast lighting conditions. Ideal for stationary subjects, the camera takes two shots at different exposures during a single shutter release, and then combines them into one stunning image with natural contrast.
     
  • Active D-Lighting: retain the details in both dark and bright areas when you shoot images in strong light, or in backlit situations. Ideal for photos of moving subjects.
     
  • 16 scene modes: capture great shots just by selecting the mode that matches the subject or situation you're shooting. Scene modes optimize settings like shutter speed, ISO, and aperture, which is ideal if you want to quickly capture perfect shots or are new to D-SLR photography.
     
  • High-resolution LCD: see every detail of your photos and movies thanks to the high-resolution 7.5 cm (3.0-in.), 921k-dot vari-angle LCD monitor with wide-viewing angle and high contrast ratio. Compose shots or apply special effects with clarity whether you're shooting indoors or out.
     
  • Intelligent design:
    Nikon-D5200-ergonomics

    the small, lightweight body and superior ergonomics make this camera a pleasure to shoot with. A secure grip ensures a comfortable hold. Clear menus and one-touch buttons for frequently used functions like D-Movie and Live View make operation quick and intuitive.
     
  • Wireless remote control:
    Nikon-D5200-Secondary-2b-Remote
    Nikon's WR-R10 and WR-T10 wireless remote control devices are optional accessories that let you control key camera functions from a distance, even if there are obstacles between yourself and the camera. Ideal for shooting self-portraits, these devices can help prevent camera shake during shutter release.
     
  • NIKKOR lenses: take advantage of Nikon's legendary NIKKOR lenses and make the most of the camera's 24-megapixel resolution. Capture photos with vivid color and striking contrast. Shoot movies with crisp detail or experiment with cinematic effects.

 

Reviews

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.

Post date: 14/02/2013 - 09:45

"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.  

Post date: 30/01/2013 - 10:59

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.

Post date: 25/01/2013 - 17:06

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.

Post date: 20/01/2013 - 12:08

"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.

Post date: 18/01/2013 - 14:24

"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.

Post date: 18/01/2013 - 01:27

"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.

Post date: 16/01/2013 - 07:10

"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.

Post date: 15/01/2013 - 10:39

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.

Post date: 15/01/2013 - 09:44

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 

Post date: 11/01/2013 - 00:00

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 

Post date: 28/12/2012 - 08:54

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

Post date: 06/11/2012 - 16:35

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

Post date: 06/11/2012 - 07:15

Specifications

DXO Mark
DXO Color Depth: 
24.2bits
DXO Dynamic Range: 
13.9Ev
DXO Low Light Performance: 
1284 ISO
Image Sensor
Type: 
APS-C
Image Sensor Type : 
23.6 x 15.6mm CMOS sensor
Effective Pixels: 
24.1 Megapixels
Total Pixels: 
24.7Megapixels
Aspect Ratio: 
3:2
Intelligent Orientation Sensor: 
Yes
Filter Array: 
Primary color
Sensor has dust removal: 
Yes
Sensor Dust Removal: 
Image sensor cleaning, Image Dust Off reference data (optional Capture NX 2 software required)
Image Processor
Image Processor Type : 
EXPEED 3 image processor
Lenses
Focal Length (35mm Equivalent): 
1.5x the focal length of the lens
Lens Mount: 
Nikon F mount
Exposure Control
Metering Mode: 
TTL exposure metering using 2016-pixel RGB sensor
Matrix metering: 3D color matrix metering II (type G and D lenses); color matrix metering II (other CPU lenses)
Center-weighted metering: Weight of 75% given to 8-mm circle in center of frame
Spot metering: Meters 3.5-mm circle (about 2.5% of frame) centered on selected focus point
Metering range: 
0.0 - 20.0 EV
Metering Range Details: 
Matrix or center-weighted metering: 0-20 EV Spot metering: 2-20 EV
Exposure Compensation: 
±5.0 EV
Exposure Compensation Details: 
Can be adjusted in increments of 1/3 or 1/2 EV in P, S, A, and M modes
Exposure Compensation Braketing: 
Exposure bracketing: 3 shots in steps of 1/3 or 1/2 EV White balance bracketing: 3 shots in steps of 1 Active D-Lighting bracketing: 2 shots
AE Lock: 
Luminosity locked at detected value with AE-L/AF-L button
Shutter Type : 
Electronically-controlled vertical-travel focal-plane shutter
Maximum shutter speed: 
1/4000 sec
Minimum shutter speed: 
30 sec
Bulb mode: 
Yes
Shutter Speed: 
1/4000 - 30 s in steps of 1/3 or 1/2 EV; Bulb; Time (requires optional ML-L3 remote control)
Shooting Modes: 
Auto modes (auto; auto (flash off));
programmed auto with flexible program (P);
shutter-priority auto (S);
aperture-priority auto (A);
manual (M);
scene modes (portrait; landscape; child; sports; close up; night portrait; night landscape; party/indoor; beach/snow; sunset; dusk/dawn; pet portrait; candlelight; blossom; autumn colors; food);
special effects modes (night vision; color sketch; miniature effect; selective color; silhouette; high key; low key)
Drive Modes: 
Single frame,
continuous L,
continuous H,
self-timer,
delayed remote; ML-L3, quick-response remote; ML-L3, quiet shutter release; interval timer photography supported
Continuous shooting: 
5.0 fps
Continuous Shooting Details: 
Up to 3 fps (L) or 5 fps (H) (manual focus, mode M or S, shutter speed 1/250 s or faster, and other settings at default values)
Self Timer : 
2s, 5s, 10s, 20s; 1-9 exposures
ISO Range: 
100 - 6,400 ISO
ISO Sensitivity: 
ISO 100 - 6400 in steps of 1/3 EV. Can also be set to approx. 0.3, 0.7, 1, or 2 EV (ISO 25600 equivalent) above ISO 6400; auto ISO sensitivity control available
ISO Sensitivity (Extended): 
25600
White Balance
White Balance Settings: 
Auto,
incandescent,
fluorescent (7 types),
direct sunlight,
flash, cloudy,
shade,
preset manual,
all except preset manual with fine-tuning.
White Balance Personal: 
Yes
Focusing
Focusing Type: 
Phase Detect
Focusing Type Details: 
Nikon Multi-CAM 4800DX autofocus sensor module with TTL phase detection
AF System Points: 
39 points
AF Point Selection: 
Single-point AF, 9-, 21-, or 39- point dynamic-area AF, 3D-tracking, auto-area AF
AF Working Range: 
1.0 - 19.0 EV
AF Working Range Details: 
ISO 100, 20°C/68°F
AF Modes: 
Autofocus (AF):
Single-servo AF (AF-S);
continuous-servo AF (AF-C);
auto AF-S/AF-C selection (AF-A);
predictive focus tracking activated automatically according to subject status
Manual focus (MF): Electronic rangefinder can be used
Predictive AF: 
Yes
AF lock : 
Focus can be locked by pressing shutter-release button halfway (single-servo AF) or by pressing AE-L/AF-L button
Manual Focus : 
Yes
AF Assist Beam : 
AF-assist illuminator (range approx. 0.5-3 m/1 ft 8 in.-9 ft 10 in.)
Viewfinder
Viewfinder Type: 
Optical Pentamirror
Viewfinder Coverage: 
~95.0%
Viewfinder Magnification: 
~78.0%
Viewfinder Eyepoint: 
17.9mm
Viewfinder Dioptre Correction : 
-1.7 - +0.7 m-1
Viewfinder Focusing Screen : 
Type B BriteView Clear Matte Mark VII screen
Grid: 
Yes
Live View
Liveview: 
Yes
Live View Metering: 
TTL exposure metering using main image sensor, Metering method Matrix
Live View Autofocus: 
Autofocus (AF): Single-servo AF (AF-S); full-time-servo AF (AF-F) Manual focus (MF)
Contrast-detect AF anywhere in frame (camera selects focus point automatically when face-priority AF or subject-tracking AF is selected)
Monitor
Rear screen size: 
75.0 mm
Rear Screen type: 
TFT/LCD
Resolution: 
921000 dots
Tiltable Monitor: 
Yes
Tiltable Monitor Details: 
vari-angle
Coverage: 
approx. 100% frame coverage
Brightness: 
brightness adjustment
Viewing Angle: 
170 ° viewing angle,
Flash
Flash Hotshoe: 
Yes
Flash Hotshoe Details: 
ISO 518 hot-shoe with sync and data contacts and safety lock
Built in Flash: 
Yes
Flash Modes: 
TTL: i-TTL flash control using 2016-pixel RGB sensor is available with built-in flash and SB-910, SB-900, SB-800, SB-700, SB-600, or SB-400; i-TTL balanced fill-flash for digital SLR is used with matrix and center-weighted metering, standard i-TTL flash for digital SLR with spot metering Flash modes:
Auto,
auto with red-eye reduction,
auto slow sync,
auto slow sync with red-eye reduction,
fill-flash,
red-eye reduction,
slow sync,
slow sync with red-eye reduction,
rear-curtain with slow sync,
rear-curtain sync,
off
Flash Xsync: 
X=1/200 s; synchronizes with shutter at 1/200 s or slower
Flash compensation: 
-3 - +1 EV in increments of 1/3 or 1/2 EV
Redeye Reduction: 
Yes
External Flash Wireless Sync: 
Advanced Wireless Lighting supported with SB-910, SB-900, SB-800, or SB-700 as a master flash or SU-800 as commander;
Flash Color Information Communication supported with all CLS-compatible flash units
Guide Number: 
Approx. 12/39, 13/43 with manual flash (m/ft, ISO 100, 20 °C/68 °F)
Media Types / Sizes
Image Sizes: 
6000 x 4000 (Large)
4496 x 3000 (Medium)
2992 x 2000 (Small)
Still Image Format: 
NEF (RAW): 14 bit,
compressed JPEG:
JPEG-Baseline compliant
fine (approx. 1 : 4),
normal (approx. 1 : 8),
basic (approx. 1 : 16) compression
NEF (RAW)+JPEG: Single photograph recorded in both NEF (RAW) and JPEG formats
Movie: 
1920 x 1080, 60i (59.94 fields/s)/ 50i (50 fields/s)*,
high/normal 1920 x 1080, 30 p (progressive)/25p/24p,
high/normal 1280 x 720, 60p/50p,
high/normal 640 x 424, 30p/25p,

high/normal Frame rates of 30p (actual frame rate 29.97 fps), 60i, and 60p (actual frame rate 59.94 fps) are available when NTSC is selected for video mode. 25p, 50i, and 50p are available when PAL is selected for video mode. Actual frame rate when 24p is selected is 23.976 fps. * Sensor output is about 60 or 50 fps.

Movie - ISO sensitivity: ISO 200-6400; can also be set to approx. 0.3, 0.7, 1, or 2 EV (ISO 25600 equivalent) above ISO 6400

Movie Format: 
MOV
Video compression H.264/MPEG-4 Advanced Video Coding
Movie Length: 
20 minutes at highest quality
29 minutes 59 seconds at normal quality
Sound Files: 
Linear PCM
Other Features
Firmware Update: 
Update possible by the User
Histogram: 
Yes
Photo Effects: 
Active D-Lighting (Auto, extra high, high, normal, low, off)
Playback Zoom: 
Full-frame and thumbnail (4, 9, or 72 images or calendar)
Menu Languages: 
Arabic, Chinese (Simplified and Traditional),
Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish,
French, German, Greek, Hindi, Hungarian,
Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Korean,
Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese (Portugal and Brazil),
Romanian, Russian, Spanish, Swedish,
Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian
Accessories
Lenses: 
Autofocus is available with AF-S and AF-I lenses.
Autofocus is not available with other type G and D lenses,
AF lenses (IX NIKKOR and lenses for the F3AF are not supported), and AI-P lenses.
Non-CPU lenses can be used in mode M, but the camera exposure meter will not function.
The electronic rangefinder can be used with lenses that have a maximum aperture of f/5.6 or faster.
Connectivity
Computer Interface: 
Hi-Speed USB
Sync terminal: 
AS-15 sync terminal adapter (available separately)
Other Conection Interface: 
Type C mini-pin HDMI connector
Stereo mini-pin jack (3.5mm diameter)
Wireless remote controller: WR-R10 wireless remote controller (available separately)
Remote cord: MC-DC2 (available separately)
GPS unit: GP-1 (available separately)
Direct Print Support
Direct Print: 
DPOF (Digital Print Order Format), PictBridge
Power Source
Power Source: 
One rechargeable Li-ion EN-EL14 battery
Battery Life: 
500 shots (CIPA)
AC Power: 
EH-5b AC adapter; requires EP-5A power connector (available separately)
Physical Specifications
Body Materials: 
Polycarbonate
Width: 
129mm
Height: 
98mm
Depth: 
78mm
Weight: 
555g (1lb 3.6oz) with battery and memory card but without body cap; approx. 505 g/1 lb 1.8 oz (camera body only)
OperatingEnvironment: 
0 °C-40 °C (+32 °F-104 °F), 85% or less (no condensation)

Compatible Lenses

A notice Our vast database of lenses (currently standing at 600+ lenses) is currently being re-constructed. Estimated finishing date is sometime in June/July 2012. Bookmark us and check back again for the grand opening of the ultimate Lens database. The Estiasis.com team

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Fixed Focal Length

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Tilt and shift

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Macro

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Compatible Flashes

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