Nikon Coolpix P7100 Review

October 10, 2011 | Mark Goldstein | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star Half rating star


The Nikon Coolpix P7100 is a the new flagship model in Nikon's extensive range of Coolpix compact digital cameras. The Coolpix P7100 is the successor to the one-year-old P7000, the main additions being a rotary multi selector, second function button, tilting LCD screen, faster image processing and response times, and a Special Effects mode. The 10 megapixel Nikon P7100 features a mechanically-stabilized 7.1x optical zoom with a focal range of 28-200mm and maximum apertures of f/2.8-5.6, built-in neutral density filter, sensitivity range of ISO 100 to 6400, RAW file support, optical viewfinder, external flash hotshoe, PASM shooting modes, 720p HD video recording with stereo sound and a microphone jack, and a 3-inch, 920,000-dot LCD screen. Designed to appeal to the keen enthusiast photographer, the Nikon Coolpix P7100 is available in black for £499.99 / €580.00 / $500.00.

Ease of Use

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 is a relatively thick and heavy compact camera, closely resembling the popular Canon Powershot G-series in terms of both dimensions and weight. It doesn't fit in either your palm or a trouser pocket, instead being much more at home stored in a spacious coat pocket or small shoulder bag. The P7100 has a 7.1x zoom lens with a focal range of 28-200mm, more versatile than the Canon PowerShot G12 and a realistic alternative to lugging around either a 'super zoom' bridge camera or actual DSLR without having to compromise too much on features or handling. As with its predecessor, the P7100 feels at once solidly constructed yet at the same time reasonably lightweight, with a magnesium alloy chassis and similarly high levels of build quality that you find on the company's DSLR range.

The front of the Nikon Coolpix P7100 features the aforementioned 7x zoom lens surrounded by a metal ring that can be unscrewed to allow for supplementary Nikon attachments such as wide angle or telephoto converters. The 200mm maximum telephoto setting is a key difference between the P7100 and the G12, bringing candid and detail shots within reach, while the 28mm wide-angle setting makes it easy to shoot subjects like buildings in narrow streets or a group of your friends in a confined space. The maximum apertures of f/2.8 at 28mm and f/5.6 at 200mm are also perfectly respectable and in keeping with the serious nature of the camera.

Bottom left of the lens is the Fn1 button, just one of the ways in which the P7100 can be customised to suit your shooting style. One of six different settings can be mapped to this button - RAW, ISO, White Balance, Picture Control, D-Lighting and Metering - which therefore provides one-touch access to some of the more commonly used functions. Bottom-right of the lens is a small button for releasing the metal lens ring. Either side of the lens are two single bulbs, one that doubles as a self timer plus AF assist lamp, and another that acts as an infra red receiver for use with the optional ML-L3 remote control. A significant new addition to the P7100 is the rotary multi selector, predominantly used for changing the aperture in the advanced shooting modes. In conjunction with the rear thumb dial, it makes it quick and easy to shoot in the fully Manual mode, although its functionality is otherwise very limited.

Directly above the lens is the glass window for the optical viewfinder, something of a rarity on modern cameras. The viewfinder itself is small (just 80% scene coverage) and rather murky, and peer through it and you can spot visible barrel distortion at the lens' maximum wide angle setting, which appears slightly less pronounced on the LCD alternative. Some users may welcome the inclusion of the optical viewfinder, but we only really used it on the rare occasions that it was just too bright to see the LCD screen clearly. Directly right of this is the small built-in flash, which pops-up above the lens and therefore provides more clearance and less chance of unwanted red-eye in your photos. Completing the front of the P7100 is the hand-grip, which although not as big or as well-designed as the older P6000's is nevertheless still nice to use, with a tactile rubberised coating and just enough room for three fingers.

Nikon Coolpix P7100 Nikon Coolpix P7100
Front Rear

Moving to the top of the P7100, Nikon's design team has implemented an initially complex but quickly second-nature system of not one, not two, but three circular dials. Starting on the left when viewed from behind, the first dial provides quick access to six commonly used functions - Quality, ISO, White Balance, Bracketing (including exposure, ISO sensitivity, and white balance), My Menu (which effectively allows you to register your favourite menu options and then quickly access them) and Intelligent Exposure. Simply set the dial to your desired option and press the small button in the middle to change it. To the right of this dial is a hot shoe for an optional Nikon Speedlight flashgun, expanding the P7100's flash capabilities. We found that the built-in flash unit was fine for a bit of fill-in, with respectably quick recycle times and adequate range.

The large shooting mode dial is again similar to what you'd find on a consumer-level DSLR. Ranged around this we find the usual suspects of Auto, Program Auto, Shutter Priority, Aperture Priority and Manual, plus Movie mode, and Scene modes. There is also a Low Light mode which boost the ISO sensitivity up to 12,800, albeit with a reduction in image size to 3 megapixels. The new Effects mode offers a variety of 10 creative options, including a mechanically controlled Zoom exposure, Defocus during exposure and Cross processing. Completing the mode dial are three User settings which essentially allow you to configure the camera in different ways and then access those key settings with a simple turn of the dial. The action of the wheel itself is slightly stiff, meaning that you reach each chosen setting with a definite click and avoid accidentally shooting past the one that you wanted.

The P7100 shoots 720p movies (1280x720 pixels) at a rate of 24fps. You can use the full range of the 7.1x zoom lens during recording and also autofocus on your subject. Before recording, you can set the white balance, and during recording the AE Lock button sets the exposure at any point. A gain-up function is included to adjust the optional external microphone.

The P7100 has a springy shutter button with a definite halfway point, with the camera taking a very brief moment to determine focus and exposure but with no discernable shutter delay thereafter. This is surrounded by a pleasingly tactile zoom lever. The zoom is pretty quick to respond, sound-tracked by a mechanical gnat-like buzz. Just behind the shutter release button is a small but clearly marked on/off button which is encircled by a green LED which briefly lights up to signify the power is indeed on. Give it a press and the P7100 powers up in around 0.5 second, much faster than its predecessor, the lens barrel extending to maximum wide-angle setting and the rear LCD blinking into life. There's also a tiny but bright green adjacent lamp which provides a visual indication when the camera is busy processing files.

Nikon Coolpix P7100 Nikon Coolpix P7100
Front Tilting LCD Screen

The AV TV button from the P7000 has now been made redundant by the rotary dial on the front, and has now been replaced by the Fn2 button, allowing an even greater degree of customisation. Next to this and completing the P7100's top-plate is another clever feature, a dedicated dial for setting exposure compensation - if only it was this easy to change on all cameras.

The P7100 has a couple of innovative optical features. It's equipped with a built-in neutral density (ND) filter which provides a three-stop decrease in the shutter speed, enabling you to use a slower shutter speed in bright surroundings and achieve exactly the creative effect that you want. The P7100 also offers a number of set focal lengths - 28, 35, 50, 85, 105, 135 and 200mm - with the Zoom Memory function quickly switching to one of them, mimicking having a bag full of prime lenses.

Nikon have also included their VR (Vibration Reduction) image stabilisation system to help prevent camera-shake, an increasingly de-facto feature on a lot of high-end compact cameras. Annoyingly there isn't a dedicated button to turn it on and off (it's somewhat buried in the Setup menu). In practice we found that the VR system makes a noticeable difference to the sharpness of the images, as shown in the examples on the Image Quality page. You don't notice that the camera is actually doing anything different when anti-shake is turned on, just that you can use slower shutter speeds than normal and still take sharp photos. It didn't seem to adversely affect the battery life either, so we'd advise you to turn it on and then forget about it.

Nikon have teamed up with Microsoft to use the Windows Imaging Component (WIC) codec in Windows Vista (also available for Windows XP SP2 via .NET) for its RAW files. The key benefit of this approach is to allow the operating system to decode the RAW files, rather than third-party software, but this does open Nikon up to charges of ignoring MAC users and generally being in cahoots with Microsoft. The Nikon P7100 uses an enhanced version of the NRW file format, NRW+, which as you'd expect isn't yet supported by the third-party software vendors. You'll need to use the supplied ViewNX 2 software or buy Nikon's Capture NX2 to edit the P7100's RAW files on a computer (thankfully both are MAC compatible).

Nikon Coolpix P7100 Nikon Coolpix P7100
Top Front

One of our biggest issues with the P7000 was its slow response time when shooting and saving RAW files, something that has thankfully been completely rectified on the new P7100 model. Nikon have obviously been listening, because where the P7000 locked up for around 5 seconds until the RAW file was written to memory, there's now only a 1.5 second delay for a RAW file and a 2.5 second delay for a RAW+Fine JPG. This is enough of an improvement to encourage most users to shoot RAW files, something that we simply couldn't recommend for the P7100's predecessor. Continuous shooting has sadly not been similarly improved. It can only capture 1.2 frames per second when shooting Fine sized JPEGs, albeit for up to as many images as the memory card can hold. If you select the RAW file format, the camera shoots at 1.2 fps for up to 5 frames, and then takes around 15 seconds to write them to the memory card.

The rear of the P7100 has a button for popping up the built-in flash, a small window for the aforementioned optical viewfinder up top and dead centre with a welcome diopter adjustment control alongside it, and tiny flash and auto focus lamps. Below is a 3-inch LCD screen with an impressively high 921,000-dot resolution, providing more than enough detail for you to be able to determine whether you have a sufficiently crisp image. You can also turn on the Virtual Horizon feature to help ensure that your horizons are perfectly level. The P7100's screen now tilts 81 degrees downwards and 105 degrees upwards, useful when holding the camera over your head or down at waist level. Although not as versatile as a side-mounted LCD, it is nevertheless a very welcome addition that makes the camera more useful in a wider variety of situations.

Positioned top-right of the LCD screen is the button for controlling the screen display – either displaying all settings, providing a 'clean' screen or switching it off entirely, but irritatingly still no live histogram (although this button does call one up in playback mode). Alongside is an unmarked control dial that's slightly larger than on the P7100. Immediately lending the camera a proper 'grown up' feel, this falls readily under the thumb, and allows you to quickly set the shutter speed or browse through a sequence of images in playback, amongst other functions. In conjunction with the new front rotary control wheel, this dial provides a neat solution that is great to use, especially if you are a regular DSLR user. Another DSLR-like feature is the relocated AE-L / AF-L button which now falls readily under your right thumb and makes it easy to lock either the exposure or the focus point.

Underneath is the self-explanatory playback button. Next is the familiar four-way navigation pad, which allows you to set the flash, focusing, macro and self-timer options, in addition to moving through menus and selecting options, with an 'OK' button at its centre being the means via which changes can be implemented. Surrounding this is a circular wheel, which performs the more mundane tasks of moving through menus and selecting options.

Nikon Coolpix P7100 Nikon Coolpix P7100
Memory Card Slot Battery Compartment

The familiar Menu button underneath the navigation pad accesses the Nikon P7100's menu system, which is clear and easy to navigate. Press this when in Auto capture mode and there's just two menus, Playback and Settings. Turn the dial to Program or one of the advanced shooting modes and press again and you also get the Shooting menu, which offers 13 different additional settings.

The Picture Control option allows you to tweak the look and feel of your images, with 4 presets and a Custom option on offer. The contrast, saturation and sharpening level of each preset can be individually adjusted too, so you should be able to find a setting that suits you. Distortion control automatically corrects barrel distortion, useful for all those 28mm shots of close-up architecture with converging verticals, but it does have to be turned on before you take a picture. D-Lighting is a long-standing Nikon technology that brightens the shadow areas of an image, with three different strengths available.

In playback mode, pressing the same menu button affords access to rudimentary image editing, including Nikon's exposure adjusting D-Lighting function, Skin Softening and Miniature Effect, image slide shows, plus the ability process a RAW file in-camera if required. The Tone Level function displays a brightness histogram in an unusual vertical orientation, to the right of which is a tone scale. you can move up and down the nine levels and as you do so, the current tone range is displayed as a flashing area in the main image, allowing for more precise verification of the exposure. A button to the right features the familiar trashcan icon for deleting images on the fly completes the rear of the P7100.

On the right flank of the camera – if still viewing it from the rear – there's an eyelet for attaching the supplied shoulder strap and a plastic cover protecting the A/V out / USB and HDMI ports. On the left hand flank is an identical means of threading on the strap, plus the MIC port which accepts an optional external microphone. The built-in speaker is on the bottom of the camera, alongside the centrally positioned, metal tripod mount. The P7100 is powered by a 7.4v lithium ion battery, good for around 350 shots, that slots into the base alongside the SD / SDHC / SDXC card compartment.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this Review were taken using the 10 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 4Mb.

The Nikon Coolpix P7100's image quality is excellent for a compact camera with a small image sensor. The Nikon Coolpix P7100's dealt very well with noise, which doesn't really become obvious until ISO 800. The noise, colour desaturation and loss of detail gets progressively worse as you go from ISO 800 to ISO 1600 and finally 3200 and the unusable 6400 setting.

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 handled chromatic aberrations excellently with limited purple fringing effects appearing only in high contrast situations. The 10.1 megapixel images were a little soft straight out of the camera at the default sharpen setting and either require some further sharpening in an application like Adobe Photoshop, or you should increase the in-camera sharpening level.

The Nikon Coolpix P7100's maximum shutter speed is 60 seconds, which is excellent news for night photography enthusiasts, and the quality of the after-dark images is very good. Macro performance is one of the stand-out highlights, allowing you to focus as close as 2cms away from the subject, although there is a lot of lens distortion and shadowing at such a close distance.

Vibration reduction is a very useful feature that works very well when hand-holding the camera in low-light conditions or using the telephoto end of the zoom range. The built-in flash worked well indoors, with no red-eye and good overall exposure.


The Nikon Coolpix P7100 has 7 sensitivity settings ranging from ISO 100 to ISO 6400 at full resolution.


ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 100 (100% Crop)


ISO 200 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)


ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 400 (100% Crop)


ISO 800 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)


ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)


ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)


ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)

Focal Range

The Nikon Coolpix P7100's 7.1x zoom lens provides a focal length of 28-200mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.




Here are two 100% crops - the right-hand image has had some sharpening applied in Photoshop. The out-of-the camera images are slightly soft at the default sharpening setting and benefit from some further sharpening in a program like Adobe Photoshop. You can alternatively change the in-camera sharpening level to suit your tastes.

Original (100% Crop)

Sharpened (100% Crop)


File Quality

At full resolution, there are three JPEG quality settings available including Normal, Fine and Basic.

Fine (3.86Mb) (100% Crop)

Normal (2.16Mb) (100% Crop)


Basic (1.13Mb) (100% Crop)

RAW (15.6Mb) (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 shows little purple fringing, with very limited effects in areas of high contrast as shown in the example below.

Example 1 (100% Crop)


The Nikon Coolpix P7100 allows you to get as close as 2cms to your subject, in this case a Compact Flash card.

Macro Shot

100% Crop


The flash settings on the Nikon Coolpix P7100 are Auto, Auto with Red-eye reduction, Fill Flash, Manual (Full, 1/2, 1/4 1/8, 1/16, 1/32 and 1/64), Slow Sync, Rear-curtain Sync and Flash Off. These shots of a white coloured wall were taken at a distance of 1.5m. Some vignetting and barrel distortion is apparent at the 28mm wide-angle setting, irrespective of whether you use the flash or not.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (28mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (28mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (200mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (200mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are a couple of portrait shots. As you can see, neither the Fill Flash or the Auto with Red-eye reduction options caused any amount of red-eye.

Flash On

Flash On (100% Crop)

Red Eye Reduction

Red Eye Reduction (100% Crop)


The Nikon Coolpix P7100's maximum shutter speed is 60 seconds in the Manual mode, which is excellent news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 5 seconds at ISO 100.

Night Shot

Night Shot (100% Crop)

Vibration Reduction

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 has an vibration reduction mechanism, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, I took 2 handheld shots of the same subject with the lens set to the same focal length and ISO speed. The first shot was taken with vibration reduction turned off, the second with it turned on. As you can see, with vibration reduction turned on, the images are definitely sharper than with vibration reduction turned off. This feature really does seem to make a difference and could mean capturing a successful, sharp shot or missing the opportunity altogether. Here is a 100% crop of the images to show the results.

Shutter Speed / Focal Length

Anti Shake Off (100% Crop)

Anti Shake On (100% Crop)
1 sec / 28mm
1.3 secs / 200mm

Active D-Lighting

This function improves the detail in both the highlight and shadow areas. There are three strengths available - Low, Normal and High - the effects of which can be seen below.






Picture Controls

The P7100 has four Picture Controls, which allow you to tweak the look and feel of your images, with 4 presets and a Custom option on offer.






Special Effects

The new Effects mode offers a variety of 10 creative options, including a mechanically controlled Zoom exposure, Defocus during exposure and Cross processing.


Creative Monochrome



Zoom Exposure


Deficus During Exposure

Cross Process



Nostalgic Sepia


High Key

Low Key


Selective Color (Pink)


Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Nikon Coolpix P7100 camera, which were all taken using the 10 megapixel Fine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample RAW Images

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Nikon RAW (NRW) samples for you to download (thumbnail images shown below are not 100% representative).

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1280x720 pixels at 30 frames per second. Please note that this 15 second movie is 17Mb in size.

Product Images

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Front of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Front of the Camera / Turned On

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Front of the Camera / Flash Raised

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Isometric View

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Isometric View

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Isometric View

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Isometric View

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Rear of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Rear of the Camera / Image Displayed


Nikon Coolpix P7100

Rear of the Camera /Turned On

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Rear of the Camera / Main Menu

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Rear of the Camera / Image Quality Menu

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Tilting LCD Screen

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Tilting LCD Screen

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Tilting LCD Screen

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Tilting LCD Screen

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Top of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Bottom of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Side of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Side of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Front of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Front of the Camera

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Memory Card Slot

Nikon Coolpix P7100

Battery Compartment


The Nikon Coolpix P7100 is a more refined and crucially faster version of the model that it replaces, with an even better handling experience, quicker startup and autofocus times, and much more responsive RAW mode than before.

Put the P7100 side-by-side with the Canon PowerShot G12 and you'd be hard-pressed to tell the difference. Nikon's design team have taken advantage of the P7100's larger footprint to implement a winning combination of dials and wheels, with the second Function button and the rotary command dial in particular boosting the P7100's intuitiveness even further. There are so many ways of customising the camera to your own way of working that make the P7100 a photographer's dream from a handling point of view.

This truism continues with the P7100's excellent image quality, thanks largely to the adoption of a sensible 10 megapixel sensor that's physically larger than the one inside most compact cameras. There's no unwanted noise at ISO 100-400, with a little appearing at 800 and 1600 still being perfectly usable, which is a great performance from a 1/1.7-inch sensor and certainly on a par with the P7100's main rivals.

The P7100's excellent LCD screen has been further improved by the ability to tilt it up and down, perfect for holding above your head or down at waist level, although it would have been nice to be able to move it out to the side too. Other key features include the versatile 28-200mm zoom, 720p movies with stereo sound plus a port for an external mic, and even a true optical viewfinder for the purist. There's also some clever touches such as the neutral density filter, zoom step feature, virtual horizon and tonal range histogram which all add to the P7100's eminent suitability as a pocket camera for pro shooters.

The combination of these features and the subtle but important improvements make the P7100 the best Nikon Coolpix yet for keen photographers, and a real contender to the Canon G-series. It still commands the same hefty price-tag as its predecessor, though, with the RRP of £489.99 / €580.00 / $499.95 putting it into direct competition with the Canon PowerShot G12, Panasonic Lumix DMC-LX5, several entry-level DSLRs and the new wave of Compact System Cameras from Panasonic, Sony, Olympus, Samsung and now Nikon itself. Many photographers won't want the added bulk and complexity of an interchangeable lens system, though, which is right where the Nikon Coolpix P7100 steps in - Highly Recommended!

4.5 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 4.5
Features 4.5
Ease-of-use 5
Image quality 4.5
Value for money 3.5

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Nikon Coolpix P7100 from around the web. »

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 is the update to the Nikon Coolpix P7000 adding a front dial, tilting screen and according to Nikon "Enhanced high speed performance, quick response, a new user interface and HD movie recording." They also moved a few of the buttons around.
Read the full review » »

The Nikon Coolpix P7100 is a compact digital camera filled with features to satisfy advanced users. It is built around a 10 megapixels CCD sensor behind a 7X wide-angle optical zoom lens with built-in image stabilization. This camera has a full-set of manual-controls, including manual-focusing, custom white-balance, bracketing and image parameters. It has a number of positively high-end features like a hot-shoe, a digital-level, an optical-tunnel viewfinder, an ND filter and RAW capabilities. Its captures 720p HD video recording with stereo sound either from the built-in microphone or an external one audio source.
Read the full review »


Effective pixels 10.1 million
Image sensor Type: 1/1.7-in. interline-transfer CCD; Color filter array: RGB primary color filters; Total pixels: 10.39 million; Recording pixels: 9.98 million (3648 x 2736)
Lens Magnification: 7.1x optical zoom, NIKKOR lens; Focal length: 6.0-42.6mm; View angle: 35mm [135] format equivalent angle of view: 28 to 200 mm Maximum aperture: f/2.8-5.6 Lens construction: 11 elements in 9 groups; ED glass: 2 elements
Vibration reduction Still images: Lens shift (optical system) Movies: Lens shift (optical system)
Focus range (from lens) Normal shooting (wide-angle position): Approx. 50 cm (1 ft 8 in.) to infinity; Normal shooting (telephoto position): Approx. 80 cm (2 ft 8 in.) to infinity; In macro mode (wide-angle position): Approx. 2 cm (0.8 in.) to infinity Shortest focus distance in macro mode: Approx. 2 cm (0.8 in.) to infinity; In macro mode (telephoto position): Approx. 50 cm (1 ft 8 in.) to infinity
Aperture Range: 13 steps; Aperture control; Electronically controlled six-blade iris diaphragm; f-number: T (f/5.6, f/8); Wide-angle: W (f/2.8, f/8)
Manual focus Yes (Center portion enlarged and displayed, autofocus possible with a single operation)
Shutter Shutter speed: 1/4000-8 s, 1/4000-60 s (M mode), and 4 s (Fireworks show scene mode)
Metering Method: TTL exposure metering using image sensor; Mode; Matrix metering, Center-weighted metering, Spot metering, Spot AF area (with support for 99 focus areas) Exposure mode: P,S,A and M
Viewfinder Optical viewfinder: Yes; Diopter adjustment: Yes
Monitor Size (diagonal length): 7.5 cm (3 in.) Type: TFT LCD monitor; Approx. 921k-dot (VGA), sRGB 100%
Movie HD 720p stereo, optical zoom, external microphone input
Recording media Internal memory: 94 MB
ISO sensitivity settings Manual: ISO 100, 200, 400, 800, 1600, 3200, HI 1; Auto: Auto gain from ISO 100 to 800; Fixed range auto: ISO 100 to 200, 100 to 400; High ISO sensitivity auto: ISO 100 to 1600; Low Noise Night Mode up to ISO12800
Filters Soft, Nostalgic sepia, High key, Low key, High-contrast monochrome, Selective color, Cross process, Zoom exposure, Defocus during exposure, Creative monochrome, Painting
Built-in flash Guide number: 7.0 (ISO 100, m ); Flash control range: Wide-angle Approx. 0.3 to 8 m, Telephoto Approx. 0.3 to 4 m. Mode: Auto, Auto with red-eye reduction, Fill flash, Off, Manual Slow sync, Rear-curtain sync
White balance Mode: Auto1,2 Preset manual Daylight Incandescent Fluorescent: FL 1, FL 2, and FL 3 Cloudy Built-in flash Choose color temp (K) White balance bracketing
Image processing Picture control: Standard, Neutral, Vivid, Monochrome, Custom Picture and Controls; Active D-Lighting
Image formats 4:3, 16:9, 3:2 and 1:1
Recording format Movies: MOV (Video: MPEG-4 AVC/H.264, Audio: AAC stereo) Audio: Stereo WAV (22.050 kHz, 16 bit)
RAW development White balance, Exposure compensation, Picture Control, Image quality, Image size, Distortion control and D-Lighting
Movie editing function (with playback) Saving only a required portion of a movie (Setting start/end points) and Saving a single movie frame as a still image
Interface Hi-Speed USB, PictBridge, HDMI
Power source Battery: Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL14 (7.4 V, 1030 mAh) with ID function; Battery performance: Approx. 350 shots (with EN-EL14)
Weight Approx. 395g / 14 oz.
Dimensions (W x H x D) Approx. 4.6 x 3.9 x 1.9 in.
Supplied accessories Strap AN-CP21, Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL14 (7.4 V, 1030 mAh) with ID function, UC-E6, EG-CP16, Lens cap, ViewNX 2 CD-ROM
Optional Accessories Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL14, MH-24, AC Adapter EH-5b and the Power Connector EP-5A, Wideangle Converter WC-E75A, Adapter ring UR-E22, SB-400, SB-600, SB-700, SB-800, SB-900, Wireless Speedlight Commander SU-800

Your Comments

Loading comments…