Nikon Coolpix P900 Review

April 23, 2015 | Amy Davies | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star


The Nikon Coolpix P900 is a bridge camera which features the current market leading zoom ratio of 83x optical zoom. That gives you an equivalent of 24 - 2000mm in 35mm terms. There’s also a Dynamic Fine Zoom - a type of digital zoom - which boosts this up to 166x, or 4000mm equivalent. At the widest point of the lens, it had an f/2.8 maximum aperture, rising to f/6.5 at the furthest reach. At such extremes of zoom, the camera needs to have a decent optical stabilisation system in order to cope with image blur. To that end, Nikon has included a Dual Detect Optical VR system, which should give a 5-stop advantage. The P900 features a 1/2.3 inch 16 million pixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor, which is the same as the sensor found in the Nikon P610. Other features include a 3-inch, 921k dot articulating screen, an electronic viewfinder and built-in Wi-Fi, GPS and NFC. The Nikon Coolpix P900 is available in black for £499.99 / $599.95.

Ease of Use

The Nikon Coolpix P900 is a very large camera - even by bridge camera standards. It’s also pretty heavy too, and it’s about as big and heavy - or perhaps even bigger and heavier in some cases - than the average DSLR with 18-55mm kit lens attached.

Of course, the zoom lens can manage a lot more reach than the 18-55mm zoom ratio, going up to a staggering 2000mm, so if zoom is important to you, then this large size is something you should expect. The lens itself is very large, and it’s probably fair to say that the first impression of the camera is that it looks a little unbalanced. With the lens extended, even more so.

The grip, while reasonably large, could do with being a little larger to help offset the weight from the lens. That said, it has a nice coating which gives the camera an air of quality.

The flash on the top of the Nikon Coolpix P900 also has to be large to give it enough size to reach over the top of the lens, so this is also looks a little odd the first time you deploy it. Overall, you do get used to the large size of the camera and it is of course much lighter than the equivalent DSLR and the set of lenses you would need to cover the range which this offers.

Nikon Coolpix P900
Front of the Nikon Coolpix P900

On the top of the camera you’ll find a mode dial which allows you to choose between the different exposure modes which the camera offers. As well as automatic, scene and effects modes, you’ll also find Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter Priority and Manual Mode. Handily, there’s also a space for you to save a group of custom settings, which is useful if you like to shoot one particular kind of way often (such as low light for instance).

Also on top of the Nikon Coolpix P900 you’ll find a scrolling dial which has different functions depending on the shooting mode you’re in. If you’re in manual mode, or shutter priority mode, you can use it to alter shutter speed. It’s also used to scroll through options when using Special Effects mode.

The function mode, also on top of the camera, can be used as a sort of quick menu. By default, it is used to control metering, but if you scroll to the bottom of the dialogue box which appears when you press it, you can access other functions, such as white balance, ISO and AF area mode.

You can extend the Nikon Coolpix P900’s zoom in one of two ways. There’s a standard rocker switch around the shutter release on top of the camera, or there’s another switch on the lens itself - the latter is very easily reachable with your left thumb when you’re holding the camera and makes for a quick extension when you need it. A very useful button next to the switch on the lens allows the lens to zoom back out to help you reframe a subject. One of the problems with very long zooms is that if something moves ever so slightly, it’s completely out of the frame. Hold down this button on the side of the lens and the lens will zoom out, you can find the subject, and release the button and you’ll be taken back to whatever focal length you were using previously.

Nikon Coolpix P900
Rear of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Moving to the back of the Nikon Coolpix P900, all of the buttons are grouped on the right hand side, which makes it easy to change settings with just your right hand. There’s a decent range of buttons, which allow you to make quick changes to the majority of settings.

You’ll find a scrolling dial, which like the dial on the top of the camera has different functions depending on the shooting mode that you’re currently working in. If you’re shooting in aperture priority mode, you can use it to set aperture, for instance. The dial also acts as a four way navigational dial, with each direction accessing a specific function also. The up directional key accesses flash, left accesses timer mode, down accesses macro focusing and right access exposure compensation.

If you have set AF area mode to manual (which you can do from the main menu), then you can set the AF point by pressing the OK button in the centre of the navigation pad and then scrolling around the screen to the point you want to use. Using AF focusing allows you to get very close to the subject, almost to the point where you’re touching it with the lens.

Nikon Coolpix P900
Top of the Nikon Coolpix P900

The other buttons you’ll find on the back include a playback button and the main menu button. You can also change the display function of the LCD screen by pressing the Display button. There’s another button next to the viewfinder which switches it on or off, but there’s also a sensor underneath the viewfinder itself which will automatically detect when the camera is lifted to your eye, switching the viewfinder on, and the screen off. This makes for a seamless way to use the camera, more akin to using a DSLR and is a nice feature to see.

The screen itself can be fully articulated, which is helpful for both shooting from awkward angles and it also means that you can fold the screen away to protect it when you’re not using it.

For the most part, the Nikon Coolpix P900's main menu is sensibly arranged into different sections, and it doesn’t take too long to get to know where everything is.

There’s a dedicated Wi-Fi button on the back of the camera, which if you press activates the camera’s Wi-Fi functionality. After you’ve done that you can connect to the camera from your phone or tablet’s Wi-Fi settings and launch the free Nikon Wireless Utility app. It would be nice if Nikon could develop a more extensive or complicated app for use with its more advanced cameras. All you can do is fire off the shutter release and extend the zoom - slowly. While this is useful for group shots and self-portraits, it’s less useful for more advanced types of shooting when you can’t alter settings.

Nikon Coolpix P900
Side of the Nikon Coolpix P900

If you have an NFC enabled device, connecting the Nikon Coolpix P900 to your phone is even easier. All you need to do is hold the device to the NFC chip on the side of the P900. If you don’t already have the Nikon Wireless Utility app, you’ll be prompted to download it, but if you do, it should launch automatically when the NFC connection is detected.

Autofocusing speeds are generally pretty quick, especially when shooting in good light. Speeds can be a little slower when the camera is trying to focus on something at the far end of the telephoto range, but that’s to be expected. When light levels drop, focusing speeds also drop a little too, but it’s not too bad.

Otherwise, operational speeds could be better. Occasionally, it takes a couple of presses of the on/off switch to get the Nikon Coolpix P900 to respond, and the playback button is also similarly unresponsive at times. Scrolling through the menus is generally quite quick however.

Image Quality

All of the sample images in this review were taken using the 16 megapixel Fine JPEG setting, which gives an average image size of around 7Mb.

Directly from the camera, images show a nice amount of saturation and vibrance without going over the top.

You don’t have as much scope as you do with a DSLR to shoot with different colour options, but there is Monochrome, Vivid, Neutral and Standard to choose from, which is a good start. As the Nikon Coolpix P900 doesn’t shoot in raw format, you won’t be able to go back to a standard colour version if you decide down the line that you didn’t want a monochrome shot.

The same can be said of any images you create in the Effects mode. It’s worth experimenting with them to see if there’s any you particular enjoy using - this will largely be down to personal preference - but it’s worth remembering that you’ll be stuck with the effect permanently.

Images have an overall good impression of detail when you’re viewing them at normal print or web sizes, but if you examine at 100%, even those images shot at relatively low sensitivities, such as ISO 400, it’s possible to see some degree of image smoothing. If you move up through the sensitivity range, the image smoothing / noise reduction which is applied is even more apparent, becoming noticeable at normal web sizes from around ISO 800 in some instances.

You can shoot at up to ISO 6400, but this isn’t something which is recommended unless absolutely desperate. Sticking to around ISO 1600, or preferably lower, helps you to get the best results.

Obviously, with an 83x zoom, it’s important to discuss the quality of images taken at the telephoto end of the lens. The Nikon Coolpix P900’s image stabilisation does a great job of helping to keep images blur free, but you’ll probably struggle a little more in lower light conditions. The digital zoom is also not bad, and although the quality is a lower than those taken at the optical zoom, they’re still usable if you really do need to get closer - how often that will be when you have a huge 83x zoom range to work with is debatable though.

Most of the time, the Nikon Coolpix P900’s all-purpose metering does a good job of producing accurate exposures, but there are times when a little injection of positive exposure compensation can help to even out a slightly unbalanced exposure - this is particularly true when shooting high contrast scenes or even slightly dull scenes.

Automatic white balance is excellent, producing accurate colours in the majority of conditions, even under artificial light. There are other white balance presets available to choose, but you may find little need to use them.


The Nikon Coolpix P900 has 7 sensitivity settings ranging from ISO 100 to ISO 6400 at full resolution.

ISO 100 (100% Crop)

ISO 200 (100% Crop)

iso100.jpg iso200.jpg

ISO 400 (100% Crop)

ISO 800 (100% Crop)

iso400.jpg iso800.jpg

ISO 1600 (100% Crop)

ISO 3200 (100% Crop)

iso1600.jpg iso3200.jpg

ISO 6400 (100% Crop)


Focal Range

The Nikon Coolpix P900's 83x zoom lens provides an astonishing focal range of 24-2000mm in 35mm terms, as demonstrated below.



focal_range1.jpg focal_range2.jpg


Here are two 100% crops - the right-hand image has had some sharpening applied in Photoshop. The out-of-the camera images from the Nikon Coolpix P900 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)

sharpen1.jpg sharpen1a.jpg
sharpen2.jpg sharpen2a.jpg

File Quality

At full resolution, there are two JPEG quality settings available on the Nikon Coolpix P900 - Fine and Normal.

Fine (7.24Mb) (100% Crop)

Normal (3.61Mb) (100% Crop)

quality_fine.jpg quality_normal.jpg

Chromatic Aberrations

Given the range of the zoom lens, the Nikon Coolpix P900 shows remarkably little purple fringing, with limited effects in areas of high contrast as shown in the examples below.

Chromatic Aberrations 1 (100% Crop)

Chromatic Aberrations 2 (100% Crop)

chromatic1.jpg chromatic2.jpg


The Nikon Coolpix P900 allows you to get as close as 1cm to your subject, in this case a Compact Flash card.


Macro (100% Crop)

macro1.jpg macro1a.jpg


The flash settings on the Nikon Coolpix P900 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.

Flash Off - Wide Angle (24mm)

Flash On - Wide Angle (24mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

Flash Off - Telephoto (2000mm)

Flash On - Telephoto (2000mm)

ISO 64 ISO 64

And here are a couple of portrait shots.

Flash Off

Flash On
flash_off.jpg flash_on.jpg


The Nikon Coolpix P900's maximum shutter speed is 15 seconds in the Manual mode, which is good news if you're seriously interested in night photography. The shot below was taken using a shutter speed of 15 seconds at ISO 100.


Night (100% Crop)

night1.jpg night1a.jpg

Vibration Reduction

The Nikon Coolpix P900 has a vibration reduction mechanism, which allows you to take sharp photos at slower shutter speeds than other digital cameras. To test this, we took a handheld shot 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.

Vibration Reduction Off (100% Crop)

Vibration Reduction On (100% Crop)
antishake1.jpg antishake1a.jpg

Filter Effects

You can apply 10 different filter effects in-camera to photos that you have already taken with the Nikon Coolpix P900.

Cross Process Blue

Cross Process Green

crossprocessblue.JPG crossprocessgreen.JPG

Cross Process Red

Cross Process Yellow

crossprocessred.JPG crossprocessyellow.JPG

High Contrast Monochrome

High Contrast Monochrome 1

highisomonochrome.JPG high-contrastmono1.JPG

High Key

Nostalgic Sepia

highkey1.JPG nostalgicsepia1.JPG

Selective Color


selectivecolor1.JPG soft.JPG


The Nikon Coolpix P900's Easy Panorama mode allows you to take vertical or horizontal panorama photos simply by moving the camera in the direction of the on-screen guides. Multiple shots are then combined into a single panorama photo. The angle of view can be selected from 180° (normal) and 360° (wide).

Easy Panorama - 180°

Sample Images

This is a selection of sample images from the Nikon Coolpix P900 camera, which were all taken using the 16 megapixel Fine JPEG setting. The thumbnails below link to the full-sized versions, which have not been altered in any way.

Sample Movie & Video

This is a sample movie at the highest quality setting of 1920x1280 pixels at 25 frames per second. Please note that this 20 second movie is 39.8Mb in size.

Product Images

Nikon Coolpix P900

Front of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Front of the Nikon Coolpix P900 / Pop-up Flash

Nikon Coolpix P900

Side of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Side of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Rear of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Rear of the Nikon Coolpix P900 / Image Displayed

Nikon Coolpix P900

Rear of the Nikon Coolpix P900 / Main Menu

Nikon Coolpix P900

Tilting LCD Screen

Nikon Coolpix P900

Top of the Nikon Coolpix P900


Nikon Coolpix P900

Bottom of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Side of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Side of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Front of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Front of the Nikon Coolpix P900

Nikon Coolpix P900

Memory Card Slot / Battery Compartment


Using zoom ratios seems to be the new way to sell cameras where once it was all about the megapixels. Here on the Nikon Coolpix P900 we have an 83x optical zoom, which is currently the market leader. However, to get to that kind of ratio, you need to have a huge camera and that won’t be to everybody’s tastes.

It’s great to have full manual control available here, but it’s a real shame not to include raw format shooting on a camera at this price point and the intended audience - especially when you consider that the Canon PowerShot SX60, which sits at the top of Canon’s line-up, does include the ability to shoot in raw format.

Once you’re over exactly how big the Nikon Coolpix P900 is, using it is pretty straightforward and natural with a good range of dials and buttons. The camera’s grip could do with being a little bigger though, to compensate for the size of the lens.

This is not a camera for those who like to remain anonymous. With the zoom lens extended to its full reach, you may find some people giving it quite a good stare. It’s also roughly the same overall size as a standard DSLR so it’s not something you can slip into a small bag.

The amount of people who need such an extensive zoom range is probably limited. However, if you’re travelling on safari, are into wildlife photography, or perhaps just like the look and feel of a DSLR camera but don’t want to lug around a set of lenses to go with it, the Nikon Coolpix P900 could be a good choice for you.

Images are good, but it’s best if you can stick to bright light conditions - something which could be the case if you’re using it as a holiday camera. The screen is also great, although while it’s nice to have an articulating screen, it would be even nicer if it was touch sensitive.

Overall the Nikon Coolpix P900 is a capable camera, which perhaps has quite a niche audience - if zoom is your thing, it’s definitely worth a look. At the moment, it’s quite an expensive proposition - costing more on its own than some standard entry-level DSLRs. However, it’s worth remembering that in order to get the same focal lengths, you’d have to invest a lot of money in extra optics.

4 stars

Ratings (out of 5)
Design 4
Features 4
Ease-of-use 4
Image quality 4
Value for money 3.5

Main Rivals

Listed below are some of the rivals of the Nikon Coolpix P900.

Canon PowerShot SX60 HS

The new Canon PowerShot SX60 HS super-zoom camera has an astonishing 65x lens with a massive focal range of 21-1365mm. The Canon SX60 HS also offers a 16 megapixel back-illuminated CMOS sensor, 3 inch vari-angle LCD screen, electronic viewfinder, full manual controls, RAW format support, 6.4fps burst shooting, built-in wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and full 1080p HD movies. Read our detailed Canon PowerShot SX60 HS review to find out if it's the ultimate do-it-all camera...

Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR

The Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR is a bridge compact camera with a massive 42x, 24-1000mm zoom lens. The HS50 also offers an autofocus lag of just 0.05 seconds, full 1080p movies at 60fps with stereo sound, a 3 inch vari-angle LCD screen, 11ps burst shooting and a 16 megapixel back-illuminated EXR sensor with RAW support. Is this the only camera you'll ever need? Read our Fujifilm FinePix HS50EXR review to find out...

Kodak PixPro AZ521

The new Kodak PixPro AZ521 super-zoom camera features a massive 52x zoom lens with a focal range of 24-1248mm. Other highlights of the affordable Kodak AZ521 include a 3 inch LCD screen, full 1080p HD movies, and a 16 megapixel CMOS sensor. Read our in-depth Kodak PixPro AZ521 review now...

Nikon Coolpix P610

The Nikon Coolpix P610 is a new super-zoom bridge camera with an incredible 60x zoom lens. The Nikon P610 also has a back illuminated 16 megapixel CMOS sensor, 3-inch 921K-dot vari-angle LCD screen, full 1080p high-definition movies with stereo sound, built-in GPS, Wi-Fi and NFC connectivity, an electronic viewfinder and 7fps burst shooting. Read our in-depth Nikon Coolpix P610 review now...

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72

The brand new Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72 super-zoom camera (also known as the DMC-FZ70) features a massive 60x zoom lens with a focal range of 20-1200mm, the biggest of any camera on the market. Other highlights of the FZ72 / FZ70 include a 3 inch LCD screen, full 1080i HD movies, 9fps burst shooting, P/A/S/M modes, RAW support, a flash hotshoe and a 16.1 megapixel MOS sensor. Read our in-depth Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ72 review now...

Samsung WB2200F

The new Samsung WB2200F super-zoom camera has a second hand grip and dual controls at the base of the camera for easier portrait shooting. The WB2200F also offers a 16-megapixel CMOS sensor, 60x optical zoom (20-1200mm), integrated Wi-Fi and NFC, an i-Function control button and an eye-level electronic viewfinder. Read our Samsung WB2200F review to find out if this unique design hits the mark or not...

Sony Cyber-shot DSC-H400

The Sony Cyber-shot DSC-H400 is a new superzoom compact camera with a incredible 63x zoom lens. The Sony H400 also features a 20 megapixel CCD sensor, 720p HD video with stereo sound, 3-inch screen, electronic viewfinder and a range of manual shooting modes. Read our Sony Cyber-shot DSC-H400 review to find out if it's the right super-zoom camera for you...

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Nikon Coolpix P900 from around the web. »

The Nikon Coolpix P900 is Nikon's latest ultra-zoom camera, and features the World's longest optical zoom lens, with an 83x optical zoom lens, equivalent to 24mm wide-angle zooming to 2000mm at the telelphoto end. The camera features a built-in EVF with eye-sensor, a vari-angle tilting screen, as well as built-in Wi-Fi, GPS and NFC.
Read the full review »


Type Compact digital camera
Effective pixels 16.0 million (Image processing may reduce the number of effective pixels.)
Image sensor 1/2.3-in. type CMOS, Total pixels: approx. 16.76 million
Lens NIKKOR lens with 83x optical zoom
Focal length 4.3 to 357 mm (angle of view equivalent to that of 24 to 2000 mm lens in 35 mm [135] format)
F-number f/2.8 to 6.5
Lens construction 16 elements in 12 groups (5 ED lens elements and 1 super ED lens element)
Magnification Up to 4x (angle of view equivalent to that of approx. 8000 mm lens in 35 mm [135] format)
Vibration reduction Lens-shift VR (still images), Lens shift and electronic VR (movies)
Autofocus Contrast-detect AF
Focus range [W]: Approx. 50 cm (1 ft 8 in.) to infinity, [T]: Approx. 5.0 m (16 ft 5 in.) to infinity, Macro close-up mode: Approx. 1 cm (0.4 in.) to infinity (wide-angle position) (All distances measured from center of front surface of lens)
AF-area mode Target finding AF, face priority, manual (spot), manual (normal), manual (wide), subject tracking
Viewfinder Electronic viewfinder 0.5 cm (0.2-in.) approx. 921k-dot LCD with the diopter adjustment function (–3 to +1 m-¹)
Frame coverage Approx. 100% horizontal and vertical (compared to actual picture)
Frame coverage (playback mode) Approx. 100% horizontal and vertical (compared to actual picture)
Monitor 7.5 cm (3-in.) diagonal, Approx. 921k-dot, (RGBW), wide viewing angle TFT LCD with anti-reflection coating and 6-level brightness adjustment, vari-angle TFT LCD
Storage media SD, SDHC, SDXC
File system DCF and Exif 2.3 compliant
Storage file formats Still images: JPEG, Movies: MOV (Video: H.264/MPEG-4 AVC, Audio: LPCM stereo)
Image size (pixels) 16 M 4608 x 3456, 8 M 3264 x 2448, 4 M 2272 x 1704, 2 M 1600 x 1200, VGA 640x480, 16:9 12 M 4608 x 2592, 16:9 2 M 1920 x 1080, 3:2 14 M 4608 x 3072, 1:1 12 M 3456 x 3456
ISO sensitivity ISO 100 to 1600, ISO 3200, 6400 (available when using P, S, A or M mode) Hi 1 (equivalent to ISO 12800) (available when using High ISO monochrome in special effects mode)
Exposure metering Matrix, center-weighted, spot
Exposure control Programmed auto exposure with flexible program, shutter-priority auto, aperture-priority auto, manual, exposure bracketing, exposure compensation (–2.0 EV to +2.0 EV in steps of 1/3 EV)
Shutter type Mechanical and CMOS electronic shutter
Shutter speed 1/4000 to 1 s, 1/4000 to 15 s (when ISO sensitivity is 100 in M mode)
Self-timer Can be selected from 10 s and 2 s
Aperture Electronically-controlled 6-blade iris diaphragm
Aperture range 10 steps of 1/3 EV (W) (A, M mode)
Built-in flash Yes
Flash range (approx.) [W]: Approx. 0.5 to 11.5 m (1 ft 8 in. to 37 ft), [T]: Approx. 5.0 to 7.0 m (16 ft 5 in. to 22 ft)
Flash control TTL auto flash with monitor preflashes
Exposure compensation In steps of 1/3 EV in the range between –2 and +2 EV
USB Micro-USB connector (Do not use any USB cable other than the UC-E21.), Hi-Speed USB Supports Direct Print (PictBridge)
HDMI output HDMI micro connector (Type D)
Wi-Fi (Wireless LAN) standards IEEE 802.11b/g/n (standard wireless LAN protocol)
Wi-Fi (Wireless LAN) operating frequency 2412 to 2462 MHz (1 to 11 channels)
Wi-Fi (Wireless LAN) range (line of sight) Approx. 10 m (10 yd)
Wi-Fi (Wireless LAN) security Authentication: Open system, WPA2-PSK
Wi-Fi (Wireless LAN) access protocols Infrastructure
GPS - location data GPS Receiving frequency: 1575.42 MHz, Geodetic system: WGS 84 GLONASS, Receiving frequency: 1598.0625 MHz to 1605.3750 MHz, Geodetic system: WGS 84
Supported languages Arabic, Bengali, Bulgarian, Chinese (Simplified and Traditional), Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Hindi, Hungarian, Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Marathi, Norwegian, Persian, Polish, Portuguese (European and Brazilian), Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Spanish, Swedish, Tamil, Telugu, Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian, Vietnamese
Power sources One Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL23 (included), AC Adapter EH-67A (available separately)
Charging time Approx. 3 h 40 min (when using Charging AC Adapter EH-71P and when no charge remains)
Battery life2 Approx. 360 shots when using EN-EL23
Actual battery life for movie recording Approx. 1 h 20 min when using EN-EL23
Tripod socket 1/4 (ISO 1222)
Dimensions (W x H x D) Approx. 139.5 x 103.2 x 137.4 mm (5.5 x 4.1 x 5.5 in.) (excluding projections)
Weight Approx. 899 g (1 lb 15.8 oz) (including battery and memory card)
Operating environment - temperature 0 °C to 40 °C (32 °F to 104 °F)
Operating environment - humidity 85% or less (no condensation)
Supplied accessories Camera Strap, Lens Cap LC-67, Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL23, Charging AC Adapter EH-71P4, USB Cable UC-E21

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