Nikon D610 Review

November 12, 2013 | Mark Goldstein |

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Nikon D610 from around the web. »

By and large the Nikon D600 was warmly welcomed when it was announced in September 2012. It was designed to be the natural progression for FX format users wanting to dip their toes into FX (full-frame) photography and, as well as having a control layout that sits comfortably within Nikon's enthusiast SLR range, it was the company's most affordable FX camera.
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The Nikon D610 is this years update to the Nikon D600, shooting at 6fps, which is quicker than the 5.5fps of the D600, and features the same 24.3 megapixel full-frame sensor, full HD video recording, ISO50 to ISO25600, a large 3.2 inch screen, and a new quiet release continuous burst mode.
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This is an in-depth review of the Nikon D610, a very minor update that replaced the existing Nikon D600. Since full-frame DSLR cameras typically have a 2-3 year life cycle before they are refreshed with newer models, the D610 was an unusual update, as it replaced a camera that was only 13 months old – something that typically only happens with entry-level/consumer DSLRs. The thing is, the Nikon D610 is what the D600 should have been when it was initially launched.
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