Nikon D7000 Review

November 15, 2010 | Mark Goldstein |

Review Roundup

Reviews of the Nikon D7000 from around the web. »

In their continued effort to blur divisions between different levels of camera within their range, Nikon have now released the D7000, which sits at the top of their consumer SLR range. Although it bears all the hallmarks of a high-end consumer level SLR, such as a compact, lightweight body and automatic scene modes, it borrows quite a lot from higher up the range too, giving enthusiasts a very well featured camera for slightly less money.
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As it has 16.2 million pixels on its CMOS sensor the Nikon D7000 has a higher resolution than all other Nikon APS-C (DX) format DSLRs. In fact it is only trumped in this respect by the top-end Nikon D3X, which has 24.5 million pixels on its full-frame (FX) sensor. However, the D7000 is aimed at enthusiast photographers and sits between the 12.3-million-pixel Nikon D300S and D90 in the DSLR line-up, with a list price of £1099.99.
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The Nikon D7000 boasts professional camera features in an advanced cropped-sensor DSLR using a state-of-the-art 16 megapixels CMOS sensor. This sensor covers an ISO 100 to 25600 sensitivity range while shooting continuously at 6 FPS or capturing full 1080p HD video. The durable magnesium body of the Nikon D7000 includes a large 100% coverage viewfinder and weather-seals against dust and moisture.
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