Summary: What better conclusion if you do not use a phrase like ” the king is dead, long live the king ” ? Of course, the king would be the low-pass filter, dropped in this Nikon D7100 , and they actually do not feel the slightest lack.
Pros: Reflex well designed and well made, Speed and accuracy of use, High Image Quality, High detail.
Cons: Buttons to zoom in and out images in revision swapped positions, Without monitor screen protector also optional, Buffer memory not up to the amount of data generated by the sensor.
Conclusion: The Nikon D7100 is the company's new flagship APS-C DSLR that occupies a sweet spot in Nikon's lineup by providing a ton of advanced photographic capabilities at a reasonably affordable price point.
Pros: Excellent build quality, feels like a professional model DSLR, though slightly smaller than others in its class, Comfortable grip provides secure fit in hand, Partial weather sealing and partial metal construction, Excellent image quality with great per-pixel sharpness thanks to 24.1-megapixel se...
Cons: Slight tendency to overexpose photos, Buffer fills very quickly when shooting 14-bit RAW images, which limits high speed shooting, Almost flush OVF eyepiece and awkward placement of AE-L/AF-L button can result in photographers hitting their thumb against forehead when using, which is annoying, Wh...
Summary: Nikon’s D7100 has been named as the new flagship DSLR of the APS-C lineup. The camera, in a way, then is the successor to both the D300s and the D7000. Indeed, Nikon’s D7000 was tough to keep in stock because everyone wanted it.
Pros: Great image quality, Excellent build quality, Simple to learn if you're an experienced Nikon user, Very lightweight when used with primes, Dual SD card ports mean that you can shoot for quite a long time, Fast autofocusing when the specific point is selected, Interesting crop mode
Cons: Slower focusing performance when all of the points are selected (auto), No aperture control in video mode, Focusing points don't go to edges
Summary: The Nikon D7100 is perhaps one of the most complete enthusiast DSLRs we’ve seen to date, with an abundance of functionality packed into a reasonably compact body. It’s certainly a more significant improvement than certain other recently updated DSLRs, and having such a rounded feature set means it’s...
Pros: Superb LCD screen, responsive, excellent specifications, accurate AWB system, intuitive metering system, high degree of customisation offered
Cons: Processing times, locking buttons make dials fiddly, image noise, AF could be faster with kit lens, some aliasing artefacts
Excerpt: The Nikon D7100 has long been Nikon's top-end camera for photography enthusiasts. It's an update to the Nikon D7000 , which has been a firm favourite at the Expert Reviews office since its launch back in 2010.
Summary: Given the build quality and feature set of the Nikon D7100, I would be surprised if the much-rumoured D400 will ever materialise to replace the D300S. Instead, it looks as though the D7100 may do the job of fully replacing both the D7000 and D300S.
Summary: Features-wise the D7100 has plenty to offer for photo enthusiasts and boasts impressive specifications for its price tag. The bright, full frame view viewfinder is a big plus here, as is the sharp data overlay that makes it easy to view shooting information as shots are composed.
Excerpt: , although it doesn't replace the D7000, it simply sits next to it. The Nikon D7100 has a new 24.1 megapixel APS-C DX sized sensor without the optical low pass filter (OLPF or AA Filter) - this should enabled sharp detailed images, and the camera offers 6fps continuous shooting, 51 focus points, and...
Pros: 24.1 megapixel sensor without OLPF, Weather sealed magnesium alloy body, Excellent image quality and detail, Very good noise performance, 51 focus points, 2 year warranty, Fast performance, Built in HDR, Dual card slots
Cons: Distortion with 18-105mm VR kit lens, FPS hasn't increased since D7000