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Sony A77II Digital SLR Camera with 16-50mm F2.8 Lens


Sony A77II Digital SLR Camera with 16-50mm F2.8 Lens


With built-in NFC (near-field communication) technology, this Sony Alpha a77 II DSLR camera makes it simple to share images with select devices. The magnesium-alloy body resists damage due to moisture and dust for use in harsh environments.

  • Superb subject tracking
  • Astonishing image quality
  • OLED Tru-Finder
  • Superior movie performance
  • Wi-Fi/NFC connectivity

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What customers say about Sony A77II Digital SLR Camera with 16-50mm F2.8 Lens?

  1. 96 of 99 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Back In Front As The Best Prosumer APS-C Camera?, August 7, 2014
    By 
    D. F. Watt “dfwatt” (Natick, MA USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)

    The A77II is a solid upgrade to its predecessor (which was no slouch) with a number of solid functional improvements from the previous generation Alpha 77/65 models. These include a better sensor, a deeper operating system, a much better autofocus system, a better JPEG engine from a better central processor, and several other tweaks. Sony really did their homework on this upgrade to the A77, and they have done an excellent job squeezing at least another full f-stop or more out of the sensor relative to its predecessor – at least in JPEGs (but see the – typically – contentious debate in the comments section over this question of how much low light functioning has been improved). I wouldn’t be surprised if the excellent Toshiba sensor in the Nikon 7100/5300 was their design target. This means that the A77ii is now only ~ 0.7-1.5 f-stops below the Sony full frame 24 megapixel sensor (in the Sony A99 and Nikon 600/610), instead of its previous ~ 2+ stop disadvantage (the 610 being almost a full stop less noisy than the A99 presumably due to the effects of putting PD on chip as well as the SLT mirror). The A77II is perhaps just under 3 stops below the phenomenal Sony A7S. While that sounds like a lot, read on to see why this number can be misleading if taken too literally (and is also effectively reduced by several technologies in the A77II). The short form of a long story on noise (discussed in detail below and in the comments sections) is that DxO numbers on noise (treated as canonical by many) aren’t the last word, and are only one (albeit valuable) metric on this important issue.

    For those not familiar with the difference between Sony’s approach to SLR technology vs. the traditional moving mirror, a fixed translucent mirror that doesn’t move replaces the standard SLR mirror that has to flop in and out of position in front of the sensor. That design difference is the key to the camera’s unique strengths (and its weaknesses in the minds of many purists). However, that single design difference allows the much faster and more accurate phase detection autofocus system to be working all the time, including while shooting movies, and thus gives you full time live view, much faster hi-speed shooting, and a lighter body, but also requires an electronic (non-optical) viewfinder, and with a modest (~20%?) loss of light to the sensor (originally ~30% in early gen) with some attendant noise penalty of roughly 1/3 F stop – (originally about 1/2 a stop). Although a few purists bemoan the loss of a `true’ optical VF, and few others the 1/2-1/3 stop noise penalty, for most people looking for the best possible still photography and video, this is, at least in IMHO, a truly brilliant stroke that in one fell swoop removes some of the chronic limitations of the classic DSLR environs. If that noise penalty is a big deal, you are looking at the wrong camera (or you just have ‘noise OCD’).

    The A77 Mark II falls in the highly competitive territory of `prosumer’ or semi pro-cameras in the APS-C class, a class with features and capabilities just short of “all-out” full frame pro-cameras. These semipro APS-C cameras are still plenty big, but not quite as big and hefty as the current full frame pro cameras by Sony, Canon and Nikon, particularly when you hang typical glass on them. The full frame Nikon 810, Canon 5DIII, or even the Sony A99 (with a Canon L, Nikkor or Zeiss 24/70 mm lens in front of it) is overall a monster to tote around, for any extended period of time. I had one of these (the A99) for a brief period of time, and as much as I loved its pictures, I decided that it was just too heavy to lug around, and my neck and back voted it out, even though it was a phenomenal camera (see Tim Naff’s review of the A99 on Amazon). If you want to take a very modest step down in low light ability without giving up anything else and saving some not-inconsiderable size and weight – to say nothing of cost – this class of camera might be a best compromise solution. This camera basically hits the sweet spot for me, making very small concessions in functionality to full frame equipment, while offering many professional grade features.

    Let’s talk history. If you can put aside fan boy loyalties, a recent history of this class of cameras suggests that the Big Players have taken turns leapfrogging each other in relationship to what might be the best semi-pro camera. When it came out in 2010, the Nikon 7000 was probably the best camera in this prosumer group. When it first appeared in 2011, the Sony A77 probably displaced the Nikon 7000 as the best semiprofessional camera (although its low light performance was undeniably poor). Olympus may have snagged the crown for a brief period with its OM-D E-M5 in 2012. In 2013, Nikon returned the favor, with the Nikon 7100, which received high marks from Digital Photography Reviews and several other professional reviewers, and likely bumped both the previous…

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  2. 24 of 26 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    A Truly Exceptional Camera, August 1, 2014
    By 
    UG (U.S.A.) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Sony A77II Digital SLR Camera with 16-50mm F2.8 Lens (Electronics)
    I’m going to keep this review short because, if you’re seriously looking at buying an $1,800 camera, you already have a pretty good idea of what you want and are probably just reading reviews for moral support before you hit the “purchase” button! That said, I am extremely happy with the performance of my new A77ii. I have had the camera for almost a month and have shot several sessions with it including senior portraits, graduations, and a family event. The results have been exceptional and the camera is a joy to shoot with. Pros include, nearly instant (and accurate) auto-focus, seemingly endless buffer capacity, exceptional image quality, and vastly improved high ISO performance. All I can say about the EVF is WOW! It is brilliant and silky smooth! Battery life has been surprisingly good. My first battery charge lasted for 1,300 shots and I was down to about 30% capacity. I honestly have no complaints so far, simply a fantastic camera IMHO.

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  3. 33 of 38 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    what happened to the ir assist beam?, June 16, 2014
    By 

    Got this camera and the autofocus is excellent and the high iso is well improved. The iso is right up there with the d7100. I am a owner of the original a77 and this is quite an update. The only thing I can not stand is that they got rid of the autofocus assist lamp. It is now built into the on board flash only. You can not use it in low light without the flash and when it fires to focus several times it blinds the person whose picture you are taking. Who ever thought of this should lose his job. That big red beam and the original was fantastic. You can still use an external flash with the beam.

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