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Nikon D5200 Digital SLR with 18-55mm & 55-200mm Non-VR Lenses (Red)

Nikon D5200 Digital SLR with 18-55mm & 55-200mm Non-VR Lenses (Red)

The Nikon D5200 Digital SLR Camera is the ideal companion for unleashing your creative potential. With a 24.1 megapixel CMOS DX-format image sensor, full 1080p HD movies, precise 39-point AF system, EXPEED 3 image processing, and standard ISO up to 6400. The D5200 enables flexible shooting with a vari-angle LCD monitor, making even self-portraits possible. Additional features include: 2,016-pixel RGB sensor with built-in Scene Recognition System; 5 FPS continuous shooting; 7 Special Effects; Support for the optional WU-1a Wireless Adapter; new graphical user interface; and much more! This D5200 bundle comes with the 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G II DX AF-S ED Zoom-Nikkor zoom lens, the 55-200mm f/4-5.6G DX AF-S ED Zoom-Nikkor zoom lens, the Nikon WU-1a Wireless Mobile Adapter, the Better Pictures in 5 Minutes Nikon School DVD, a Nikon Deluxe Digital SLR Camera Case, and a SanDisk 16GB SDHC Card.

  • 24MP DX-format CMOS sensor
  • 39-point (9 cross type) dynamic area AF system with 3D tracking
  • Up to 5 frames per second continuous shooting
  • 1080p 30FPS HD video (1080p, 60i) with full-time contrast-detect AF
  • ISO 100-6400, expandable to 25,600 equivalent
  • 3 inch vari-angle LCD with 921,000 dots
  • Wi-Fi (for sharing and remote camera control) and GPS compatible (sold separately)

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What customers say about Nikon D5200 Digital SLR with 18-55mm & 55-200mm Non-VR Lenses (Red)?

  1. 552 of 594 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Solid performance, good value, Nikon nails it again!, January 20, 2013

    This camera may be the best APS-C in its class so far. After Nikon’s quality control issue with the full-frame D600 (sensor oil spot problem), Nikon may be able to win back its trust with this new release, again aimed at enthusiasts and amateur photographers. Being an amateur photographer for years and have invested quite a sum in Sony, Canon and Nikon bodies and lenses, I myself settled with Nikon in personal preference. I would say all three brands got its personality (good and bad), especially with Sony pushing the translucent mirror technology.

    The D5200 is a step up from the D3200 as an entry to mid-level body. Very solid performance and thank god it does not suffer the fate of the D600. The D5200 produces extremely good quality images just like the D3200. Both the D3200 and D5200 share the 24MP sensor resolution, with the difference being the light sensitivity in high ISO situations. Both cameras are able to produce extremely well results in terms of photo quality. I am usually able to get better image results from the D3200 and D5200 compared with Sony’s A65 and A77 in actual use. Sony somehow made the older A55 easier than the A65 and A77 at getting a clean and noise free shot (maybe due to sensor difference). So Nikon wins here, I would say the image quality of the D5200 is as good as the well acclaimed Canon 60D in most cases easily done (with the D5200 at a higher resolution). So the major difference of the D5200 compared with the D3200 is the focus sensor and exposure meter sensor. The D5200 borrows the technology from the bulkier D7000 and presents 39 AF points including 9 cross-type AF points for accuracy and a more precise exposure metering system (D3200 have 11 AF points, 1 cross-type). This is extremely useful in specific situations, such as shooting moving objects or in macro photography. The D3200 performed very well in everyday shooting, but with my 40mm and 60mm Nikon Micro lenses, the AF failed to accurately or effectively focus on very close subjects. The D5200 however is much better, the body focused efficiently on to desired subjects precisely. The focus speed is still mainly dependent on the lens.

    The swing-out LCD screen is useful in some situations and video shooting, but proves less useful to me. And keep in mind when using live-view, the camera no longer uses the phase-detection AF sensors, but rather switches to use contrast AF, which utilizes your APS-C image sensor and the CPU (less accurate and slower AF in most cases).

    The D5200 is not designed to be weatherproof, but it will survive a short time of mist and a few droplets. Anything more may just end up killing the camera. The battery life is very good for photos, will last you 1000+ shots on a single charge in most cases while not using live-view. However when you need it for a video project, consider carrying a few extra batteries with you or resort to an external power source.

    If you are starting out in Nikon or just DSLR in general, buy the 18-55mm Kit, and add on the 55-200mm VR lens (you get $100 discount bundled). The Nikon 55-200mm DX VR is a VERY GOOD lens, you do not want to get it later since you may be paying the full price for a new one. The VR (Nikon’s optical vibration reduction) of the 55-200mm will allow you to capture subjects/people at a good wanted distance with extremely well image quality and brilliant background defocus, opens many doors for quality and creativity. The Nikon 55-200mm DX VR is one of the best lenses I have used and also at a very affordable price.

    The other kit lens offering of the D5200 is the 18-105mm kit. The 18-105mm is not very good and I’m not going to get too much into the details; it generally is not very good in terms of construction for a heavier lens and causes more barrel distortion.

    For me, how the function buttons are positioned on the D5200 is a little awkward, but for others it may just be a matter of time to get used to. Compared with the D5100, the D5200 is quite a big step-up in terms of crucial internal hardware.


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  2. 95 of 103 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Finally, A Worthwhile Upgrade to the Nikon D3100 and D5100, June 17, 2013
    Ken (Cedarhurst, Long Island) –

    Nikon has made some awfully good “Entry Level” Digital SLR cameras over the years. The most recent were the D3100 and The D5100. The main differences between the D3100 & D5100 was the D5100’s articulating/brighter LCD and a bracketing feature. The D5100 is about 10% heavier and costs a bit more than the D3100. The D3200, the sucessor to the D3100, was released last year. However the D3200 was arguably a step backward introducing a much higher resolution sensor (24MP) but at the undesirable cost of additional noise at higher ISO settings.

    The D5200 uses a 24MP sensor like the D3200 (although the sensors seem to be from different sources; the D5200 uses a Toshiba sensor while the D3200 uses a Sony sensor). This time fortunately, the high ISO performance has actually improved. The D5200 body is almost identical to the D5100 camera body including the articulating, high resolution LCD. The LCD screen now highlights settings for ISO sensitivity, Aperture size (F Stop setting) & Shutter speed making these settings very visible even at a glance. The LCD layout is much better (and different) than anything Nikon has previously used. Nikon does not include an LCD on the top of this camera (or on any of their smaller DSLRs) presumably due to physical surface area constraints.

    The key improvement is image quality. High ISO performance is actually improved despite the 50% increase in megapixels. ISO 1600 is almost indistinguishable from ISO 200. ISO 3200 is very usable (but not really too far beyond that). Automatic White Balance for incandescent lighting, is still not great but has improved somewhat since the D5100 (but still not nearly as good as the older D5000); shooting raw is still really necessary to get the white balance right in artificial lighting (TIP: When shooting indoors, try “Sunny” instead of AWB). ISO settings can be incrementally increased between stops (ie ISO 2000) to help avoid using a higher than necessary ISO setting.

    .JPGs are a little soft even after making in-camera adjustments; Shooting Raw and using Nikon’s very good Image Editing software can enhance the photos quite a bit. The built in flash is not great; an external speedlight with bounce capabilities is really essential for properly exposed photographs (or alternatively not using a flash at all and shooting at a higher ISO/slower shutter speed). Like all modern DSLRs, ‘live view’ (LCD framing) can be used in lieu of the viewfinder. However if you regularly prefer Live View to an optical viewfinder, probably the SONY offerings or even a compact system camera (ie the Olympus PEN series) is a better choice.

    The auto focus system on this (and almost every other Nikon SLR) is really, really good. Unlike the Canon SLRs (including some very expensive ones), the Nikon uses an independent infrared auto focus beam that focuses instantly on any fixed object under all lighting conditions (even total darkness). Try shooting in total darkness with any other camera series (except the 4th generation Olympus Pen) and the camera will simply refuse to auto-focus. The Nikon D5200 (and almost all Nikon SLR cameras) focuses under such conditions effortlessly.

    This camera is expensive when compared to the current prices for the prior generation D5100 or D3100 which are both excellent cameras. Budget minded purchasers may want to give those cameras consideration or else wait for the inevitable price fall of the D5200.


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