Today Nikon announced ViewNX 2.7.5 and Capture NX 2.4.2. The only modification in the new versions is related to the Nikon D600:
When RAW images captured with a D600 running C firmware Ver. 1.01 at an Image area setting of DX (24×16) 1.5× and any Active D-Lighting setting other than Off were opened in ViewNX 2 or Capture NX 2, a bright (whitish) diagonal line was visible. This issue has been resolved.
With the latest move from Adobe to a monthly subscription plan for future Photoshop CC releases, Nikon has the unique opportunity to revamp their Capture NX software and gain some significant market share since I believe many users will be looking for an alternative solution in the coming months.
The Nikon Coolpix A ($1,096.95) was announced in early March, 2013 and it was marketed as the world's smallest compact camera with a DX sized sensor. A month later Ricoh announced their new GR model which is smaller (Ricoh GR: 4.6x2.4x1.4"/117x61x36mm; Coolpix A: 4.4x2.5x1.6"/111x64.3x40.3mm) and lighter (Ricoh GR: 8.6oz/244g; Coolpix A: 10.6oz/301g) and most importantly $300 cheaper. The shutter on the Coolpix A can go up to 1/2000, while the Ricoh GR can shoot at 1/4000.
You don't have spare $18k for a new lens? BorrowLenses received their first Nikkor 800mm f/5.6E FL ED VR and the lens is currently available for rent. The price for 3 days is $529, insurance is $108 and shipping is $40:
If you are one of the lucky few who have ordered the most expensive lens in the current Nikon lineup, you may need an extra hand when unboxing this 800mm monster:
Today DxO Mark published their test results for the Nikkor 24-85mm f/3.5-4.5G ED VR lens ($596.95) which was also on the list of recommended lenses for the D800E camera. The lens has a performance identical to the 24-120mm f/4G lens ($1,296.95) and outperforms the 28-300mm ($1,046.95) in almost every measurement. Both Tamron and Nikon 24-70mm f/2.8 lenses obviously scored higher then the 24-85mm: