Nikon D750 full frame DSLR camera announced

The Nikon D750 full frame DSLR camera is now officially announced (price: $2,299.95, $3,239.96 with 24-120mm f/4 lens, see all re-order options here). Additional information:

Bring your vision to life with Nikon's first full-frame D-SLR to feature a tilting Vari-angle display and built-in Wi-Fi® connectivity. With pro-caliber video features inspired by the D810, the same autofocus and metering system used in the D4S and D810, a newly designed 24.3MP FX-format CMOS image sensor and EXPEED 4 image processor, the D750 delivers a feature set unlike D-SLRs its size. A monocoque design keeps the camera remarkably slim, compact and lightweight, and a control layout based on Nikon's flagship cameras makes for comfortable, intuitive handling. The D750 will deliver superb performance.

Full-frame freedom, outstanding agility and the convenience of built-in Wi-Fi

For those who find inspiration everywhere, who switch between stills and video without missing a beat, who want the look only a full-frame D-SLR can achieve and who love sharing their shots, the D750 is the tool to unleash your artistry. With features inspired by D4S and D810, the D750 brings dazzling image quality, cinematic video capabilities and pro-inspired handling in a nimble design with a tilting Vari-angle LCD and built-in Wi-Fi connectivity. Enthusiasts upgrading from a DX-format D-SLR will marvel at the D750's full-frame performance. Pros seeking a primary or secondary camera for fast-paced shoots will appreciate the D750's familiar handling and speed. And filmmakers looking for a compact D-SLR to bring a production to life or to capture B-Roll will find the D750 a perfect fit. The D750 is a thrilling centerpiece of an exceptional imaging system.

A serious tool for serious shooters

The D750 has a feature set unlike full-frame D-SLRs its size. It uses the same autofocus and metering technology as the D4S and the D810—Nikon's powerful 51-point AF system with 15 cross-type sensors and 3D Color Matrix Metering III with a 91,000-pixel RGB sensor. It's fast and responsive; shoot 6.5 fps at full resolution. And it's endlessly versatile; shoot stills in multiple formats, video with enhanced definition, smooth time-lapse sequences up to 9,999 shots in-camera and more—all with stunning sharpness and rich tonality. Open new compositional possibilities with its 3.2-inch 1,229k dot tilting Vari-angle LCD display, or use a compatible smartphone or tablet as a remote monitor for Live View shooting.

24.3MP FX-format sensor and EXPEED 4

Like every Nikon full-frame D-SLR, the D750 achieves a level of image quality few other manufacturers can match. Its newly designed 24.3MP FX-format CMOS image sensor is paired with EXPEED 4 image processing for fast frame rates, a low noise, wide ISO range of 100 to 12,800 (expandable up to ISO 51,200), Full HD video with enhanced definition and reduced noise at high ISO sensitivities, minimal moiré, jaggies and false colors and a Nikon first—autofocus performance down to -3EV. Paired with the versatile array of full-frame or DX-format NIKKOR lenses, the D750 is capable of telling any story you can imagine.

Cutting edge HD video capabilities

With professional video capabilities inspired by the D810 and an array of inputs and outputs, the D750 is as well-suited for recording daily life and events as it is for filmmaking and videography. Simultaneously record uncompressed and compressed Full HD 1080 footage at 60/50/30/25/24p. Manually control ISO, shutter speed and aperture while recording—even use Power Aperture control for smooth iris transitions and Auto ISO for smooth exposure transitions. Use Highlight Display with zebra stripes to confirm exposure, apply Flat Picture Control for easier color grading in post and record at low and high angles with the 3.2-inch tilting Vari-angle LCD.

Built-in Wi-Fi sharing and remote control

Sharing and transferring your favorite D750 photos is fast, easy and fun. Wirelessly connect to the D750 with a compatible smartphone or tablet, browse the camera's memory card, download your favorite shots and then email them, text them or upload them to your favorite website. You can also use your smart device as a remote monitor and control for the D750—see what the camera sees and fire the shutter. For faster wireless transfers, transmit images over FTP using the WT-5A Wireless Transmitter + UT-1 Communication Unit. (Advanced shooters can use a web browser on a smartphone or tablet in HTTP mode to operate camera controls and begin Live View shooting.)

Enjoy the view

A first for a Nikon full-frame D-SLR, the D750 features a 3.2-inch 1,229 dot tilting Vari-angle LCD display. It has RGBW alignment and color balance customization, so it can be matched to an external monitor. Use it to shoot from high and low angles, to spot-select white balance during Live View shooting, to access the intuitively redesigned Info. display or to change settings quickly from the separate Photo Shooting and Movie Shooting menus. Match your view and your vision with the 100% coverage optical viewfinder, which has a bright, clear organic EL display system for making adjustments without taking your eye off the action.

Supplied Accessories

  • D750 Body Only
  • EN-EL15 Rechargeable Li-ion Battery
  • MH-25A Battery Charger
  • UC-E17 USB Cable
  • AN-DC14 Strap
  • BF-1B Body Cap
  • DK-5 Eyepiece Cap
  • DK-21 Rubber Eyecup
  • NikonView NX2 CD ROM


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  • RC

    Ok, so just to make it clear. Is there anybody who want to buy D750? 🙂

    • Stephen Corby

      I might complain it isn’t fast enough, or pro enough, but it is still a very good upgrade from my d7100. I pre-ordered it, but I might change my mind and go get a d810 instead. For $1000 more you get a better camera in every conceivable way.

    • Peter

      I do. But if I was given a choice, I’d rather buy that same camera in a D700 body and with 1/320 flash sync speed and 1/8000 shutter.

    • Sebastien

      I will. I currently have a D7000 and looking for a decent full frame at a good price.

    • Captain Megaton

      I would, to replace my D600. It’s a significantly smaller camera, almost D7100 sized. However, out of my budget unfortunately. (I only got the D600 ‘cuz it was stupidly cheap, used, before Nikon announced they would fix the oil issue.)

    • Bill Ferris

      The key will be Nikon getting this body into the hands of photographers who will push it to its limits and report their findings, honestly. People can obsess all they want about the specs. The proof is in the real world performance. If this camera performs as the specs suggest, it will be a hit.

  • Jordan

    Beyond disappointed. This should be called the 620. A 750 should be in the steps of the 700, which was an amazing, sturdy camera. Plastic extensions of the D90 forebears.

    • Maso

      I know what you mean, I’ve had my 700 for 5 years now and still love it, won’t be “upgrading” any time soon by the looks.

  • Maso

    Do you think Nikon will update the DF with the D4 AF module and 1/8000 shutter, that’s the only reason I didn’t buy it, oh and the card in the bottom.

  • TheDudeofDudes

    Am I the only one who isn’t really that impressed? More isn’t really better in terms of releasing a new camera line every couple of years.

    • Bill

      Nope, not the only one. Schwing and a miss…

    • Michiel953

      I really don’t get this type of comment. Nikon releases a sturdy full frame dslr that’s hardly bigger or lighter than the APS-C D7100, and the muppets strike. Pathetic.

      • TheDudeofDudes

        I don’t really care if you “get” my comment. Of course it’s hardly bigger, the bodies are basically a slight tweak on the same design. You can be an internet douche if you want, but this camera still isn’t really anything special considering the amount of models that Nikon has been cranking out.

  • Steve of Oz

    Some buffer info from:

    halfway down the page

    Raw lossless compressed 12bit 25frames
    Raw lossless compressed 14bit 15frames

    Raw compressed 12bit 33frames
    Raw compressed 14bit 21frames

  • Joe

    Has Nikon made any note about battery life when tethering via USB or Wi-Fi? Tethering a D700 via USB was a big battery drainer.

  • JT

    This would bea great camera if it was only DX and $1000 cheaper.

  • @NikonRumors:disqus , Now that we have the D750, well and good. Now, if not a D9300/D400, what are the chances of a D350 coming out?

    Edit: The D350 would be a DX version of the D750 (same pixel count), more FPS and deeper buffer.. what we were all looking at D9300 to be. 🙂

  • Denis Heinrich

    Hey Nikon, where is built-in GPS? Are you aware it ever exists?
    What do you guys think: is it justified to pay $400 more over D610 for all those features Nikon has added?

  • The new battery door orientation brings it a lot closer to the mounting nut than on most Nikons. With tripods and such that could force you to take the camera off the mount to change the battery.

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