New Nikon camera registered in Indonesia

nikon-n1610-camera-registered-in-indonesia
A new Nikon camera was registered today at the Indonesian Communications Agency (the camera will be produced in Thailand). My guess is that this is for a new Nikon 1 mirrorless camera (Nikon 1 J6 probably) that will be announced in early 2017.

Update: the N1610 will most likely be a DSLR camera since it will be produced in Thailand. Here is a list of Nikon code names with the corresponding model:

Type Country of
manufacture
Radio type Model name Expectation
N 1501 Digital camera Thailand Wi-Fi / BT D 500
N 1502 Speed light China SB-5000
N 1503 WT Japan WT-6
N 1504 WT WT - 7
N 1505 Digital camera China Wi-Fi / BT DL series*
N 1510 Digital camera Thailand BT D 3400
N1511 Digital camera Indonesia Wi-Fi / BT COOLPIX A 900
N 1512 Digital camera China Wi-Fi / BT DL series*
N1513 Digital camera China Wi-Fi / BT COOLPIX B700
N1514 Digital camera Indonesia Wi-Fi / BT DL series*
N1515 Electronic viewfinder DF-E1
N1516 Digital camera China COOLPIX B 500
N1517 Digital camera China COOLPIX A 300
N1518 Digital camera COOLPIX A 100
N1519 Digital camera COOLPIX A 10
N1524 Digital camera China Wi-Fi / BT KeyMission 80
N 1526 WT Japan WT-6A
N 1527 WT Japan WT-6B
N 1528 WT Japan Wifi WT-6C
N 1529 Digital camera Indonesia Wi-Fi / BT KeyMission 360
N 1530 Digital camera China COOLPIX W 100
N1531 Digital camera China KeyMission 170
N1534 WT Japan WT-7A
N1535 WT WT-7B
N 1536 WT Wifi WT-7C
N 1538 Digital camera Thailand Wi-Fi / BT D 5600
N1544 Remote Controller China BT ML-L 6
N 1546 Digital camera China Wi-Fi / BT
N 1610 Digital camera Thailand
* The code names for the three DL cameras are not confirmed.

Via Nokishita

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  • manattan

    I hope the admin is right and this is a revival of the Nikon 1 series

    • This is a tough call – there are so many cameras that could be replaced next (D7200, D610, D750, D810, J5, V3).

      • Mistral75

        The camera code named N1610 is made in Thailand. The most recent Nikon cameras that are made in Thailand are the D500, D3400 and D5600. Therefore the N1610 is most probably a DSLR.

        • Yes, makes since – like I said, my theory was just a guess.

        • David Peterson

          Hmmm…. so D7200 is being replaced?! Hope it has 4K!!

          • Piooof

            Nope. 4K is a key selling point of the D500, I believe Nikon will not risk weakening the really nice but apparently not terribly successful D500.
            Most probably, it’ll be a slight refresh, with Snapbridge added, like the delta between D5500 and D5600, or between D3300 and D3400.

      • Thom Hogan

        The Nikon 1 series has not been made in Thailand, so I doubt this is a Nikon 1. The more likely scenario would be one of the FX DSLRs, I think.

        • Mistral75

          Either FX or successor to D7200.

        • jec6613

          With no Snapbridge? Possibly…

      • Nikkor316

        Yes, this camera will be FX series DSLR; however I currently understand it to be the true Df replacement camera which will leverage D5 sensor and several specs from both D5, D500 and even D750.

    • maxx

      Nooo!!!! Nikon 1 series OMG

    • Jarret O’Shea

      I’m with you. My 750 is still great, and unless they have something truly remarkable up their sleeve, I don’t care about an update.

      What I’d like to see is a weather-sealed V type camera, something to compete (sort of) with the top-end M43 cameras while still costing ~$1200. It’s not going to happen, but it’s what I’d like.

      • Aldo

        you hush!!! WE NEED UPDATES!!!

  • Matt

    I refuse to believe you. D850 BABY LETS GO

    • There could be a baby D5, not enough reliable info yet.

      • Matt

        My real prediction is probably a 7200 update w/ snapbridge. They’ve been working up to it with the 3400 and 5600. No sourcing behind that, just looking at the logical progression. If we get lucky they might give us a new DX lens that’s not a kit.

        • VanHoff

          24mm f/1.2?

      • Wilson

        One Baby D5 please! 8fps, low mp sensor (20-24), new wicked AF system, d810 build.. Is that so much to ask?

        • Matt

          found my next camera. I hope nikon likes money.

          • Wilson

            I hope so, I try not to get my hopes up because they have had tendencies of holding back. Understandable considering it could cannibalize the D5 market but thats just my dream, Ill put up $3200Usd (maybe a shade more)

        • Zenettii

          Not sure just dropping a few FPS makes the D5 a baby D5. You’d need to drop a few MPs to, basically it’ll just a pointless D500 FX, which is just a D5!

          A D810 with the new AF + snapbridge and moveable screen, would be nice

          • Eledeuh

            Yup, D820 at ~42MP + slightly better DR + tilt-screen + new AF + ~7fps in FF would be an outstanding all-rounder for me.

            I wonder how far they can / are willing to push the fps on that camera though.

            • Just give it the U modes and take my money

            • Eledeuh

              I’d love some sort of hybrid system, something like the U modes but using the “mode + dial” combination to enable an unlimited number of U settings.

              Like “virtual U modes” to which you can attribute a letter, and then you can choose whichever you like through the mode system.

            • Exactly! I have mentioned it in the past too: it should not be that complicated, that’s only firmware… but judging by the quality of the Nikon app, programming thing is not Nikons strength

          • El Aura

            When people say ‘baby D5’, they mean the D5 sensor and AF at 1) about half the price and 2) a smaller body size, where the smaller body size (and probably less fps) ‘justifies’ the price drop. And among those two attributes, the key attribute is the lower price, the smaller body size being welcomed by some and by others merely accepted as the way to get a 50% discount.

      • Thom Hogan

        I suspect there will given what I’m hearing, but it’s not an early 2017 product if it comes.

        • Shutterbug

          Do you think the D810 replacement will come first Thom?

          • Thom Hogan

            Yes, I do.

            Nikon has a triple problem in ILC at the moment.
            1. CX is dead. Nikon has no mirrorless solution.
            2. The lower-cost DSLRs all need SnapBridge at a minimum to be “current.” This group now is down to D7200, D610, D750 needing update.
            3. The real money and demand they need to meet to keep their best customers is basically D500 and up. That would be a true D700 followup, a D810 followup, a D3x replacement. Every one of those should sell well above the current elasticity of demand line, which means they should be done to maximize profits. And both the D5 and D500 should have s versions in early 2018, too.

            If Nikon announces anything that is in only one of those groups, the other two groups will complain ;~). Even within group 3, announcing a D850h (20mp, 12 fps) versus a D850x (50mp+, 5 fps) will cause half the folk to complain.

            The optimal Nikon ILC lineup in the 2017 to early 2018 time frame as far as I’m concerned is:

            DX mirrorless (D3400 level, smaller body)
            D3400, D5600, D7300
            D650, D760
            D500
            D850x, D850h
            D5, D5x

            Throw in a nostalgia camera (Df2) if you want for the 100th anniversary.

            • Shutterbug

              Thanks for the reply Thom. I am curious why you think a D5X would sell well (at presumably $7K-8K+) when a D810 replacement would likely be 95% of that camera other than form factor. Maybe it would be even higher MP than they have planned for the D810 replacement?

              I also think they might do well to merge the D650/D760 bodies unless they move the D650 down market further to create a larger gap in both price and performance.

              I am hoping for a 42MP “all rounder” for the D850 or whatever they call it. I hope they don’t make the D850 too high MP and turn it into a specialized camera.

            • 24×36

              It might sell well at about the D5 price point; there really isn’t any reason for its price to be higher, since it should be about the same cost to make it. Can’t see the sensor prices being that different, and if they can put the same sensor into a body in the 3 thousand something price range, no reason for it to drive a big differential in the D5 range.

            • Thom Hogan

              Depends upon how much you have to pay back the sensor R&D. The D3x was the first Sony/Nikon 24mp sensor. It was paying back that development cost all by itself for a long time.

            • Thom Hogan

              Well, first, one would hope that it would be US$6k like the regular D5. Unlike the D3x there shouldn’t be a need to pay for a new sensor with a low volume body.

              But as to why, I’ve outlined it before: from a pro standpoint I don’t want different bodies with different controls. Ever. I don’t want to have to think about which one I’ve got in my hands. I don’t want different batteries, different remotes, different cards. I want a tight, common system like we had with the D1h/D1x, D2h/D2x, and D3/D3x.

              As for your wanting an all rounder, you’ve already got it. I would prefer that Nikon split the D810 update into a fast and megapixel pair, just like the D5. A 10 fps 20mp D850h and a 72mp 3 fps D850x would just kill. But I’d take a 54mp 4 fps D850x.

              I don’t think we’ll get a 42mp D810 replacement. Frankly, the A7rII doesn’t do better than the D810 in anything other than some video modes. It’s worse in usable DR at base ISO. So Nikon using that chip would be a real mistake.

              Think about the recent lenses and how they were designed. Many of them are not going to show visible CA (e.g. a full pixel’s worth) at even 72mp. I think Nikon was already designing lenses to a far higher standard than 36/42mp. Probably higher than the 54mp we all used to expect.

            • DLynch

              I like the idea of the D810 42MP, I believe that increases the MP enough and leaves room for higher ISO performance.

            • T.I.M

              It could be 54MP and still have excellent ISO 800
              If you enlarge the D7200 sensor to FX you get 54MP (24MP x 2.25)

            • Thom Hogan

              I’ll repeat what I have to repeat a lot in the Sony forum: unless you’re talking about per pixel noise levels, you’re not going to see differences at the same sensor size outside of full optimization one direction or the other (i.e. D810 for low ISO DR, D5 for high ISO DR).

              The correct way to look at things is same size capture with same size output. At this point, it doesn’t matter if you’re 12mp, 24mp, 36mp, 42mp, or 54mp full frame. The same sensor technology gives you basically the same size capture with the same high ISO capability at the same size output.

            • It’s not nearly enough of a jump from 36 to make releasing a new model worth it.

            • Spy Black

              “So Nikon using that chip would be a real mistakemistake.”

              Unless they design a processor that would extract more out of it than Sony has. Either that or Nikon has someone else making a high res sensor, but I don’t know if anyone else has the resources to make one.

            • Thom Hogan

              From what I can see of the technical underpinnings, I wouldn’t expect Nikon to get much more, and maybe nothing visible to most, out of that sensor tech.

              But, the real point here is that they probably wouldn’t match the D810 results with the 42mp sensor at low ISO values. So for 6mp more you want less DR at base ISO?

            • Eric Calabros

              a scaled up EM2 sensor gives us 77mp. They can do it this year, if they want.

            • Thom Hogan

              The technology has been there for some time to do 100mp+ sensors in terms of the photosites. The problems are twofold: (1) internal and external bandwidth with dealing with all that data; and (2) what do you do about video, where you’ll have to subsample in some way.

            • A scaled up Sony RX100 sensor gives you well over 100mp. They could have made 100mp FX sensors years ago.

            • HF

              I disagree in the A7rii not doing anything better besides video. The DR is better at higher ISO (DXO and Bill Claff data show this), S/N ratio is better too (about 1db after DXO). You see that in the images in my opinion (dpreview comparison tool gives an indication, too). Whether this difference is meaningful to some is another thing. Besides the sensor, you gain AF consistency wide open even close to the border at all distances, EFCS in VF eases shooting handheld, Eye-AF helps with portraits. So I wouldn’t say it doesn’t do anything better.

            • Thom Hogan

              Point taken. Sony is running gain adjustments on the sensor rather than using an ISO-less approach. That provides one benefit and detriment.

            • HF

              I am sure the upcoming Nikon D810 or D750 successors will at least catch up, however.

            • 24×36

              I’d rather have a 72mp 5fps, thanks. ;-D

            • Thom Hogan

              If I had to guess, if Nikon did a 72mp camera it would be 2-3 fps. Nikon’s been pretty much near the front edge in terms of putting more bandwidth into the cameras. The plot from previous bandwidth improvements would say that 5 fps is beyond expectations for this generation.

            • 42 is not enough of an upgrade from 36 to make me jump from my D810. Sony already has 42 and will likely come out with something bigger soon (pro model), and Canon is at 50. Nikon needs a 50+ MP D850 to keep the customers they have happy (like me), and not risk leaking customers to other brands. I’m hoping for 70mp, but I’ll be happy with 50 🙂

            • Aldo

              “That would be a true D700 followup”
              finally!

            • D700 was a major problem for Nikon as it depressed sales of the D3.

              In terms of price point the D700 was replaced by the D800. That’s what it’s all about.

              Just because Nikon released one camera to a spec ONCE doesn’t mean they’re going to do it again, or should do it again.

            • Allen_Wentz

              It seems to me the ILC market is shrinking too fast to provide room for both D850x + D850h.

              As someone who shoots both FX and DX, personally I would like to see a D850 with *exact* controls to match the D500, but with dual XQD (the lame SD slot being the only big negative on the D500). And I do not want a free-lunch cheaper D5; I will pay the weight, slower fps and price for FX and dual XQD.

            • Thom Hogan

              I don’t think so. Moreover, at the high end, there’s less competition for Nikon to worry about.

            • dabug91

              I think it was a smarter move for them to go XQD + SD UHS-II in the D500. UHS-II cards are plenty fast and also a bit pricey, as are the XQD cards. But anyone buying XQD should just go ahead and go for 128GB because the price per GB on the 32GB and 64GB cards makes it kinda pointless to buy them.
              Including SD on the D500 means that photographers don’t have to upgrade their memory cards right away and will have an easier time finding replacements on the go or while traveling if they happen to lose them or need one in an emergency since SD memory cards are pretty ubiquitous across the globe.

            • That’s 11 models. 12 with a DF replacement. I think this is way too many cameras. They don’t all need to exist. It’s more for Nikon to manufacture and market, and more confusion / paradox of choice for consumers. Also consider that older Nikon models are still in the market too, so hitting every price point is a combination of new models and and old models (this is what Apple do well with the iPhone line up). What I would suggest is something like this:

              1. DX entry as mirrorless to replace D3xxx / D5xxx series, goes against Sony / Fuji, etc.
              2. DX midrange – D7300
              3. DX professional – D500
              4. FX entry – D620
              5. FX midrange – D760 –
              6. FX professional / resolution – D850
              7. FX professional / speed – D5

            • Thom Hogan

              If you take away models, you have to increase volume to stand in place. This is already the entire industry’s problem at the low end.

              But more to the point, your list ignores price elasticity of demand, and particularly to common price points already established for cameras. You have exactly one camera under US$1000. Most cameras bought are in the US$500-1000 range. The benefit Canon and Nikon have with so many models in the lower end is that they upsells and downsells throughout the price range. And that’s proven to work (as PED theory suggests).

              Meanwhile, at the top end, you’ve got different bodies, meaning that your second body is always going to be different than your first. Not what I or other pros want.

            • If you have fewer models then you need to sell more of each one to make up the volume, but that is a very good thing for the company and doesn’t actually impact the user at all. If they want to buy a camera they’re still going to buy one. The goal is to make each model have a distinct and clear value proposition, and that is certainly not the case with camera makers, especially at the low end of the market.

              The problem with having so many models is they all need to be made and, more importantly, marketed, and because each model sells fewer units individually they have both higher costs of production, support and marketing combined with lower sales of each model. That’s bad. The profit of each camera line is reduced.

              Apple are brilliant at this with all of their tech. Whilst DSLRs aren’t the same as iPhones the principles remain. You don’t have to service every price point through new models. The other advantage of this is by extending the marketable life of each product you’re further recouping investment and R&D costs whilst gaining from the cumulative marketing effect.

              For example, if you want a lower cost D5 then what you want to sell people is a new but discounted D4s. You want a lower cost D5600? That’s the D5500 or D5400. Etc.

              Nikon have a major problem with model differentiation at the low end. Everyone does. So, get away from that.

              This is the model the most successful product of all time follows (that’s the iPhone) which, coincidentally, is the biggest threat to low end camera sales. Point and shoot market has been obliterated, and next will be low end ILCs.

      • August Personage

        As in a “true” D700 successor?

        • Yes, exactly.

        • silmasan

          At this point I don’t care if it’s a Dxxx-type body or a Df-type. Many many older lenses just need that 20MP tops and nothing more. The good thing is that a new Df should now receive a hand-me-down CAM 3500 FX (or the 3500 II version). Hopefully it’s going to be D750’s sensor though, rather than the D5’s.

      • jake337

        Df2?

      • br0xibear

        D500 body/AF etc but with the D5 sensor…D900

      • willief

        That is not too far of the mark.
        August 2007 – D3 and D300 simultaneous.
        A year or so later – baby D3 D700.

        D5 and D500 simultaneous releases.
        A year or so later ………….?

        • 24×36

          The more I see these “true D700 successor” posts, the more I think of that Burgess Meredith line from Grumpier Old Men – “Well you can wish in one hand, and crap in the other, and see which one gets filled first.” 😀

    • Michael Foley

      I just want an FX body with 4K recording that I don’t have to pay an arm and a leg for.

  • Shutterbug

    The J5 was Made in China – why would the J6 be different?

    • I was just guessing.

    • Thom Hogan

      All the Nikon 1’s have been made in China.

      • Borgar Tessem

        Thats not correct Thom, the AW1 are made in Indonesia, just to make it right

        • Thom Hogan

          Ah, forgot about that. But I also wonder whether they’re assembling shells on products already made in China, given the similarities to the J’s.

          • Borgar Tessem

            Thats been in my thinking also, but it seems to be alot, effort to do for that camera. I have one and love it, so i do whith my other 1s, they are fantastic for family and fast moving children

            • Thom Hogan

              Interesting, too, that the KeyMission 360, which shares some of the same sealing, is made in Indonesia. The 170, nope, made in China.

  • Mark Cort

    I’ve given up on an APS-C or FF mirrorless F mount Nikon ☹️️ If there’s no solid rumours for the 1st quarter 2017, I’m not waiting any longer. I’m going to go Fuji X-T2 as I’ve been waiting two years for them to take the mirrorless market seriously. I’ll probably still keep my 3 Nikon bodies, I’m not sure, but ultimately, I know that one system always wins when we own a couple of systems. Anyone want a D5, D810 or D750!?

    • You can throw your 810 and 750 my way, how about a tenner?

    • Max

      What’s wrong with your D5?

      • Mark Cort

        Nothing per se. I can’t say I’m impressed with the low ISO performance. The D750 beats both.

        • Eric Calabros

          You will be more disappointed with XT2 then.

          • Thom Hogan

            Well, he might be more disappointed if he actually knows what to look for at the pixel level. But he may also be one of those that like noise reduction.

            • HF

              One of the things I stumbled upon when looking at B. Claffs XT2 data was the extremely low input-referred read noise. The curve looks exactly like the one in the A6300 and Xpro2, but a lot lower. Maybe gain tweaks?

            • Thom Hogan

              Note that those are not adjusted for area and shouldn’t really be compared except in true apples to apples comparisons. Note also that Fujifilm’s stated ISO doesn’t match Sony’s by a wide margin, which explains why the dual gain point is shifted over.

              It’s clear that the X-T2 is a Sony dual gain Exmor. It’s also clear that Fujifilm is doing something with the raw values, too, as the higher ISO values don’t show typical ISO-less type response when they should for an Exmor.

            • HF

              That’s understood. We should be able to compare to A6300, however. And here you can shift those read noise curves to see that they match perfectly. It could be in part due to the different base ISO, but there is a vertical shift by quite some margin also to much lower values. I agree to the ISO difference. When I tried my D810 against the XT1 (using same lens and raw digger histogram) there was almost 1 stop difference. The Xt2 is better in this respect.

        • Max

          If that bothers you why do you have a D5?
          If you bought it for what it was made for that wouldn’t be a problem.
          I don’t even own one and I know that.

          • Mark Cort

            I’d love to know in your infinite wisdom what the D5 is for. I’d expect most modern cameras and all top of the range cameras to be bloody good at ISO below 3200.

            I have A D5 because I wasn’t able to try one out in the shop and then take home the files and have a quick look before buying one. I ordered mine from WEX seeing as there isn’t a camera shop in 30 miles of Leicester (at the time anyway).

            I stupidly thought it would handle noise up to 3200 and beyond just like my D750. How wrong was I!?

            • Max

              Oh OK. I reckon most people buying a D5 knows exactly what it does and that they want it or need it and what they’re going to do with it.
              But my infinite wisdom tells me that it’s built for speed and responsiveness.

            • Thom Hogan

              Which means that you’re pixel peeping. Same capture size, same output size. Now compare.

            • Max

              In my infinite wisdom, it is designed for speed and responsiveness, with usable high iso so that you may increase shutter speeds and use smaller apertures with confidence, while you track lightning fast pokemon running through the underbrush in the amazon, or rugby players on a field, or maybe some indoor hockey.

              btw how do you buy a D5 not knowing exactly what it is and what it’s for? I mean, I would buy one for shits and giggles if I had the cash lying around, but pros know what it does when they go into the shop.

            • Mark Cort

              Max, thanks for humoring me. On a final note, I will say that I do know what the D5 is for. It just doesn’t stop me feeling quite disappointed with it’s low ISO performance. Other than that, i love it. Yes, I can remove the grain PP, but why should I? I don’t have to with the D750.

              I think we should let this topic get back on track which has us all guessing what Nikon has up their sleeve for us.

              Regards

              Mark

    • decentrist

      what are you waiting for. Do you think Nikon could turn out a well oiled machine like the XT-2 on the first try?

      • Not that it’s predictive, but they did turn out an excellent small fx body, first try, in the D700. Would be nice if they could do that again.

      • Mark Cort

        No, I don’t think they could make an XT2 on their first attempt although they’ve had practice with the V series, J series etc. I do expect them to take the mirrorless market more seriously though. Nikon and Canon are haemorrhaging their loyal customers to the likes of Sony and Fuji, yet do nothing about it.

        • Thom Hogan

          Really? Nikon made/makes arguably:
          * The first consumer-ready DSLR (D1)
          * The first small body professional camera (D100)
          * One of two top cameras (D5)
          * The first high megapixel camera that four years on is still arguably the best all around DSLR

          The list goes on and on. Yet you seem to think that a company that’s abandoned digital efforts three times in 20 years is somehow better?

          As for hemorrhaging customers, Canon is not, they are gaining market share. Sony isn’t gaining market share. Fujifilm’s market share is still too small to call. Sometimes it’s just a want something new attitude that leads customers elsewhere, and then they come back.

          As for the X-T2, as my review will make clear, Fujifilm still has a lot to get right in the NEXT model. It’s a very nice camera with some clear flaws.

          • Fly Moon

            Well said.

          • Clubber Lang

            It’s as simple as this. Nikon needs a Canon M equivalent. Vice versa. This pertains to any product Canon or Nikon produces. It’s the way it’s been and will always be until one bites the dust.

            • Thom Hogan

              Well, it’s the way it always ends up, but it hasn’t always been that way.

            • Clubber Lang

              Yes, you are right in that regard though It’s hard to deny the recent history of product equivalents between the two.

            • David

              Gotta say, I’m not sure that “me too” is the right answer here, but alternatives are problematic for Nikon. If Nikon is losing market share, it really needs a product that will convince consumers to switch to Nikon from whatever they currently use (preferably from Canon, I’m sure). Right now I don’t think the EOS-M is truly positioned as a standalone kit as much as it is a complement/step-up for existing Canon customers.

              Nikon’s problem is that it tried different in the N1 and it didn’t work for various reasons. If it now steps up and offers a system that is competitive, it’s going to cannibalize DSLR system sales.

            • Thom Hogan

              I’d put it a different way: if Nikon is primarily a camera company, it should be selling you a camera when you need one regardless of level, and then convincing you to grow upwards in their line as you need something better.

              Nikon has been terrible at both components of that problem lately.

            • dabug91

              Canon’s new M5 is….cute. Sure, it’s Canon’s best mirrorless yet, but it’s not without its caveats and it’s not flying off the shelves. It’s not a good enough camera to really illicit or demand a response from Nikon, yet.

            • Clubber Lang

              While I do agree that the Canon M is rather lackluster I don’t think it has to be the best camera on the market. Thom hogan stated that Canon moved into #2 in the mirrorless market. Nikon notices this.
              Canon is huge and does their market research. There is a need for this type of camera. It doesn’t need to replace the DSLR market.
              In these modern times, I still believe that as Canon goes Nikon goes and vice versa. We’ll see a Nikon mirrorless equivalent of the Canon M….and it will probably be just as lackluster. Ha ha.

            • Thom Hogan

              I’d go so far as to say the M5 is somewhat pedestrian. But it’s fighting against the non-standard looking and controlled Sony A6xxx. The Canon is like a very well thought out downsized DSLR. The Sony seems like a kitchen sink of technologies that aren’t quite all glued together well by the ergonomics/UI/customer-facing.

              As for “not flying off shelves.” Canon has substantively increased market share to take the #2 spot in mirrorless in 2016. The EOS M line is selling quietly, but it’s selling.

              So, the problem for Nikon is this: they’re supposedly the #2 camera company in the world (correct execution should have had them #1). They are not currently a player in the 1″ compact game, they are not a player in the mirrorless game, they’re losing market share in the DSLR game. See a problem there?

          • Aldo
    • TheMeckMan

      Can’t wait but you bought a D5 and already had a 750 and 810..!! Sounds like money if no object so send them my way if you’re giving them away (“anyone want the”… 😉 )

      • Mark Cort

        Money is an object! I’m not rich by any standards.

    • jarmatic

      Just do it and don’t look back. The latest Fuji bodies and lenses are stellar.

    • Thom Hogan

      I always dislike these type posts. You don’t disclose WHY you require a mirrorless Nikon. Which means your answer has a sense of thinking that Nikon is behind in some way.

      You have a D5. The XT-2 doesn’t come close matching it’s focus.
      You have a D810. The XT-2 doesn’t come close to the 36mp level resolution and results.

      So you replace your three Nikon bodies with what, two XT-2’s, and you go backwards.

      • jmb2560

        Trading a D5? Not for a XT-2 but for a GFX, I’m all in.
        I’m not a pro but I am lucky enough to have the disposable income to spend money on cameras, lenses and a few other things (fortunately I don’t care that much for cars, boats or luxury watches). Right now, I don’t see anything exciting coming up from Nikon and that bothers me because I am truly a Nikon addict. I don’t disagree with the superiority of DSLRs vs. mirrorless in many aspects. I am however convinced that both “Dx” and “Dxxx” are in need more some serious design overhaul (if my memory is correct, the last significant UI design change came with the F4). Take a Sony a7rII or a99 in your hands and you feel you’re in the 21st century. Take a D5 and compare it with an F5. What do you feel: Improvements. Yes it’s digital vs. film but looking through the viewfinder or using the control panel: it’s the same sets of camera features located exactly at the same place. it’s more than stability: it’s a 20 years design freeze and that, that Tom, is what is bothering me. For me as an exec living in the Silicon Valley (where the only constant is change), it’s a major f*** up.

        • Thom Hogan

          Look at MacBooks for the past decade. Thing is, something that isn’t broke, you don’t fix it.

          It takes a truly significant change to do anything other than push the incremental updates. True of houses, true of cars, true of anything that fully matured as a product.

          I have an A7rII. It feels designed by someone who didn’t learn anything from the last 50 years. Really small indented buttons, for instance. Yes, the EVF feels different, but that’s the thing: virtually all the interesting new stuff is INTERNAL, not external to cameras. One reason why Fujifilm is so appealing to many is that they’ve just used the old external stuff and put new insides in.

          So if you’re an exec in SV and you want a new car, your statement says you would have wanted Musk to give you a car that didn’t have four wheels, a steering wheel, gas/brake pedals, seats facing forward, and a host of other things that are standard these days. ;~)

          • jmb2560

            Sure… and look at what’s going on at Apple: heavy criticism of Tim Cook for not moving the needle, a very major reorg coming up soon (talking thousands or layoffs), lack of creativity but I digress! I guess we have different views of what constitute a disruptive product and that’s ok with me. Musk (and others) are disrupting the car market in many ways; so much so that Tesla S is the number one car on its market segment. How many new 7 Series and S-Class do you see on the street these days? Fuji *may* (too early to say for sure) disrupt the market by bringing extended sensor size (I don’t say medium format) and create a new segment. To some extent, Sony disrupted the Mirrorless market. Nikon disrupted the market with the D1. That was June 15, 1999. I’m sorry but I expect more from this iconic brand.

            • Allen_Wentz

              You reference criticism of Cook and lack of creativity at Apple, but are you a long term buyer of multiple Apple products? Most of the negatives I see about Apple and Cook are from non-users just dissing Apple out of ignorance.

              E.g. the new Macbook Pro rocks performance and is selling well, yet _nonusers_ ignorantly call it lackluster.

            • jmb2560

              Just replying to your message using my MacBook air. I could have used my iPad or iPhone as well… 😉

            • Max

              All the macbooks are somewhat underspecced for the price. Every single one.

              Note I’m not a non-user – I’ve been forced to work on powermacs since the 6200.

            • 24×36

              LOL Musk isn’t disrupting anything. If Musk didn’t have taxpayer subsidies coming out of his rear end his doors would have been closed a long time ago. If you want to use analogies, you need to do a heck of a lot better than that.

    • cdstum

      Totally agree. I’ll keep my D700 & D4S and ditch my D750, 24-70mm & 135mm DC. I was impressed by how much sharper Fuji primes are wide open with less CA in comparison to more Nikon primes. I shoot wide open and mirrorless beats any DSLR for focus accuracy wide open plus you can use the EVF which is far easier than Live View on a DSLR.

      I’m sure Nikon will release an F mount mirrorless at some stage but suspect a lot of us will have moved on by then – a bit like the D300S replacement.

  • scott800

    its the d760, poorly cropped 4k, but some higher frame rates and snap bridge

    • Aldo

      sold!

      • silmasan

        And the biggest feature of all is… *drum rolls again*

        … one less recall

        • Thom Hogan

          Only one? ;~_

  • John Mackay

    Will trade kidney for Nikon D99 mark ii

    • M09

      u already traded 3 buddy

      • John Mackay

        I don’t think I have ever made a comment saying i would trade my kidney for anything before online. Although if the camera Gods demanded 3 kidneys I am sure i could find them. They just wouldn’t be mine….

      • Spy Black

        He didn’t say they were his…

  • Pippo

    IMO, its time to push trigger on ‘what we see on shelves’, especially here in EU. Less pay, less gadgets, same picture quality. Today D750 costs ~1700 euros, D760 (D750+snapbridge) – at least 2700 euros. Since D600, no progress in stills quality (ISO and DR).
    FF mirrorless be logic move from Nikon.

    • Mark Cort

      Agree. I remember the comments from Canon about mirrorless at the Photography Show 2016 (UK). They didn’t seem too worried about mirrorless then and still don’t now. Nikon and Canon need to get off the crack pipes.

      • Thom Hogan

        One reason why Canon isn’t too worried about mirrorless is that they vaulted up to the number 2 in market share in mirrorless in 2016 and stole that share from Sony.

        I will say that Canon’s mirrorless system integrates nicely into their DSLR system, and with the EOS M5 they’ve got a very good product that now sits nicely at the bottom of their DSLR chain, though like virtually all mirrorless, it’s overpriced for its capabilities.

        Nikon’s attempt with the 1 system was flawed from the start (way too high priced for what it was). They haven’t fixed most of the issues with it. The DLs trump the Nikon 1 system completely. So if Nikon is to compete in the mirrorless market, they will need a reboot. Given how far the mirrorless market has progressed, it can’t be a half-assed reboot, which probably means it isn’t going to just pop up soon.

      • 24×36

        No they don’t – you do. MILCs aren’t taking over the world, and that’s why Nikon and Canon aren’t worried about them. If MILCs were so great, you’d be shooting with Sonys instead of Nikons by now – but you’re not, and if you make the move (and trumpet it loudly I’m sure, as if anybody cares), you’ll probably end up disappointed, because you’re going to find that you’ve basically downgraded your camera system.

        MILCs remain a solution in search of a problem.

        • Thom Hogan

          I’ll have much more to say about this soon. But sorry, they solve several problems.

          And by the way, I do have a Sony (and other mirrorless cameras) for a reason.

          Now, do mirrorless cameras solve the same problem(s) DSLRs do? No. There’s some overlap, but plenty of differences, too.

          • Eric Calabros

            They can’t add DSLR solutions to a mirrorless system, but can make a mirrorless cam right inside a DSLR. Assuming its doable for engineers, their customers shouldn’t feel using two completely different systems is necessary now. But its too late to change the mindset, and in a time they even need it for their upcoming large sensor mirrorless bodies, why would do that? there is a sinful marketing benefit in brainwashing people that availability of features they’re getting with this new “revolutionary” systems seriously depends on whether a mirror is in front of sensor or not!

          • 24×36

            MILCs PRODUCE more problems, and more significant problems, than they could possibly “solve” vs. DSLRs, so sorry if I have trouble seeing them as a “solution” to anything.

            • Thom Hogan

              And these problems would be?

            • 24×36

              Low resolution, low dynamic range viewfinder that shows you an approximation of what a jpeg would look like, of what happened a moment ago.

              Poor battery life, since that same lousy EVF (see above) is sucking the battery down any time you’re looking through it.

              Sub-par autofocus, in particular for tracking and/or fast focus acquisition.

              Do we really need to beat this dead horse any more?

            • Thom Hogan

              I no longer find resolution a real issue on the most recent EVFs, and given what I saw of a prototype of the next generation, that problem pretty much goes away.
              I would tend to say the real problem with EVFs tends to be contrast and the fact that EVFs aren’t adjusting enough to protect night vision when used in the dark.
              Battery life will just get better, and frankly, with the Sonys I just carry a small bag of batteries ;~).
              Autofocus is not sub-par. Sometimes it is better. DSLRs for instance, focus wrong with any lens that’s stopped down and has focus shift (why the camera makers haven’t put that in a table that’s automatically corrected I don’t know). Generally, static subject focus on mirrorless is more accurate for more people than DSLRs. It’s really only tracking motion that DSLRs start to play to their advantage.

            • El Aura

              In sunlight, the view through my OM-D E-M5 EVF is just dull and lifeless. This might be brightness and/or contrast related. Outside during the night, things look washed out. Again, might be contrast related. It’s indoors or on an overcast day that I’m quite happy with it (a bit more resolution is the main thing missing then).

            • El Aura

              And all those people who have MILCs and are happy with them or even in a direct comparison with DSLRs (that they’ve owned before) clearly prefer them, don’t know what is good for them? They are blind to the significant problems their cameras produce for the?

  • DLynch

    Anything but a N1 please.

    • Jeffry De Meyer

      But what if it is awesome?

      • DLynch

        The chances of an “awesome” N1 , I think the lottery gives you better odds.

        • Shutterbug

          The V3 and J5 are both “awesome” and outperform many other mirrorless cameras particularly in the speed/size aspects, except they are held back by lens selection, sensor size, and high price. It wouldn’t be too hard to fix those things.

          • DLynch

            Had the V3, sold after a couple of months. IQ was not “awesome” average at best.

            • Thom Hogan

              They focus fast if you can control the focus well (many of the Nikon 1 designs are sub-optimal at that). They are small.

              But, unfortunately, as I’ve noted several times, the upcoming DLs just trump the Nikon 1 due to standard lenses while retaining all the other good things about the Nikon 1’s. Plus consistency to Nikon DSLR designs. And use of standard accessories. So the Nikon 1 is dead. Dead. Dead. Dead.

              Doesn’t matter how “awesome” someone might have thought they were. They are now not so awesome.

            • Shutterbug

              Do you think the DL’s are still on track for January, Thom? B&H Still lists that as the ship date. I was looking forward to picking up the 24-85 model.

            • Thom Hogan

              Yes, I do. Nikon recently beefed up the marketing pages for those cameras, and it appears has shot new sample/marketing images. That usually only happens when production is started.

          • El Aura

            Fixing the sensor size is hard as you would need a new line of lenses.

  • Mistral75
    • TheMeckMan

      There is no logic to these numbers. For example 15 represents a series and the second 2 digits a count. D500 was first camera likely logged in the 15 ‘year’ series…

      • Thom Hogan

        Correct. Nikon uses sequential numbers when presenting new cameras for regulation approval.

  • maxx

    Admin you too!!!!??? Don’t kill our Christmas dreams!!!

  • Mistral75

    Being made in Thailand, the camera code named N1610 is most probably a DSLR like D500, D3400 and D5600 to quote only the latest ones.

  • animalsbybarry

    Hope the new camera has the newly patented 3 layer sensor
    Hope too it is mirrorless
    Maybe Nikon 1 with this new sensor and the new 7.5-600mm zoom lens

  • Eric Calabros

    Do people who cry for a mirrorless body more than they ask new modern lenses from Nikon, actually take photos? Do they understand the mirror is not changing the quality of their work, but lenses can? Do they really care about quality?

    • T.I.M

      I know people who sold their DSLR to buy cellphones with “good camera”.
      Kodak should bring back the film disc camera.

      • whisky

        Kodak “should have” never abandoned Kodachrome (for Ektachrome) either. 🙂

        • T.I.M

          It’s not Kodak who abandoned the Kodachrome, photographers stop using it.

          • whisky

            Kodak stopped all advertising of Kodachrome (1990). then Fuji promoted Velvia. Kodak failed Kodachrome long before photographers stopped using it.

            • T.I.M

              Kodachrome was a unique and very complex process, much more complex than the already difficult E6 slide processing.
              To keep making profit Kodachrome prices should have been raised a lot, to much compared to the E6 processing.

            • whisky

              … and so Kodak killed Kodachrome.
              they killed it dead. 🙁

            • JIm

              I processed E6 films in my kitchen sink back in the 1970s. Apparently they upped the temperature requirements later on (around 100 degrees compared to around room temperature). It wasn’t that difficult then but I wouldn’t want to do it often, nor was it cost effective.

    • John Mackay

      A histogram in the viewfinder and excellent manual focusing abilities would change the quality of my work. Hence why I am planning to get a Sony once they release their next high resolution body to put my nikon mount zeiss glass on. A mirrorless body would also allow me to take my camera with me more of the time and get opportunist shots. The D810 is too big to just carry in my pocket even with a small lens.

      • Thom Hogan

        Unfortunately, histograms in the finder aren’t accurate to the raw data. In some cases, I’ve found that they’re not even accurate to the JPEG that’s created.

        • John Mackay

          If true then nikon should exploit the gap in the market.

        • jmb2560

          Do you happen to know why? That’s perhaps something Nikon engineers should try to fix

          • XanderV

            I’ve noticed this in my Sony A7. The accuracy is probably off because the histogram isn’t taken from the full sensor readout. It’s based on what’s displayed in the EVF/Live VIew, and this is just a subset of the sensor readout gained through pixel/line skipping. It’s not even down-sampled I believe.

            It’s probably the reason why focus peaking isn’t really that accurate either. It seems to be basically the results of a contrast detection algorithm, relying on that smaller EVF dataset.

            As for JPEG histogram accuracy as compared to RAW, well, that’s all down to JPEG, compression in my estimation. I imagine the lower the compression, the more in line the JPEG is to the RAW data.

            • Thom Hogan

              You’re basically correct. To do things right would require faster EXPEED and BIONZ, among other things. Still, I’m amazed that the camera companies haven’t learned anything from the audio companies. It’s peak data that’s most important for exposure.

              When we did the QuickCam we did something very different to determine exposure and white balance than any current camera does that I know of. You really need to think in different ways to find solutions to some problems.

          • Thom Hogan

            You can fix everything in cameras with connectivity, bandwidth, and programming. Accurate real-time meters require the last two. They also require someone who understands UI concepts to “fix the histogram” so that it’s clear when there’s a problem.

        • 24×36

          More to the point, they’re totally unnecessary in this day and age. We’re *not* *shooting* *slide* *film* *any* *more!*

      • You will need very big pockets for a A7 and any lens.

        • While I’ve been able to tuck my A7RII with 35mm f/2.8 in my winter coat, I wouldn’t recommend doing so. It barely fits and you could rip a pocket. However, you could easily keep the A7 sans lens in one pocket with a 35 or 55 in the other and just attach them when you see something you want to shoot.

          • John Mackay

            My coat has pretty big pockets, but that was my back up plan if i couldn’t. 25mm batis on the camera in one pocket and 90mm macro in my other pocket is the dream.

    • Thom Hogan

      I have a theory on this, but it needs to be developed into a full article, not a quick response in a comment.

    • nwcs

      As someone who has both mirrorless and mirrored cameras… I think it’s a lot like 3D TVs. Very few people produced 3D content and very few people liked wearing the glasses. But what they found is that the quality of the experience was a lot better. That’s how I see it. Yes, there are some weight and size benefits but there’s also a lot more cool (and useful) things that can be done in a EVF live that won’t happen in an OVF. Yet that can’t replace the usefulness of an OVF where the OVF has its strengths.

      It doesn’t have to be a case of one or the other. They both are very useful tools and have some specific strengths. Although I gotta tell you, I would never use an OVF for true astrophotography (starscapes don’t count). You absolutely need angled viewfinders, zoom capability and other focus aids you can’t do with an OVF and usually at an angle that makes an OVF impractical or impossible.

  • or the D820 and D820s? (I’m just making it up…..)

  • M09

    500s;))

  • Joris

    Would love the D760 or D820 !

  • TwoStrayCats

    I think the D8XX is coming. I just bought the D810, finally, so you can bet on it. But that’s okay with me. 42MB files in RAW compressed are quite large enough for me.

    • silmasan

      Well if you didn’t buy it full price, then I think there will still be quite a gap with the new thing’s MSRP, I’m quite sure it will be something like US$3500 or more at release.

  • BVS

    If they can’t even get the DLs released it feels unlikely it’s a J6, especially since a J6 would probably use the same sensor and tech as the DLs.

  • jake337

    Df2 please!

    • Shutterbug

      Nikon’s Anniversary is in July 2017, so maybe around then.

    • Incontrol

      +1, Have passed all new Nikon SLR offerings since D700 (Except D7100) Was very, very tempted to a Df, but due to lack of “professional” features, derived from f.ex. D700, which have been discussed here before, I let it go too. Now a D700 and a D500 owner I’m happy, almost. Thinking that a really reworked Df is my perfect tool. D500 is a remarkable camera in almost all matters, but the focus area switch, button placement still make my D700 a slightly better tool. But this just.. Mix these two cameras and add dials, and there’s something that might be a marvellous Nikon FX tool that complement the D5, and not competing it.

      • Aldo

        Unfortunately the df wasnt a serious camera… you want features found in professional bodies which nikon seems reluctant to do. I too hope for a df done well.

  • D7300 with a flippy screen please! It’s the only thing that would make me move away from my D7100, but the D7200 seems too recent for that.

    • Mistral75

      D7200 will be 2-year old at CP+, as was D7100 when D7200 was announced.

      Announcement dates:

      – D7100: February 21, 2013
      – D7200: March 2, 2015
      – D7300: ?

      • silmasan

        but…
        – D800/E: Feb 2012
        – D810: Jun 2014
        – D8?0: ?

        • Matt

          Absolutely true but the D810 is still the best camera anyone makes (imo).. sure you can replace a market leader but you could also wait and update consumer bodies in the meantime.

          I get the feeling the D810 @ 2500 is doing good things for nikon.

          • silmasan

            D750 followed soon after D810 didn’t it? Maybe they’ll rush several releases next year as this year has been unexpectedly slow after the initial D5/D500 release. As Thom said, they have a lot of models that are due.

          • HF

            Trying out the Canon 5div I see it in a similar ballpark. Add DPAF with touch screen and I would give Canon the advantage, here. The D810 will have the DR advantage at lower ISOs, the Canon at higher ISOs.

        • Thom Hogan

          People need to think in terms of sensors if they want to guess what camera is next. Based on that, it almost has to be a D7200 or D620/D750 followup next.

          Why?

          Because of the quake. Sony’s fabs have been at capacity just producing existing sensors in not enough quantity. The likelihood that enough new sensors were produced recently (they’d have to have been in production back in September for a January product launch) seems remote. And costly. It’s possible that it happened, but unlikely in my view.

          But Nikon’s cut corners on timing before. The D500 was really a rush job from final sensor to first ship.

      • My only concern with a new D7300 is that it will some if the D500 sales and Nikon doesn’t like that.

        • Thom Hogan

          Of course, we just had a big sale that produced one heck of a lot of D500 sales. I think Nikon’s very happy with the D500 sales at this point.

          • nwcs

            And hopefully kicking themselves for delaying it for years when it would have helped preserve their turf from Fuji et al (lenses notwithstanding).

          • Allen_Wentz

            Yup. Which is why I hope Nikon *exactly* mimics the D500 with a new D8xx. Except of course adding dual XQD, heavier, slower, pricier and more MP.

      • Good to know 🙂

    • TheBronx

      A flip screen on the D7200 would have caused me to upgrade my D7100. That’s the main item on my wish list that would make me upgrade; no flip screen, no upgrade.

      • Allen_Wentz

        Just buy a D500 and move up to a pro body as well. The flip screen with live view and horizon indicator turned on is very useful.

        • TheBronx

          Yes, the D500 is a wonderful camera for those who require a pro body with a high frame rate. But, I don’t have those needs, as I don’t primarily shoot sports and/or fast-moving wildlife, so all that $ wouldn’t be money well spent. If I had to upgrade based on today’s offerings, it would be the D750. Without my ownership of a few DX lenses, I would have made that switch a long time ago.

          • Allen_Wentz

            Although it is nice to have available, I certainly did not buy the D500 for frame rate. The reason that I recommend the D500 is for its pro body. A truly pro body helps one to “get the shot” under every kind of scenario, whatever one’s photo choices are. And that is IMO the most important characteristic of a camera body, by a lot.

            The only bad thing about the D500 is that the card slots are XQD+SD instead of far preferable dual-XQD.

  • sickheadache

    It is the D820/D900 with 54MP. 4K, and SnapCrap.

    • TwoStrayCats

      With those file sizes, it will be Snap-Draggin’.

      • sickheadache

        it can be ? shut off?

  • eric

    N1610 probably d610 replacement…nikon is most likely going to refresh all fx dslr lines next year. they seem locked into the dslr platform for foreseeable future which are all good cameras. be interesting to see what they change. if its just wifi, a few pixels, or a significant upgrade.

  • Aldo

    ” Update: the N1610 will most likely be a DSLR camera since it will be produced in Thailand. ”

    That felt like getting an unexpected christmas gift…

    • MonkeySpanner

      But – surely it won’t be announced until next year.

  • Thailand? Only D models, maybe D900 or D820

    • Thom Hogan

      Not completely. Thailand has made gear other than DSLRs. Still, it’s a safe bet that the main products coming out of Thailand will be DSLRs and F-mount lenses.

      • Allen_Wentz

        Where do they make the D500 (since that plus dual XQD is what I want the next D8xx to be…)?

  • CaMeRa QuEsT

    The D610’s replacement will automatically be the D750 when it gets its replacement, the D7200 has seen its gray market and refurbished prices go down pretty steeply as of late, so it might be the next new DSLR (easy, just add Bluetooth to allow Snapbridge functionality), with the D810 replacement I think Nikon must give it market disrupting tech in the same way the D800 did with its jaw dropping, medium format challenging resolution and DR, like that dual layer RGB/CMY, all cross phase detect pixels sensor patent that came out a little while ago. The Df is currently made in Japan, so its replacement, which will surely be out to celebrate Nikon’s centenary, can only be made too in Japan.

  • MonkeySpanner

    Could this be the long missing DX or FX mirrorless?

  • B. Murray

    They are just so inconsiderate with their codes and what-not. Why couldn’t they just tag it N-D820 and then go build me my next camera? Sheesh!

    • TheInconvenientRuth

      You mean D400

  • Greg

    So from the info above does that mean nikon DL has been registered? code name N1514 and will be out soon?

    • Yes, the DL models were already announced earlier this year. Nikon uses code names for cameras that are not yet announced.

      • Greg

        thanks for answering. yes, I was thinking of preordering the DLs back in june/july from a local shop in japan when they were announced but there was no exact news of when it would be available.

        now I hope these extra codes are d610/d750 succesor, that would be more appealing than 1″ sensor cameras… or better yet a coolpix A succesor (not likely I know, but I quite liked the IQ on my coolpix a)

  • C_QQ_C

    mmm D500 NS ( No SnapBridge) ?

    • Allen_Wentz

      I have one of those… 🙂

  • psv

    sorry to diasapoint you, it is going to be a D620

    • John

      Good guess, I think.

  • Vincent Aquilino

    Gotta be a full frame model as they already released 2 new Dx models.

  • Camera Cottage

    The most likely possibility would be a D820/850 to be ready in time for CES in January

  • M09

    – D7300
    – 1v4 / J6
    – D620
    – D820
    – Mirrorless

  • Graham Blaikie

    As Canon has released their much-lauded 5D Mk IV can anyone see a need to answer that? Perhaps the best candidate for that would be an uprated D750. An uprated D750 (perhaps a D750S?) would help to overcome perceived issues that the D750 has had. Upgrading to Expeed 5 along with a tweaked sensor would help to improve noise performance and frame rate, perhaps 8 fps?. Add to that the 153-point AF from the D500 for better low-light AF and also 4K video. Memory cards could be uprated to UHS-II SD to assist the frame rate and 4K capture.

    Perhaps a D620 with Expeed 5, 4K video and the 51-point AF from the D750 could follow, possibly even with a tilt screen.

    I am not particularly keen to see a Df successor with the sensor from the D5 as that is more of a high-performance low-light monster with noise performance sacrificed in the lowest ISO range. Either stay with the present 16MP and Expeed 5 or use the current 24.3MP sensor, with the 51-point AF from the D750.

  • zzzxtreme

    I just want a nice 35mm equivalent lens with great bokeh for my nikon v1. The 18.5mm is ok, just unflattering bokeh

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