Nikon D5200 Take your vision to video High-quality Full HD
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Nikon D5200 Take your vision to video High-quality Full HD

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The D5200 includes Nikon's latest innovations for creating beautiful videos with virtually no choppiness. D-Movie mode now features Full HD 1080p 60i for visibly smoother sequences, a first for Nikon HD-SLRs. Full-time-servo AF (AF-F) and subject-tracking AF work together to keep moving subjects sharp and in focus, and face-priority AF instantly detects and tracks up to 35 faces in a scene. D5200 also has a built-in stereo microphone that can be controlled automatically or manually via 20 incremental steps, another first for Nikon HD-SLRs. Whether you shoot short clips or cinema-style movies, the D5200 makes it easy to take your projects to the next level.

Description : Nikon D5200 Take your vision to video High-quality Full HD

The D5200 come with  3-inch rear LCD is mounted on a hinge. The vari-angle design rotates so it can be viewed from above, below, from the rear, or from the front, at any angle. It can also fold flat against the body facing inward our outward—the former is great for those times when you want to use the viewfinder exclusively without reviewing images. The screen is sharp at 921k dots, which lets you review images for critical focus and manually focus in Live View with precision. When you're shooting, it displays an information screen that shows the current focus point, shutter speed, aperture, and ISO, as well as how many photos can be recorded on the memory card.
Pressing the "i" button allows you to change the recorded file format, enable bracketing and HDR capture, adjust active lighting, white balance, and JPG output settings, and adjust the ISO. It also gives you more control over metering, the focus mode, the flash output, and the exposure settings. The directional pad is used to navigate these settings, with the center OK button there to adjust and confirm settings. A contextual accompanies each setting in case you're not sure what is appropriate for your scene—for example, a surfer is shown to indicate the function of AF-C, which continuously focuses on a moving object until you press the shutter, an ideal method for capturing action and sports scenes.
The Nikon D5200 is the company's latest 'upper entry-level' DSLR, aimed both at beginners and those looking for a step-up from a basic budget model. Announced in November 2012, it comes just over a year and a half after its predecessor, the D5100. It's positioned between the entry-level D3200 and the mid-range D7100, and goes head-to-head against Canon's EOS T4i / 650D.

Externally the D5200 is virtually indistinguishable from its predecessor, with the only control change being a new drive mode button on the top surface. Like the D5100 before it, the main screen remains fully-articulated and hinged on the side, sporting the same 3in / 921k panel.
The big changes take place under the hood. The D5200 is equipped with a 24 Megapixel CMOS sensor, not the same Nikon-designed sensor as in the D3200, but a newly designed chip from Toshiba, something we've not seen before in a Nikon DSLR. The D5200 inherits the D7000's 39-point AF system with nine cross-type sensors, along with the same 2016 pixel RGB metering system with scene detection. It also features 1080p movies with a new 50/60fps interlaced mode, built-in stereo mics, 5fps continuous shooting, a two-shot in-camera HDR mode, and additionally supports the optional Wifi and GPS accessories.
Features-wise the Nikon D5200 is a blend of the Nikon D3200, Nikon D5100, D7000 and D7100, since it has the same pixel count as the Nikon D3200 and D7100, albeit with a different sensor. It also has an articulating screen like the Nikon D5100 and the same metering and AF systems as the Nikon D7000. The new camera's control layout, however, is very similar to the Nikon D5100's, and is more streamlined than the Nikon D7100's.  Nikon has paired the D5200's 24.1 million effective pixel CMOS sensor with its EXPEED 3 processing engine, and this enables a native sensitivity range of ISO 100-6400. If light levels are very low, this can be expanded upwards to the equivalent of ISO 25,600.
On the outside, the D5200 is virtually identical to its predecessor, the D5100, with external changes limited to a dedicated drive mode button on the D5200's top plate, stereo microphone grills atop the pentamirror - like on the Canon EOS 650D - and a slightly redesigned rear multi selector. The D5200's more significant upgrades lie 'under the hood'. Impressively, many of these are inherited from higher-end Nikon DSLRs, including a 39-point AF system with 9 cross-type sensors and ample frame coverage, and a 2016 pixel RGB color-sensitive metering sensor, both taken from the D7000. The D5200 borrows from the D7100 a well-implemented Auto ISO feature that is tied to the lens' current focal length.
Although the D5200 shares the same 24MP resolution as both the D3200 and D7100, the D5200 offers a higher extended ISO range compared to the D3200 (25600 vs 12800) and faster continuous shooting (5 fps vs 4). And the D5200, unlike the D7100, continues to use an anti-aliasing (AA) filter, although as we demonstrated in a side by side comparison in our D7100 review, it gives up precious little in terms of detail to its more expensive big brother.

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