|A Nikon D800 with the optional MB-D12 Battery Grip |
and a Nikkor Nikkor 85mm f1.8 AF-D lens
image by Titin Soriano (Image rights)
The Nikon D800(E) is a full-frame professional digital SLR camera body which was announced by Nikon in February 2012 and released in March of that year. . It features 4fps burst shooting, 1080p video at 30 and 24fps, an expanded ISO range of 50-25,600, and a 3.2" 921k dot screen. It uses the Multi-CAM3500FX autofocus sensor which has 51 AF points, 15 of which are cross type.
The D800E was released in April 2012. It is mechanically the same as the D800 but the sensor did not include an anti-aliasing filter, increasing sharpness.
|Dpreview||82% (Gold award)|
|Photography Blog||100% (Essential)|
- Nikon D800 and D800E 36MP full-frame DSLRs announced - Press release at Digital Photography Review
- Nikon D800E nabs top ranking from D800 - review at DxOMark
|Japan Camera Grand Prix|
|Camera of the year
1984: Nikon FA | 1985: Minolta α-7000 | 1986: Canon T90 | 1987: Canon EOS 650 | 1988: Kyocera Samurai | 1989: Nikon F4 | 1990: Canon EOS 10 | 1991: Contax RTS III | 1992: Pentax Z-1 | 1993: Canon EOS 5 | 1994: Minolta α-707si | 1995: Contax G1 | 1996: Minolta TC-1 | 1997: Nikon F5 | 1998: Pentax 645N | 1999: Minolta α-9 | 2000: Canon EOS-1V | 2001: Minolta α-7 | 2002: Canon EOS-1D | 2003: Canon EOS-1Ds | 2004: Nikon D70 | 2005: Konica Minolta α-7 Digital | 2006: Nikon D200 | 2007: Pentax K10D | 2008: Nikon D3 | 2009: Canon EOS 5D Mark II | 2010: Olympus Pen E-P1 | 2011: Pentax 645D | 2012: Nikon D800 | 2013: Sony DSC-RX1 | 2014: Nikon Df | 2015: Canon EOS 7D Mark II | 2016: Sony α7R II | 2017: Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II | 2018: Sony α9 | 2019: Lumix S1R | 2020: Sony α7R IV | 2021: Sony α1