Home Technology

Nikon D810, successor to the Nikon D800/E set to arrive on June 26


If you think that Samsung’s 20MP Galaxy K, Sony’s 20.7MP Xperia Z2 cameras are impressive, you’ve never laid eyes on a DSLR camera: in this case, the Nikon D800/E. The Nikon D800/E provided video recording and shots in 1080p (or full HD) and featured a 3.2-inch LCD screen, as well as a 36MP camera, Expeed 3 image processors, USB 3.0 high-speed data transfer, 3D tracking, as well as other excellent specs and features. Nikon announced the Nikon D800/E a few years ago, but the company’s ready for a DSLR camera fresh.

The new announcement will first and foremost include the name of Nikon’s next D800-series camera. According to credible rumors, the new Nikon camera will be called the Nikon D810. The Nikon D800 successor will come with a higher-resolution liquid crystal display (LCD screen) than before, with a lighter frame, photo speeds up to 5 frames per second (5fps), autofocus improvements, better ISO performance for low-light photos, and a 36MP camera sensor (to mimic that of its ancestor, the Nikon D800). See, smartphone cameras are entering into the DSLR category but aren’t quite there yet.

Other software features include software improvements in moiré suppression, video, and the inclusion of sRAW. The Expeed 4 (or 4A) imaging processor will be present to replace the Expeed 3 imaging processor, along with built-in GPS. There will be no built-in Wi-Fi or AA filter for the Nikon D810. The current Nikon D800/E costs around $3,600 – but the improvements to the screen, software, and camera itself will place the price of the Nikon D810 above that of the 800/E. Last but not least, the camera will be made in Thailand.

These specs have been provided to us by way of rumors, but Nikon’s said little yet to confirm that any of these rumored specs are true. At any rate, we’ll have to wait until June 26th to find out. If you want an incredible DSLR camera and can’t seem to find the smartphone camera that satisfies, you’ll love the upgrades to Nikon’s stellar DSLR camera.

Previous articleNest Labs rereleases carbon monoxide detector at lower price
Next articleFacebook launches Snapchat-like Slingshot service