Nikon D750

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Nikon D750
Nikon D750 with a Nikon AF-S Nikkor 28mm f/1.8G lens attached.
TypeDigital single-lens reflex
Released12 September 2014
Lens mountNikon F-mount
Sensor typeCMOS
Sensor size35.9 x 24 mm (Full frame type)
Maximum resolution6016 x 4016 pixels
(24 megapixels)
Film speed100–12800, extended mode 50 to 51,200
Recording mediumTwo slots for SD, SDHC or SDXC memory cards (UHS-I compliant)
Focus modesInstant single-servo (AF-S); continuous-servo (AF-C); auto AF-S/AF-C selection (AF-A); manual (M)
Focus areas51 focus points
Metering modesMatrix metering, center-weighted metering, spot metering, highlight-weighted
Flash exposure compensation-3 to +1 EV in increments of 1/3 or 1/2 EV
Flash synchronization1/200s max
ShutterElectronically controlled vertical-travel focal-plane shutter
Shutter speeds1/4000 s to 30 s and bulb
Continuous shooting6.5 frames per second
Viewfinder magnification0.7
Frame coverage100%
Image processing
Image processorExpeed 4
White balanceYes
WB bracketing2 to 3 frames in steps of 1, 2 or 3
LCD screen3.2 inches with 1,229,000 dots; tilting
Dimensions141 x 113 x 78 mm (5.55 x 4.45 x 3.07 inches)
Weight750 g camera body only[1] (840 g with battery[2])
Made in Thailand
PredecessorNikon D700
SuccessorNikon D780

The Nikon D750 is a full-frame DSLR camera announced by Nikon on September 12, 2014. It is an extensive upgrade from the D610, but with the same general body and control characteristics, along with 24 megapixel resolution. Despite the 7, there is little relationship with the D700, which was the precursor to the D800. The D600 and D610 evolved as a full-frame consumer cameras with similar structure and controls to the D7000 series of cropped frame cameras. The D750 shares similar structure and controls with the cropped-frame D7500.

The D750 includes technologies from the D810 in a smaller and lighter body, but with better low light performance, for both focus and image quality at high ISO.[3] Nikon sees the D750 with "advanced video features" for videographers as well as a primary or secondary camera for fast handling and speed. The camera can shoot at 6.5 frames per second at full resolution.[4]

It has a newly developed 24.3-effective-megapixel image sensor (24.93 megapixel raw) with claimed lower image noise. The Expeed 4 processor from D4S/D810 and built-in Wi-Fi enable functions from the D810. Its autofocus is the same as in the D4S and D810, but can autofocus with less light than the D810, down to -3 EV.[5]

The D750 has a tilting LCD screen (the first full-frame DSLR with an adjustable screen,[6][7] although several Nikon DX bodies have tilting or fully articulated screens), and is cited as "the lightest among Nikon's traditional pro series".[5] The body is a light-weight weather-sealed monocoque construction with carbon-fiber-reinforced polymer at the front and magnesium alloy for the back and top.[3][5]

The D750 has been succeeded by the Nikon D780


DxOMark reviewed the D750 sensor image quality and assigned it an overall score of 93.[8]

Since its release, the camera has been praised for its impressive low-light capabilities and effective autofocus.[9]

Digital Photography Review completed their review of the D750 in December 2014 and assigned it a Gold Award as well as a 90% numerical rating.[10]

Nikon D750 vs D610[edit]

The Nikon D750 shares similar specifications when it comes to size, ergonomics and resolution. However, there are bigger differences when it comes to performance.[11]

  • Image Processor: EXPEED-4 VS EXPEED-3
  • Continuous Shooting Speed: 6.5 FPS VS 6 FPS
  • ISO Sensitivity: 100–12,800 VS 100–6,400
  • Auto Focus: 51 AF points, 15 cross-type VS 39 AF points, 9 cross-type
  • Video Maximum Resolution: 1080p @ 60fps VS 1080p @ 30fps
  • LCD Display: 3.2″ diagonal TFT-LCD Tilting VS 3.2″ diagonal TFT-LCD
  • Battery Life: 1,230 shots VS 900 shots [12][13]


Some D750 bodies have been found to produce unwanted flare anomalies in certain shooting situations, namely when an intense light source is situated just above the frame of view. The problem is caused by a reflection of light within the internal components, and manifests in an irregular, discolored patch of light along the top of images.[14] Nikon resolved to repair affected cameras at no cost.[15]


  1. ^ "Nikon D750 | Camera of the Year | FX-Format Wi-Fi Camera". Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  2. ^ "Nikon D750 Review".
  3. ^ a b Ken Rockwell. "Nikon D750 24 MP FX, 6.5 FPS, 2-SD cards, $2,296". Retrieved September 12, 2014.
  4. ^ Nikon D750 Announcement Photographylife
  5. ^ a b c Vlad Savov (September 12, 2014). "Nikon's D750 is a pro-level DSLR with a practical side".
  6. ^ Nikon D750 review on Retrieved January 10, 2015.
  7. ^ "Fast and full-frame: Nikon announces 24MP Nikon D750".
  8. ^ "Nikon D750 review". Dxomark. October 23, 2014. Retrieved November 28, 2014.
  9. ^ "Nikon you've created monster". Petapixel. October 14, 2014. Retrieved November 28, 2014.
  10. ^ "Nikon D750 Review". DP Review. December 2014. Retrieved December 24, 2014.
  11. ^ DPReview comparison
  12. ^ "Nikon Bundle". Sep 2019.
  13. ^ "Camera Decision". May 2017.
  14. ^ Rod Lawton (January 13, 2015). "Nikon acknowledges D750 flare issue". TechRadar. Retrieved May 6, 2015.
  15. ^ "To users of the Nikon D750 digital SLR camera". Nikon USA. Retrieved 2017-02-14.

External links[edit]