Nikon Z30

      Photo Review 8.8

      In summary

      While we have few complaints about the Z30’s imaging performance, without the Z50’s EVF, framing shots outdoors in bright sunlight with the Z30 was a matter of point-and-guess in many situations. This makes us feel that for vloggers who like to shoot on the run and work mainly in outdoor lighting, the Z50 would be a better choice, additionally because the built-in flash can provide fill-in light when needed. (You’d need to add a flash or LED light to the Z30.)

      There’s not much difference in the size and weight of the three cameras but the grip mouldings on the Z30 and Z50 give them an advantage over the flat-fronted Z fc. However, we think vloggers should probably invest in a gimbal or some kind of vertical shooting grip, especially if they’re recording video selfies.

      Potential purchasers should also look at the lens options available since the kit lens is a bit limited. With a zoom range of only three times and a minimum focus of 20 cm, its coverage is a bit restricted, although it could suit some vloggers and the lens itself is very compact and light.

      Full review

      Nikon has taken the 21-megapixel BSI CMOS sensor and EXPEED 6 processor used in its Z fc and Z50 cameras and re-purposed them to create the base for its latest APS-C mirrorless camera, the Z30. While both previous models were seen as being targeted at ‘vloggers’, the Z30 is being marketed as Nikon’s dedicated vlogging camera, giving us three cameras with different configurations. To cater for vloggers, Nikon is offering a ‘Content Creators Kit‘ containing a Joby Gorilla pod compact tripod and a RØDE VideoMicro microphone to make the camera even more vlogger friendly.

      Angled view of the Z30 camera, as reviewed with the Nikkor Z DX 16-50mm f/3.5-6.3 VR kit lens. (Source: Nikon.)

      We received the review camera with the standard kit lens, the Nikkor Z DX 16-50mm f/3.5-6.3 VR lens, which was designed for the Z50, the first in the series, and reviewed in March 2020. Although this lens is made mainly from plastic and has a low price point, we found it to be a good performer and expect similar results with the new camera.

      Who’s it For?
      Effectively, the ‘innards’ of Nikon’s three cropped-sensor cameras are the same,  but different body designs give potential purchasers a choice of three body designs – utilitarian (Z50), traditionalist (Z fc) and volgging (Z30). It’s worth noting all three models use the same, relatively small rechargeable battery and none of them have sensor-shift stabilisation.

      Playback and software support are essentially the same in all three cameras. The main differences between them in features and performance are outlined in the table below.

      Z50 Z fc Z30
      Body dimensions 126.5 x  93.5 x 60 mm 134.5 x 93.5 x 43.5 mm 128 x 73.5 x 59.5 mm
      Body weight 395 grams 445 grams 405 grams
      Monitor Tilting 3.2-inch TFT touch-sensitive LCD with1,040,000 dots Vari-angle 3-inch, TFT touch-sensitive LCD with 1.040,000-dots
      Status LCD No Aperture display only No
      In-built IS No
      People & animals detection AF No Yes
      Shutter speeds 30-1/4000 second 4-1/4000 second; up to 900 seconds with extended shutter speeds 30-1/4000 second
      Video recording limits Up to 29 minutes and 59 seconds for all resolutions at regular frame rates; max. 3 mins for slow-motion recordings 125 minute limit on normal recordings; 3 min. max for slow-motion recordings
      Built-in flash Yes No
      Battery EN-EL25
      Battery capacity 320 shots/charge 300 shots/charge 330 shots/charge
      Weather sealing Partial Not specified
      Average street price (with kit lens) AU$1450 AU$1600 AU$1250

      While not the lightest of the trio, the Z30 is arguably the smallest and it’s also light and easy to carry in a handbag or pocket when the kit lens is retracted. Traditionalists will likely baulk at the lack of an EVF, although buyers upgrading from a smartphone are unlikely to quibble and will probably enjoy using the adjustable monitor screen, which is the only way you can frame shots.

      Framing shots with the monitor screen in bright outdoor lighting is often a matter of point-and-guess, which can lead to some elements being cut off. 50mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/250 second at f/6.3.

      Without the high-resolution electronic viewfinder (EVF) of the original Z50 body design, the Z30 isn’t particularly attractive to serious photographers, particularly those who like shooting outdoors. On the positive side, the fully articulating monitor and USB power delivery will probably please buyers at all levels.

      Nikon’s menu system is probably a bit complex for the typical purchaser of this camera, most of whom are likely to simply set the menu dial to Auto – or at best P – and rely on in-built processing. Sure, it’s nice to have lots of adjustments when you’re prepared to use them, but they’re much more likely to appeal to serious photographers than the vloggers for whom this camera has been designed.

      Interestingly, Nikon USA is offering a special ‘Creator’s Kit’ with the Z30 containing a  RODE VideoMicro microphone, Smallrig Tripod Grip and a Nikon ML-L7 Bluetooth wireless remote control. A search of local re-sellers found no similar offers available to Australian buyers – although they certainly should be.

      Build and Ergonomics
      Like its siblings, the Z30 has a magnesium alloy body frame with engineering plastic used for the base plate and battery/card compartment door and rubber covers for the ports on the left side panel. It’s not weather-sealed, although the lens mount overlaps on the (plastic) plate on the camera body, keeping some contaminants out.

      Front view of the Z30 body with the kit lens. (Source: Nikon.)

      The body is mostly clad in leather-like plastic and is only offered in black, like the Z50  – but unlike the Z fc, which comes in silver and black, with the black patches replaced by six different colours: Pink, Mint Green, White, Grey, Amber Brown and Sand Beige. There’s a generous grip and the external controls on the Z30’s body are relatively simple.

      The top panel of the Z30’s body with the kit lens retracted. (Source: Nikon.)

      All the top panel controls lie to the right of the hot-shoe. The power off/on switch is located well forward on the grip moulding, just aft of the shutter release button, while the front command dial is inset into the front of the grip. Right of the hot-shoe you’ll find a regular mode dial (which doesn’t lock) followed by the buttons for accessing the ISO and exposure compensation settings.

      Further back is the movie button which is easily identified by its bright red dot. To its rear is the rear command dial, which is semi-embedded in the top panel. Bars containing the stereo microphones lie astride the hot-shoe, which an audio playback speaker with seven openings sits further left near the strap eyelet.

      Back view of the Z30 body with the monitor screen reversed. (Source: Nikon.)

      The fully-articulating monitor is similar to the Z fc’s and an improvement on the Z50’s tilting screen and the touch controls can be accessed from the front when the camera is on a tripod – an essential feature for vloggers. The controls are laid out in a fairly standard fashion, although slightly differently in all three models.

      Working across the area above the screen from left to right on the Z30 we find a button that accesses the drive/self-timer settings, followed by a delete button. Then to the right of the hot-shoe is a dial that selects the photo and movie modes, followed by the AF/AE lock button.

      The remaining controls clustered to the right of the monitor consist of an Info button, below which is a multi-selector with central OK button. Four buttons lie below he multi-selector, the left side pair accessing the magnify and reduce functions, while the other two open the menu and playback selected images.

      The left side panel where the interface ports are located. (Source: Nikon.)

      Ranged down the left hand side of the camera body are the main interface ports, with a separate cover for the top port that holds the microphone jack. Below, under a single rubber cover are the HDMI and USB ports. No headphone connection is provided.

      The Z30 supports USB power delivery and can accept charging while you’re vlogging but the camera is only supplied with a USB-C cable for this purpose; a separate charger is not provided. The mini (Type D) HDMI port can be used for transferring 4K video recordings from the camera to an external recorder.

      The EN-EL25 rechargeable battery shares its compartment with the single SD card slot in a rather cramped arrangement that can make replacing the memory card tricky. The small battery is rated for approximately 330 shots/charge, while the camera is designed to accept the older and slower UHS-I compliant SD cards.

      On the plus side, the Z30 gains USB power delivery, which means it doesn’t come with a separate battery charger. But the convenience of being able to recharge the battery from a wider range of power sources will be appreciated by many potential buyers.

      Adding to its versatility, Wi-Fi (802.11ac) and low-energy Bluetooth 4.2 are built into the Z30, along with Nikon’s SnapBridge file transfer system. This means you’re able to control the Z30 remotely and transfer images and movie clips to a mobile device and print photos directly from printers with at least one of these interfaces.

      Sensor and Image Processing
      The sensor in the Z30 is a variant of the 20-megapixel chip Nikon has been using since 2016, with the earliest versions used in the D500 and D7500 and an improved BSI (backside illumination) version introduced in the Z50 and also used in the Z fc. It lacks an anti-aliasing filter (which means is could be susceptible to moiré) and is not stabilised (but the three Z DX lenses have built-in stabilisation).

      The sensor used in all three cameras has phase detection pixels built into every twelfth row and like its siblings, it’s partnered with the EXPEED 6 image processor so all three cameras share the same ISO sensitivity range. ISO sensitivities range from 100 to 51200, with higher extensions to Hi1 and Hi2, which raise sensitivity by one and two EV, respectively. No ‘Lo’ setting is provided.

      Nikon has tweaked the autofocusing capabilities in the new camera, adding People and Animals recognition settings to the Wide-area AF (L) mode and focus shift shooting. These modes are designed to improve autofocusing performance particularly when recording video and will detect and prioritise focus on human or animal faces, depending on which mode is selected.

      JPEG shooters can select from three compression settings: Fine, Normal and Basic. NEF.RAW shooters can choose between 12-bit or 14-bit options, both losslessly compressed. The table below gives the approximate file sizes and buffer capacities for images recorded with the 3:2 aspect ratio.

      File format Image quality Image size File size Buffer capacity
      NEF.RAW 12-bit 21.4MB 44
      14-bit 26.8MB 36
      JPEG Fine Large 10.4MB 82
      Medium 7.2MB 100
      Small 3.8MB 100
      Normal Large 6.0MB 100
      Medium 3.7MB 100
      Small 2.1MB 100
      Basic Large 2.6MB 100
      Medium 1.9MB 100
      Small 1.1MB 100

      Continuous shooting speeds depend on the type of shutter selected. With the mechanical shutter frame rates of up to 11 fps are possible for JPEGs and 12-bit NEF.RAW files. This drops to 10 fps when the electronic front-curtain shutter mode is selected or 9 fps for 14-bit NEF.RAW files. Frame rates up to 30 fps are available when recording video clips but the aspect ratio is fixed at 16:9.

      Interestingly, the Z 30’s slowest shutter speed is 30 seconds, unlike the Z fc, which let users set exposures up to 900 seconds long in Manual exposure mode. Longer exposure times may be obtained with the Z 30 when the Bulb and Time modes are selected.


      Video recording size and quality settings are the same as in the Z50 and Z fc, as shown in the table below.  All three cameras are capable of recording 4K video (3840 x 2180 pixels) at up to 30 fps. Selecting HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) gives you the option of frame rates from 24 fps to 120 fps and there are three more ‘slow motion’ settings that record at 120 fps but playback at 24, 25 or 100 fps, albeit with three minute recording limits.

      Frame size Frame rate Max bit rate Max. Recording time
      High quality Normal quality
      3840 x 2160 30p 144Mbps Not applicable
      (fixed at High
      125 minutes 59 seconds
      1920 x 1080 120p
      60p 56Mbps 28Mbps
      30p 28Mbps 14Mbps
      Slow motion 30p x 4 36Mbps Not applicable

      (fixed at High


      3 minutes
      25 x 4
      24 x 5 29Mbps

      The only difference we could find was with respect to recording times, with the Z30 supporting up to 125 minutes for normal recordings, albeit with some restrictions to certain functions. Memory card capacity and/or battery charge will apply their own restrictions. Video is recorded internally in 4:2:0 8-bit depth. Log recording is not available, although Nikon provides a Flat Picture Control that has a similar effect on contrast and saturation.

      Our Imatest tests yielded similar results to those we obtained from the Z50 and Z fc cameras, which is to be expected since all three use the same sensor and image processor. Overall resolution was slightly lower with the Z fc, although probably within tolerance parameters when unit-to-unit variability between the lenses is taken into account.

      Resolution for both file types peaked at the ‘native’ ISO 100 setting, after which they declined gradually, as shown in the graph of our Imatest results above. Colour accuracy was generally good, although saturation was more restrained in the new camera.

      Long exposures at night contained plenty of detail, with noise becoming visible in shadows at ISO 12800. By ISO 25600, shadowed areas had blocked up and highlights had begun to lose details. Images were also a little soft.

      Softening was very obvious at the two highest ISO settings, where images became quite blotchy. Shadowed areas had blocked up completely with both settings and coloured artefacts became very noticeable in shots taken at the Hi2 setting.

      Like its siblings, the Z30 has three auto white balance settings plus a ‘Natural Light Auto’ mode, which is balanced for natural ambient lighting. Of the auto settings, the default A1 setting ‘keeps the overall atmosphere’, while the A0 setting is designed to keep whites by reducing warm colours and the A2 setting keeps ‘warm lighting colours’.

      Both the Natural Light Auto mode and the A0 setting delivered neutral (or close to neutral) colour rendition under fluorescent lighting and warm-toned LED lighting but failed to remove the warm casts from shots taken under incandescent light. The A2 setting retained warm-toned LED lighting and appeared to enhance them under incandescent light.

      There’s no white balance pre-set for LED lighting and the presets for fluorescent lighting tended to over-correct, the latter in different directions. Interestingly, the Tungsten pre-set was able to remove most of the warm cast under incandescent lighting without over-correcting; a good result for this camera. Plenty of in-camera adjustments are available for tweaking colours on-the-fly and they are straightforward to use.

      Autofocusing performance was similar to that of the other two models across outdoors, indoors under artificial lighting and after dark, where we found little hesitation. The face and eye AF capabilities generally worked well and prioritised the eyes of people in all situations we tried and animals in most.

      We found similar autofocusing performance in movie mode and the camera was quite good at keeping track of subjects as they moved across the frame. It was a little slower when picking up on new subjects as they entered the frame, particularly when they were close to the camera.

      This may have been a fault of the lens as we felt the system worked best when subjects were a few metres away from the camera. Although the lens has a minimum focusing distance of approximately 20 cm at the 24mm position and 30 cm at 50mm, from a subjective viewpoint autofocusing in movie mode seemed faster and more precise when subjects were at least a metre from the camera.

      For our timing tests we used a 64GB Lexar Professional SDXC U3 memory card, which claims a data transmission speed of 250 MB/second and has a 1667x speed rating. Once the lens was unlocked and in a shooting position, it took roughly half a second for the camera to power-up ready for shooting, which is slightly faster than the Z fc and Z50 cameras we’ve reviewed.

      Capture lag averaged 0.35 seconds, which is the same as we measured for the Z fc and Z50.  Pre-focusing virtually eliminated this lag, a slight improvement on the previous cameras. On average it took 0.26 seconds to process each JPEG and three seconds for a 14-bit NEF.RAW file. Shot-to-shot times in the single-shot mode averaged 0.5 seconds, the same as for the Z50 and Z fc.

      Like its siblings, the Z30 provides two high speed continuous shooting settings, one that can record at five frames/second with autofocusing supported and another Continuous High (Extended) mode that increases the frame rate to 11 fps with focus and exposure locked on the first frame. We timed the former and found the camera recorded at a slightly faster rate of 5.3 fps.

      We only measured the Continuous High (Extended) mode and our tests, recorded 10 Large/Fine JPEG frames in 9.4 seconds.  This comes close ts the specified rate for this mode. It took seven seconds to complete the processing of this burst.

      We found a slight slowing of the frame rate when we swapped to 14-bit raw file capture and the buffer capacity was reduced to 40 frames, which were recorded in 4.2 seconds, again close to the specified frame rate. Processing the burst took 10.5 seconds.

      With 12-bit RAW capture, 48 frames were recorded in 4.8 seconds, with processing taking  10.7 seconds. Combining Large/Fine JPEGs with 12-bit raw capture reduced buffer capacity to 42 frames, which were recorded in 4.1 seconds. Processing took 13.3 seconds.

      The continuous low speed mode allows users to select frame rates between one and four frames/second with focus and exposure adjustments between frames and flash and flicker-reduction available. Buffer capacities with all but the NEF.RAW and Large/Fine JPEG settings are limited to 100 frames..


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      Image sensor:  23.5 x 15.7 mm CMOS sensor with 21.51 million photosites (20.9 megapixels effective)
      Image processor:  EXPEED 6
      Lens mount:  Z-mount
      Focal length crop factor:  1.5x
      Image formats: Stills: JPEG (DCF Ver. 2.0, Exif Ver. 2.31), NEF.RAW (12 or 14-bit), RAW+JPEG; Movies:  MOV, MP4 (H.264/MPEG-4 AVC)
      Audio: Linear PCM (for videos recorded in MOV format) or AAC (for videos recorded in MP4 format)
      Image Sizes: Stills at native 3:2 aspect ratio: 5568 x 3712 (Large: 20.7 M), 4176 x 2784 (Medium: 11.6 M), 2784 x 1856 (Small: 5.2 M);  Movies: 3840 x 2160 (4K UHD); 30p (progressive), 25p, 24p; 1920 x 1080; 120p, 100p, 60p, 50p, 30p, 25p, 24p; 1920 x 1080 slow-motion; 30p (x4), 25p (x4), 24p (x5)
      Aspect ratios: 3:2, 16:9, 1:1
      Image Stabilisation: Depends on lens
      Dust removal: Image Dust Off reference data (NX Studio software required)
      Shutter (speed range): Electronically controlled vertical-travel focal-plane mechanical shutter; electronic front-curtain shutter; electronic shutter (30-1/4000 seconds plus Bulb; Time; X-sync at 1/200 sec. or slower
      Exposure Compensation: +/- 5EV in 1/3EV steps (-3 to +3 EV for video)
      Exposure bracketing: 2, 3, 5, 7 frames across +/- 5EV in  1/3 EV, 1/2 EV, 2/3 EV, 1 EV increments
      Other bracketing options: Exposure and/or flash, white balance, and ADL
      Self-timer: Delays of 2 s, 5 s, 10 s, 20 s; 1 to 9 exposures at intervals of 0.5, 1, 2, or 3 s
      Interval recording: Yes, for time-lapse
      Focus system: Hybrid phase-detection/contrast AF system with 209 focus points (range -3 to +19 EV without low-light AF)
      AF  selection: Pinpoint AF; single-point AF; dynamic-area AF; wide-area AF (S), wide-area AF (L), wide-area AF (L-people); wide-area AF (L-animals); auto-area AF; auto-area AF (people); auto-area AF (animals); pinpoint AF and dynamic-area AF available in photo mode only
      Focus modes: AF-S (Single), AF-C (Continuous), MF, AF-A (photo mode only), full-time AF (AF-F, video mode only), predictive focus tracking
      Exposure metering:  TTL metering using camera image sensor with Matrix, Centre-weighted average, Spot metering and  Highlight-weighted metering patterns (Range  -4 to +17 EV)
      Shooting modes: Auto, Program AE with flexible program, Aperture Priority AE, Shutter Priority AE, Manual Exposure; U1, U2 and U3: user settings modes
      Picture Control modes: Auto, Standard, Neutral, Vivid, Monochrome, Portrait, Landscape, Flat, Creative Picture Controls (Dream, Morning, Pop, Sunday, Somber, Dramatic, Silence, Bleached, Melancholic, Pure, Denim, Toy, Sepia, Blue, Red, Pink, Charcoal, Graphite, Binary, Carbon); selected Picture Control can be modified; storage for custom Picture Controls
      In-camera image processing: Active D-Lighting (Auto, Extra high, High, Normal, Low, and Off), HDR (high dynamic range), Multiple exposure (Add, average, lighten, darken), photo mode flicker reduction
      Colour space options: sRGB and Adobe RGB
      ISO range: Auto, ISO 100 to 51200  plus extensions to ISO 102400 and ISO 204800 equivalent
      White balance: Auto (3 types), natural light auto, direct sunlight, cloudy, shade, incandescent, fluorescent (3 types), flash, choose color temperature (2500 K to 10000 K), preset manual (up to 6 values can be stored), all with fine-tuning except choose color temperature
      Flash: Accessory flashguns only
      Flash modes: Front-curtain sync, slow sync, rear-curtain sync, red-eye reduction, red-eye reduction with slow sync, off
      Flash exposure adjustment: +/-  EV in 1/3EV steps
      Sequence shooting: Max.11 frames/sec. with locked AF
      Buffer capacity: Max. 82 Large/Fine JPEGs, 44 12-bit RAW files or 36 14-bit RAW files
      Storage Media: SD, SDHC, SDXC cards (UHS-I compliant)
      Viewfinder: None
      LCD monitor: 3.0-inch  vari-angle TFT touch-sensitive LCD with approx. 1,040,000 dots, 170° viewing angle, approx. 100% frame coverage; colour balance and 11-level manual brightness controls
      Interface terminals: SuperSpeed USB 3.2 Type C, HDMI Type D, 3.5-mm stereo mini-pin jack (plug-in power supported)
      Wi-Fi function: Built-in Wi-Fi; Bluetooth v4.2 (Bluetooth Low Energy)
      Power supply: EN-EL25 rechargeable Li-ion battery; CIPA rated for approx. 330 shots/charge; up to 28 minutes of 4K video
      Dimensions (wxhxd): Approx. 128 x 73.5 x 59.5 mm
      Weight: Approx. 405 grams with battery and card

      Distributor: Nikon Australia, 1300 366 499



      Based on JPEG images captured with the Nikkor Z 16-50mm f/3.5-6.3 VR kit lens.

      Based on NEF.RAW files recorded simultaneously and converted into 16-bit TIFF format with Adobe Camera Raw.



      All images captured with the Nikkor Z 16-50mm f/3.5-6.3 VR kit lens.

      Auto white balance with incandescent lighting; natural light auto setting.

      Auto white balance with incandescent lighting; keep white setting.

      Auto white balance with incandescent lighting; keep warm colours setting.

      Auto white balance with fluorescent lighting; natural light auto setting.

      Auto white balance with fluorescent lighting; keep white setting.

      Auto white balance with warm-toned LED lighting; natural light auto setting.

      Auto white balance with warm-toned LED lighting; keep white setting.

      Auto white balance with warm-toned LED lighting; keep warm colours setting.

      30-second exposure at ISO 100, f/5.6, 33mm focal length.

      10-second exposure at ISO 800, f/7.1, 33mm focal length.

      1.6-second exposure at ISO 6400, f/8, 33mm focal length.

      2-second exposure at ISO 12800, f/11, 33mm focal length.

      1-second exposure at ISO 25600, f/11, 33mm focal length.

      1/4-second exposure at ISO 51200, f/8, 33mm focal length.

      1/4-second exposure at ISO Hi-1, f/11, 33mm focal length.

      1/4-second exposure at ISO Hi-2, f/16, 33mm focal length.

      Close-up at 16mm, ISO 100, 1/30 second at f/3.5.

      Close-up at 50mm, ISO 100, 1/15 second at f/6.3.

      Close-up at 50mm, ISO 100, 1/640 second at f/9.

      16mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/200 second at f/8.

      50mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/125 second at f/8.

      Contre-jour lighting: 50mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/400 second at f/7.1.

      Backlit subject, 26mm focal length, ISO 1250, 1/80 second at f/4.5.

      Night shot; 16mm focal length, ISO 160, 1/25 second at f/11. Edited NEF.RAW file above; JPEG file below.

      Sunstars at 16mm (left) and 50mm (right) focal lengths, ISO 100, 1/4 second at f/22.

      18mm focal length, ISO 160, 1/250 second at f/5.6.

      16mm focal length, ISO 1000, 1/25 second at f/4.5.

      25mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/200 second at f/5.6.

      18mm focal length, ISO 2000, 1/100 second at f/5.

      24mm focal length, ISO 200, 1/200 second at f/4.5.

      50mm focal length, ISO 1250, 1/125 second at f/6.3.

      50mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/400 second at f/7.1.

      16mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/500 second at f/8.

      50mm focal length, ISO 250, 1/200 second at f/6.3.

      50mm focal length, ISO 100, 1/640 second at f/9.

      Still frame from 4K (3840 x 2160pixels) video clip recorded at 25 fps in MOV format.

      Still frame from 4K (3840 x 2160pixels) video clip recorded at 25 fps in MP4 format.

      Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 50 fps in MP4 format.

      Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 50 fps in MP4 format.

      Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 25 fps in MOV format.

      Still frame from Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) video clip recorded at 25 fps in MOV format.

      Still frame from Full HD video clip recorded at 100 fps
      in MOV format.



      RRP: AU$1054, US$706.95 (body only); AU$1349, US$846.95 (with kit lens)

      • Build: 8.9
      • Features: 8.6
      • Ease of use: 8.8
      • Autofocusing: 8.9
      • Still image quality JPEG: 9.0
      • Still image quality RAW: 8.9
      • Video quality: 8.7