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Inspired performance in a size that keeps you shooting.

Shot of the Nikon D7000's rear body with a photo of a girl in a purple dress jumping over boulders while carrying a pink umbrella, and a guy following her, under a blue sky
Amazing photography isn’t only about what you shoot and how you shoot it, it’s also about what you shoot it with. The high resolution, multi-featured Nikon D7000 gives you 16.2 megapixels of vividly detailed images, a more sensitive DX-format CMOS sensor that delivers high ISO with low noise, plus various automatic and customizable settings to take your pictures and videos from great to gorgeous. Shoot up to 6 fps or record every second of the action with full HD 1080p D-Movies with Nikon’s advanced autofocus system to impress and inspire.
Nikon D7000 photo of a girl on a pool float, in a pool, shot from above, and an inset image of the CMOS sensor

Stunning image details

16.2-megapixel CMOS sensor

Whether you want to make large prints or crop tightly in an image, the D7000 delivers the resolution you need. At its heart is a DX-format CMOS image sensor with 16.2 effective megapixels, optimally engineered to gather more quality light through sharp NIKKOR lenses. Coupled with 14-bit A/D conversion (12-bit selectable), the D7000 produces stunning images that are richer in tone and detail than previously possible in DX format.
Photo of the rear of the Nikon D7000 with an image of wildlife on the LCD

A new era of movie capture

Breathtaking Full HD 1080p D-Movies

The D7000 is equipped to help you create impressive cinematic masterpieces with Full HD 1080p and movie editing functions for exceptional scene reproduction and quality. In addition to smooth video, the camera can compensate for distortion and other image-degrading problems. Aside from a built-in monaural microphone, the D7000 incorporates an external mic jack for high-quality stereo sound recording options.
Nikon D7000 photo of a woman in a purple dress walking out of frame, with a guy following her, shot in the desert and inset with a grouping sequence of a guy on a motorcycle on a dirt road

Remarkably responsive

6 frames per second continuous shooting

Say farewell to missed opportunities. The D7000 incorporates a new driving mechanism to conduct its remarkably fast and precise mirror movements, giving you an approx. 0.052 second release time lag and an approx. 0.13 second start-up time. What’s more, you can continuously shoot at approx. 6 frames per second at both 14-bit and 12-bit A/D conversion for RAW shooting.
Nikon D7000 photo of a person jumping between large boulders with a group of people watching from the distance with inset example of the camera's ISO range

Crisp photos in any light

Wide sensitivity range of ISO 100 to 6400

ISO 100 to 6400 has now become standard with the D7000, enabling you to handle a wider range of lighting situations: from the bright and sunny outdoors to low-lit evenings and interiors. Nikon’s renowned noise reduction technology has been upgraded even further. Throughout the range, the D7000 delivers sharp images with minimized color noise. Quality, high-ISO performance can also enhance your movie shooting, allowing you to capture the mood of a scene using only available light.
Nikon D7000 photo of a lake shot in low light with an inset shot of the metering sensor

More accurate control

Ground-breaking 2,016-pixel RGB sensor

After the incredibly accurate 2,016-pixel RGB sensor reads a scene's lighting information, the D7000 cross-references what it sees with imaging data from a large selection of real-world shooting situations. This way, the renowned 3D Color Matrix Metering II delivers exposure results that are faithful to how you see light and shadow interplay, even in difficult lighting situations. This intelligent metering technique also delivers exceptionally accurate i-TTL flash exposures, and it all happens within milliseconds for both speed and precision.
Nikon D7000 photo of a guy on a slalom waterski, with an overlay of the camera's AF points illustrating the AF system.

Powerful, wide-area coverage

Customizable 39-point AF System

The D7000's strategically positioned 39 AF points cover a significantly wide area of the frame, giving you flexible compositional possibilities. The 9 AF points in the center utilize powerful cross-type sensors—especially useful when you need tack sharp focus, such as with portraits and macro work. The D7000 offers a variety of AF area modes, including Dynamic-area AF using 9, 21 or 39 points. Utilizing Nikon's Scene Recognition System, Auto-area AF properly judges the main subject within 39 AF points and focuses on it.
Nikon D7000 photo of four young adults on a large boulder in the mountains and inset photo of the camera's image processing engine

Improved image quality and speed

The newest generation image processing engine, EXPEED 2, is capable of performing multiple tasks with more speed and power. Expect smoother tonal gradations, even in difficult shadows and highlights, for a greater sense of depth in your images.
Photo showing the front and rear view of the Nikon D7000's magnesium alloy chassis

Rugged and protected

With a top and rear cover of durable magnesium alloy, the D7000 is ready for the outdoors. Nikon engineers paid meticulous attention to where exterior parts join by employing durable sealing against moisture and dust. The compact body has also undergone severe environmental tests to prove its rugged reliability.
Top rear of the Nikon D7000 body, shown from the rear of the body, including an illustrative image in the viewfinder

100% frame coverage

With approximately 100% frame coverage in the viewfinder, what you see is exactly what you capture. The specially coated glass pentagonal prism and precision-crafted finder screen offer not only a bright viewfinder image, but also enable you to easily confirm when a subject is in focus.
Photo of the rear of a D7000 camera body cropped tight on the LCD and surrounding buttons, with an image of a hurdle jumper on the screen

Rich image previewing

The D7000 features an expansive 3-inch VGA LCD. Its approx. 921k-dot resolution assures clear, detailed display of images, which proves invaluable when confirming focus or assessing image sharpness.

Expand the creative potential of the D7000

NIKKOR lenses & Nikon Speedlights for every situation

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D7000 Body Only

Price $999.95
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18-105mm VR Lens Kit

D7000 Camera Body AF-S DX NIKKOR 18-105mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR
Price $1,299.95
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18-200mm VR Lens Kit

D7000 Camera Body AF-S DX NIKKOR 18-200mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR II
Price $1,849.95
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D7000 4.6 5 1463 1464
Toda boa. Possuo-a a alguns anos e estou muito satisfeito. As fotos são de excelente qualidade e também os vídeos. E o principal é a rapidez com tira as fotos. Excelente. October 26, 2014
bem pratico muito bom já ouvia fala que e um bom equipamento, já que eu tenho a aminha posso fala adorei te comprado não mim arrepende não September 23, 2014
Alright I have had a lot of issues with my nikon d7000, and lots of people think it is super hard to use. But when it does work it works pretty well. But not a beginner camera. September 19, 2014
Cada dia mais satisfeito com Nikon. D7000 é um equipamento excelente, entrega imagens seguras, limpas, tem ótimo encaixe na mão. Absolutamente satisfeito.. June 20, 2014
Amazing I like the camera because it is shape and fast and vary easy to learn and use. June 8, 2014
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D7000
 
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How to remove a fix "dust" spot off "film" ?

Nov 30, 2011 by
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Kent
Glenview, IL
 on D7000
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A dark "dust" speckle shows up at the same spot (towards the left margin) on any image shot on f/11 and up. The smaller the aperture, the sharper the speckle.... Tried different lens, same problem.
2 years, 11 months ago by
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Kent
Glenview, IL
Location : 
Glenview, IL
Age: 45-54
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: 3-6 months
Role: Serious passion, hobbyist
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Answer: 
Time for a rocket blower and sensor clean to get rid of the dust bunnies.
Dec 1, 2011 by
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KeithD

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Answer: 
In order to better assist you, please click on the link below:
Answer Title: How to ask or update a Technical Support question
Answer Link: http://support.nikonusa.com/app/ans...
Nov 30, 2011 by
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NikonStaff
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D7000
 
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What are some good coldweather precautions with digital cameras?

Dec 9, 2011 by
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RussG
 on D7000
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Above 0 degree operations and sub Zero?? Cameras and lens.
2 years, 11 months ago by
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RussG
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Answer: 
I can't speak for Nikon specifically, but my parents ruined their point-and-shoot digital camera by leaving it in a car overnight during a sub-freezing night. I would recommend bringing your equipment into your house for storage. I have used my Nikon D7000 to shoot out in subzero temperatures with no ill effects but would never leave it exposed to such temperatures for more than a few hours at a time. When bringing cold equipment into a warm home, be prepared for fogging on your lenses. If you want to take pictures inside after having been outside in cold temperatures, make sure you give your equipment enough time to equilibrate to room temperature. You might be able to wipe the fog away with a cloth, but personally, I'd just wait until the fog cleared on its own. Hope this helped and good shooting!
Dec 11, 2011 by
by
Kallewille
Dayton, OH
Location : 
Dayton, OH
Age: 25-34
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 0-1 years
Experience: Less than a month
Role: Just getting started with photography

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Answer: 
Nikon lists the operating temperature for the D7000 between 32 and 104 degrees Fahrenheit with relative humidity 85% or below. The main problem shooting in colder weather is condensation, if any condensation occurs on the camera you must stop shooting. You can try a plastic bag(condensation will form on the bag not the camera. When you bring the camera inside go from an unheated to heated room gradually. If you don get condensation remove the memory card, battery and lens until the moisture
dissipates.
Dec 9, 2011 by
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JoeR
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Making a blurred background

Dec 9, 2011 by
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Heather E
MI
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I have the D7000 camera and now using the 50mm lense. I want to know if I can set the lense to manual and leave the camera on AF and leave the background really blurry and focus on one subject in the viewfinder?
2 years, 11 months ago by
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Heather E
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Answer: 
You can blur the background a couple of ways. In a static image simply reduce the depth of field (DOF), this is achieved by selecting a wider aperture, or lower "f" number. If you focus on your primary subject, and shoot wide open (lowest "f" number), in aperture priority, your background should be blurred. The degree of the blur effect depends on the relative distance of your subject to the background and the focal length you select, and the lens' maximum aperture. For example focusing on someone, standing about 2 feet away from some bushes in the backyard, and shooting with an 18-105 set at 18mm and f/3.5 will show little to no blur in background. However, shooting that same subject, moved to about 10 feet from the bushes, and shooting with an 85mm lens at f/1.8 should render the background quite blurry. I hope this is helpful for you. Best regards.
Dec 10, 2011 by
by
Akemi-N
MN
Location : 
MN
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Landscape
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: 1-3 months
Role: Serious passion, hobbyist

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Answer: 
I presume that you are using the Nikkor 1.8G. If you set the lens to manual focus, then I don't think you will be able to autofocus with the camera. You would use the lens to manually focus on the subject. As far as I am aware the manual/auto focus on the lens is mainly to help with cameras like the D3100 and 5100, which do not have an internal focus motor.

Personally I would autofocus on the subject and then set the aperture to 1.8 or 1.4, the background will be thrown out of focus anyway and you will get good bokeh.
Dec 9, 2011 by
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Anonymous
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Is the D80 an upgrade from the D3100?

Jan 9, 2012 by
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Anonymous
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I purchased a D3100 last year as my first dslr. Since then, I have really grown as a photographer and feel it time to upgrade to a more professional camera. But, I am unsure whether the d80 would be worth the $350, or rather to wait another year to round up more money. I am beginning a career in photojournalism, however, my budget is tight.
2 years, 10 months ago by
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Anonymous
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Answer: 
I would not recommend it unless you have a lot or are planning on purchasing a lot of "D" lenses. Even if that is the case, I think you should consider the D90 or D7000 over the D80. The D3100 is a fine camera and is much lighter than other bodies. The D80 is a great model with a bright viewfinder and an in-body motor, but it actually gives up some IQ to the D3100 and can't do video. This is because it is a different generation body.

It might help to understand the Nikon DX dSLR lineup:

1. D40x/D60 -> D3000 -> D3100 : Entry class DX dSLR
2. (D60?) -> D5000 -> D5100 : Recently characterized by the flip down LCD for live view and videography
3. D80 -> D90 -> D7000 : Enthusiast model. Adds an in-camera motor to AF older lenses and a bright viewfinder
4. D200 -> D300(s) -> (nothing) : Professional DX dSLR. Adds an even more expensive viewfinder, all-metal construction, and better performance. Metering still works on older lenses.

My personal history might help. I started with the D70 (two generational predecessor to the D80), jumped to the D200, and then left for the Nikon FX line (Nikon D3). To be honest, the D200 is more than enough camera for me today, and the image quality out of your D3100 would blow my D200 out of the water!

Why not give it a little more time. As you graduate up in Nikon bodies, you gain more physical control over the camera and better performance (more fps and brighter viewfinder), but you lose a lot of the automation features (guided mode, scene modes, etc). Besides, any lenses purchased for the D3100 will still be excellent on a future DX body. (I still shoot my DX lenses on my old D70 which I use for infrared photography).

If you find the menu-based features of the D3100 confining, never use the guide mode, and want more direct control, you can purchase a D5100, D7100 or sequel to the D300 and sell your D3100 once you get used to the extra weight and know you aren't giving anything up in performance.

I hope this helps and good luck with your Nikon camera, no matter what model it is!
 
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D5100 18-55mm VR Lens Kit
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Jan 9, 2012 by
by
tychay
San Francisco, CA
Location : 
San Francisco, CA
Age: 25-34
Favorite Subject: Landscape
Nikon Family: 6-10 years
Experience: Less than a month
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
D80 is discontinued, replaced by the D90, which is a worth while upgrade but the D7000 is the one you should save for, greater ISO and 39 points of autofocus just to name a few differences.
Jan 9, 2012 by
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JoeR
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D7000
 
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does D7000 have the effect "Selective Color isolates any color within the scene" like the D5100?

Feb 7, 2012 by
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consai
 on D7000
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Sample Photos & Videos
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2 years, 9 months ago by
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consai
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Answer: 
No, the D7000 doesn't have the selective color feature, only newer models, like the D5100, and the D3100 that has the color intensifier for Red, Green, and Blue.
Feb 7, 2012 by
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NikonStaff

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Answer: 
Short answer, no.
The 5100 is a newer camera, and incorporates a few features that weren't available at any Nikon cameras by the time of the D7000's release. Besides selective color, the D7000 lacks 1080p/30fps movies and built-in HDR - all available to the D5100.
Feb 7, 2012 by
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PauloFeitosa
Curitiba - Paraná, Brazil
Location : 
Curitiba - Paraná, Brazil
Age: 35-44
Favorite Subject: Family & Friends
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: Less than a month
Role: Semi-professional photographer
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2 years, 9 months ago by
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Vickie
Texas
Location : 
Texas
Age: 25-34
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 6-10 years
Experience: Less than a month
Role: Semi-professional photographer
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Answer: 
Any DX-designated lens is compatible with a DX camera (the D7000 is a DX camera). "DX" indicates that the camera has what is called a "cropped sensor". "FX" indicates that the camera has a full-sized sensor (roughly equivalent to a 35mm camera). When looking at the lens focal length, your D7000 will increase the focal length by a factor of 1.5 because of the cropped sensor, so the lens you are asking about will behave much like an 80-300 (approximate numbers). BTW, FX lenses work on DX cameras as well.
Mar 1, 2012 by
by
Anonymous
Age: 55-65
Favorite Subject: Travel
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Experience: More than a year
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
yes
Feb 16, 2012 by
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KeithD
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D5100 vs. D7000?

Feb 23, 2012 by
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Lee
New Jersey
 on D7000
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I am looking for a second body to replace a D80. I already have a D7000 and really like it. Any suggestions--speed, picture qualities, features, different batteries/chargers, etc.?
2 years, 9 months ago by
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Lee
New Jersey
Location : 
New Jersey
Age: 55-65
Favorite Subject: Travel
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: More than a year
Role: Serious passion, hobbyist
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You can use the comparison tool in our website in order to compare the specifications of both cameras side by side to see which one will fits your needs within your price range. Main difference the D7000 has internal AF motor and the D5100 doesn't.
Feb 23, 2012 by
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NikonStaff

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Answer: 
I vote for the D7000 but here is the comparison:
http://www.nikonusa.com/Nikon-Products/Digital-SLR-Cameras/index.page
Feb 23, 2012 by
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JoeR
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i am live in india.ibuy nikon d7000 please gve me right price

Feb 23, 2012 by
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VickyS
 on D7000
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2 years, 9 months ago by
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VickyS
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Answer: 
Its rs.74,950 along with 18-105mm (standard lens)
Awesome Cam... try it !!
Feb 24, 2012 by
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DitiM

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Answer: 
Please visit Nikon global site for more information regarding other countries. www.nikon.com
Feb 24, 2012 by
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NikonStaff
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D7000
 
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Will an EN-EL 3a battery and MH-18a charger work with D7000

Mar 20, 2012 by
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kaush
Dallas, TX, USA
 on D7000
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I use these for my D50. My new D7000 should arrive later this week. Do a need a new battery and a new charger?
2 years, 8 months ago by
by
kaush
Dallas, TX, USA
Location : 
Dallas, TX, USA
Age: 35-44
Favorite Subject: Travel
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Experience: More than a year
Role: Serious passion, hobbyist
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The D7000 will use the EN-EL15 and the MH-25 battery charger. Both are included with the camera when purchased.
Mar 20, 2012 by
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NikonStaff4
Melville, NY

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The D7000 utilize the EN-EL15 Rechargeable Li-ion Battery, and the MH-25 Quick Charger.
Mar 20, 2012 by
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NikonStaff
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Is the Nikon d7000 on this website USA made or imported?

Mar 26, 2012 by
by
Joe E
Penna.
 on D7000
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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Joe E
Penna.
Location : 
Penna.
Age: 55-65
Favorite Subject: Landscape
Experience: Less than a month
Role: Semi-professional photographer
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Answer: 
I believe all Nikon cameras are produced in Japan, or various other foreign countries...
The USA Warranty, is for United States and prepared for USA...
The "gray market" cameras from my understanding are models made for other countries, that get improved here to USA , but they do not carry the USA warranty, and I have heard that some parts are missing, accessories etc...
This is my understanding and I believe the Models here on this site are all USA warranty models,
other companies will sell "gray market" to anyone, but beware.. if you find major price difference in models you can be sure this is due to "gray naket" vs USA Warranty models...
Jul 7, 2012 by
by
NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Experience: More than 10 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
All D7000's are made in Thailand
Mar 26, 2012 by
by
JoeR
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D7000
 
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I HAVE BUDGET ONLY 1000 US$ WHAT NIKON CAN I BUY? + LEN KIT

Mar 29, 2012 by
by
NookZarB
 on D7000
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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NookZarB
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Answer: 
Look at the D3200 or the D5100...very awesome cameras with lenses for under 1,000$
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
Try the Nikon D5100
Mar 29, 2012 by
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AhmedK
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I have a Woods Electric Shutter Beam for taking wildlife pictures. I was able to use it with previous Nikon cameras.

Mar 31, 2012 by
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Bley
New Mexico
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I have used remote IR triggers with my Nikon F3 but am moving to digital with purchase of D7000. Will there be shutter release product offered to interface with remote trigger hardware for capturing wildlife photos?
2 years, 7 months ago by
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Bley
New Mexico
Location : 
New Mexico
Age: 55-65
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: 1-3 months
Role: Serious passion, hobbyist
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Answer: 
I’m not totally familiar with how it all works, but I know I read of many Pro photographers using beam type triggers for wildlife...I see in "System" menu that there is electronic cable release and an infrared remote available for this model...
I would suggest asking "Service and Support" if there is available products for this type of photography...

Hope this helps...
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Landscape
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Experience: More than 10 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
The D7000 is compatible with the ML-L3 remote control, and the MC-DC2 remote release cord.
http://www.nikonusa.com/Nikon-Produ... and Releases/product:25468:D7000
 
Products related to my answer
ML-L3 Wireless Remote Control (Infrared)
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MC-DC2 Remote Release Cord (1 meter)
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Apr 3, 2012 by
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NikonStaff
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Why can't I use a larger than 8gb in my camera?

Mar 31, 2012 by
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Bud
Smithfield, UT, USA
 on D7000
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I seem to be having problems with it erroring out when I try to use a card larger than 8gb, Any ideas?
2 years, 7 months ago by
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Bud
Smithfield, UT, USA
Location : 
Smithfield, UT, USA
Age: 55-65
Favorite Subject: Sports
Nikon Family: 6-10 years
Experience: More than a year
Role: Semi-professional photographer
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Answer: 
Hi
I never heard of size of memory card being a problem...
If you try another card of large size and see if it does the same...if it works ok then i would say you have a card problem, if it does same error msg, then I would contact "Service and Support" found in the above main menu bar...
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Experience: More than 10 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
Please click on the link below for information:
Answer Title: Approved Memory Cards - D7000
Answer Link: http://support.nikonusa.com/app/ans...
Apr 3, 2012 by
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NikonStaff
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Will Nkon D7000 charge via USB?

Apr 2, 2012 by
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Anonymous
 on D7000
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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Anonymous
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Answer: 
I don’t believe you can , since they send quick charger with camera...
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Portrait
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
No
Apr 2, 2012 by
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KeithD
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Best Flash for the D7000

Apr 8, 2012 by
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cyanks
IL
 on D7000
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What is the best external flash to use with the D7000? I currently have the SB600. It does work with the camera, just wondering if this is the best for the camera?
2 years, 7 months ago by
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cyanks
IL
Location : 
IL
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Family & Friends
Nikon Family: 2-5 years
Experience: 1-3 months
Role: Just getting started with photography
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Answer: 
SB910 very good SB700, good, SB400 bad, Metz 58-AF-2 better value than the SB700, not as good as the SB910, Nissin 866mkii probably the best value flash around, better value than the SB700, very similar to the Metz but cheaper, not quite as much zoom ablity and arguably not as well made. Best to read up online about flashes, instead of asking on on a Nikon wall, which will give a bias answer.
Apr 10, 2012 by
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Anonymous

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Answer: 
You can use the comparison tool in our website in order to compare the specifications of compatible flashes side by side to see which one will fits your needs within your price range.
Please click on the link below for compatible flashes for the D7000:
http://www.nikonusa.com/Nikon-Produ...
Apr 9, 2012 by
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NikonStaff
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Has Nikon D7000, Japan model, menu in English?

Apr 9, 2012 by
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Anonymous
 on D7000
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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Anonymous
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Answer: 
Hi
I believe you can download the english manual form the "Support" site right next to this one...
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
Supported Languages in the D7000 (regardless where it was made): Arabic, Chinese (Simplified and Traditional), Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Indonesian, Italian,
Japanese, Korean, Norweigan, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Swedish, Thai, Turkish, and Spanish.
Apr 9, 2012 by
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NikonStaff
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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Erik
Chicago
Location : 
Chicago
Age: 35-44
Favorite Subject: Family & Friends
Nikon Family: 6-10 years
Experience: 6-12 months
Role: Occasional user, memory keeper
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Answer: 
Completing my previous answer, NO, the D7000 can *not* work in auto mode with CLS. In Auto mode it doesn't even allow the use of an external flash unit, only the internal one.
Apr 12, 2012 by
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PauloFeitosa
Curitiba - Paraná, Brazil
Location : 
Curitiba - Paraná, Brazil
Age: 35-44
Favorite Subject: Family & Friends
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: More than a year
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
Simple answer: yes, but there's a bit more to it.
The only way to command a CLS array using the D7000's commanding capabilities is to use it's built-in flash as the commander (you'll use the camera's menus to control the CLS; Custom Setting e3, page 233 of the manual).
Else, you must delegate the command to a SB700, SB800, SB900, SB910 or SU-800 to command the CLS array (you'll use the flash unit's menus to set the CLS).
Apr 12, 2012 by
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PauloFeitosa
Curitiba - Paraná, Brazil
Location : 
Curitiba - Paraná, Brazil
Age: 35-44
Favorite Subject: Family & Friends
Nikon Family: 21+ years
Experience: More than a year
Role: Semi-professional photographer
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Nikon D7000 include a lens?

Apr 16, 2012 by
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Anonymous
 on D7000
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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Anonymous
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Answer: 
I believe it does not come with lens, if it doe sit will usually say so in product description or in the Tech Specs section ...
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Landscape
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
If you buy the kit version.
Apr 16, 2012 by
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JoeR
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What is the D7000's maximum clip length when shooting video?

Apr 19, 2012 by
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Anonymous
 on D7000
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2 years, 7 months ago by
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Anonymous
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Answer: 
Specs say 20 minutes maximum...
Jul 7, 2012 by
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NikonD
Sedona, AZ, USA
Location : 
Sedona, AZ, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Nature
Nikon Family: 11-20 years
Role: Semi-professional photographer

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Answer: 
20 minutes
Apr 20, 2012 by
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JoeR
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50mm AF-D manual focus ring

Apr 20, 2012 by
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Robert
Washington, DC, USA
 on D7000
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I mounted a new AF Nikkor 50mm 1.8D lens to my D7000 with the camera's focus switch set to AF. I then moved the lens' focus ring manually and felt some resistance from the camera's motor. How can I tell if I damaged the camera? It seems to be working normally.
2 years, 7 months ago by
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Robert
Washington, DC, USA
Location : 
Washington, DC, USA
Age: 45-54
Favorite Subject: Family & Friends