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Product Listing

Nikon D750: Nikon serves up a winner

By Marcus Wong - 30 Oct 2014
Launch SRP: S$3079

Sample Images and Conclusion

Sample Images

These are sample photographs shot with the Nikon D750. The photos were shot in RAW and have been post-processed in Adobe Lightroom and processed as JPEGs in SRGB color space. The pictures are copyright to SPH Magazines and are provided for your reference only, so we ask that you do not reproduce them elsewhere. Click for full-resolution images.

 95mm at f/4, 1/640s, ISO 200

24mm at f/11, 1/500s, ISO 320

112mm at f/22, 1/20 sec, ISO 100

66mm at f/5.6, 1/500s, ISO 100

120mm at f/5, 1/1000s, ISO 125

75mm at f/4, 1/80s, ISO 12800

20mm at f/4.5, 1/50s, ISO 5000

70mm at f/4, 1/80s, ISO 12800



The D750 has many things going for it: an incredible battery life of 1,230 shots (CIPA standard) on a single EN-EL15 (which is also the same battery used by the D610, D800, and the D810), a relatively fast continuous-shooting rate backed by an excellent autofocus system, and a highly capable CMOS sensor that will give you excellent images. While S$3,079 isn’t a small amount of money, it certainly isn’t completely out of reach of most enthusiasts.

Handling is excellent overall, and the camera feels solidly built even with the new monocoque body design and the inclusion of a tiltable LCD display. More importantly, the camera responds well with fast, accurate autofocus and you now get Wi-Fi capabilities built-in (though the companion app needs some work), so there’s little to nitpick on, especially if you already have a collection of full-frame lenses. Just like the D700 before it, the D750 excels in providing an excellent feature set for a reasonable price and maybe just as importantly for others, in a slimmer, lighter, and more consumer-friendly body overall.

Looking at other opinion pieces and reviews online, it seems apparent that many professional photographers are taking to the D750 as a second body, and with good reason, as there's very little you can't do with this camera, with the exception of the most demanding jobs that would require the extreme resolution of the 36-megapixel D810 or a medium format camera. For those looking to move from enthusiast to professional class cameras, this should be your first stop, as the cost savings can go towards another professional grade lens or some lighting equipment which will probably give you more value in the long term. As of this point, if you're looking for a full-frame camera and you're not locked into any particular system, the Nikon D750 is a camera we'd wholeheartedly recommend, and that's why it gets our Editor's choice award.

  • Performance 9
  • Design 8.5
  • Features 9
  • User-Friendliness 8.5
  • Value 9
The Good
Great battery life
Lighter weight
Good dynamic range on images
Built-in Wi-Fi
Now comes with titltable LCD
Snappy autofocus, works down to -3EV
The Bad
Simplified handling means some minor compromises with layout of buttons
Top shutter speed is only 1/4000s
Live View can be speedier