Nikon D600 Camera is Here. It’s FULL FRAME, but What Do YOU Think?

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226 Responses to Nikon D600 Camera is Here. It’s FULL FRAME, but What Do YOU Think?

  1. Ghislain Leduc September 13, 2012 at 8:30 am #

    I think it’s a good camera but really Nikon needs to enhance their product or they will loose a part of the market.

    If Nikon wants to play in the MF market like they tend to say for the D800, they need to improve the Flash Synch, 1/200 for the D600 and 1/250 for the D800 is way too low.

    For the average people, yeah the D600 is going to be a lot better than the D800 because honestly, 36MP is not so easy to handle. I am a professional and I do have lots of blurry picture with the D800 when I shoot under 1/200th of a second. (I am a freak maybe but I see it :) )

    Sony is really 2 steps ahead in features compared to Nikon and I think they really have to work harder and better..
    I think they may have too many Product manager who don’t talk to each other… Like U1, U2, why not on the D800? I would have love to have a combo of D600 and D800 with U1 & U2 settings.

    One good thing is that it uses the same battery…

    • Brian September 13, 2012 at 9:03 am #

      I shoot Canon but follow what is going on with other brands. You said you’re getting blurry photos under 1/200th of a second preceded by a statement that 36mp is not so easy to handle. Are you saying that the d800 is heavy and therefore shakes causing blurry pics even at 1/200th.

      Most professionals can hand hold down to 1/15th at the absolute slowest and finally start to notice some blurring. 1/15 takes some practice and requires human tripod steadiness. Anyway, 1/200th of a second is seriously fast in comparison and you’d really need to be moving the camera fast or shaking it a ton and or your subject is moving really fast under non-tracking photography technique for you to be getting lots of blurry pictures. Hopefully you’re not referring to shallow dof shots with soft focus.

      • tom September 13, 2012 at 4:21 pm #

        @brian I think he is referring to taking action shots in broad day light. EG tracking a mountain biker flying around a bend.

        Also, I think the 36 mp being not easy to handle refers to file size. I currently shoot Canon as well. Primarily 5D Mark III and mostly in RAW. Shooting sports I find that quite often I end up with a large number of shots when it’s a full days shoot. Just importing some 700 RAW images into Lightroom takes time even though I am using a top end macbook pro with 16 GB ram.

        What’s interesting is that for most applications going beyond 25 mp seems overkill. I find most of the shoots that require higher resolution are for high end advertising. In those cases the shots are so staged that you only get a handful of images a day anyway plus it’s mainly shot on medium format.

      • Ghislain Leduc September 13, 2012 at 5:53 pm #

        The more MP you have, the faster you gotta shoot. It’s a question of physic, I would know how to explain it but that’s how it is :)
        I can easily take my old D300 and shoot 1/30 and there isn’t any blur but with a 36MP, you just gotta be careful for everything, sport, studio, fast action etc.

        I was “questionning” why most of Pro using Hasselblad used a Tripod or monopod, I always though oh c’mon on man, I shoot with D7000 and D300 with no problem, easy no blur nada, but with the D800, I am always stunned because the amount of details is so high that I see blur where I wouldn’t have seen it before. Using a monopod really helps even if I shoot in my studio at 1/160 for portrait, it really helps. 1/200 is better.

        I am not a physician, neither a tester, I am a photograher and that’s pretty much the best I can describ the issue. I think Thom hogan explain it a lot better than me but honestly, the D800 is the hardest camera I ever used in my life but also probably the best I have ever used too :) The quality is TOP when you know how to use it and it’s getting there.

        • LOU REED September 13, 2012 at 7:16 pm #

          you sound like a fucking idiot

          • Ryan S September 13, 2012 at 9:04 pm #

            Really Lou? Really?

          • tom September 14, 2012 at 12:06 am #

            and you’r a tool.

          • Rou Leed September 25, 2012 at 5:48 am #

            @Lou Reed – wow man killer comeback, you nailed it dude, that guy will never recover.

          • Anonymous October 2, 2012 at 11:27 am #

            Slow clap…..

      • Jeremy Meier October 16, 2012 at 6:29 am #

        I think what he’s getting at is that with a higher MP sensor, you can pixel peep far more detail in an image where you used to get major pixelation with lower MP sensors. So, an area that you never used to be able to magnify due to resolution is now visible in detail, and you’re seeing fine motion blur.

        If you we’re able to look at older images at the same resolution you’d notice the fine amount of “blur” in those too…

    • Haris September 13, 2012 at 5:53 pm #

      @ Ghislain Leduc,”Flash Sync” speed is 1/200, otherwise it’s 1/4000 sec.

    • tom October 2, 2012 at 1:45 pm #

      @Ghislain Leduc

      Any “professional” that thinks Sony is two steps ahead of Nikon is clearly delusional. It makes me giggle when people call themselves “professionals” just because the have an ad in craigslist and shoot trailer trash weddings. Like somehow you have some knowledge that avid and educated enthusiast can never know just because they never took a dime for a photo. Stop comparing consumer gear with pro gear and go take a photography class.

      • Jeremy Meier October 16, 2012 at 6:21 am #

        Tom, why knock sony? They make the sensors for Nikon anyhow… I’m a professional shooter, and I use both Nikon and Sony… Do I shoot trailer trash weddings because I use a good tool for a particular job and it doesn’t happen to always be a Nikon? Get real, quit thinking YOU are a pro JUST because you may or may not shoot with a certain camera… Lets not forget “Pro’s” we’re using far crappier cameras than we have now just a few years back… It’s never about the gear my friend, at least not to real professionals…

  2. Rich Kopp September 13, 2012 at 8:34 am #

    At only 5.5 fps I question the speed for sports photography. In these test do they go shoot football or basketball? If not they should. I need a camera that has some speed to it. I use a D700 and love it. In these days of cutting budgets where is a new camera for a decent price, say 3000 or less, that can shoot 9 to 11 frames per sec. Now that would be a great camera! Sorry guys I’m not impressed. I’m also not a fan of still and video together in one box. It gives to much to screw up. If your video screws up will it effect your stills? You asked.

    • coupondunia site review October 12, 2014 at 3:08 am #

      This really is fairly good time as elevated into the journal. Admire referring to close to.

  3. V September 13, 2012 at 8:34 am #

    Great intermediate camera. -Although the predicted price for the UK is £1900 makes it almost $1000 more expensive here, madness.. So I will not be buying it in the UK that’s for sure!

    • Robert Linthicum September 21, 2012 at 10:32 pm #

      That’s “Ripoff Britain”, to be sure.

  4. jay mcintyre September 13, 2012 at 8:35 am #

    As a current D7000 shooter looking to jump into a full frame, I would have liked to see a better AF system than the 7000, but I think it’s the same, telling me that it may be tough to grab focus in certain (low light) situations. The price point makes me think that I might be looking for a D700 refurb. Need to see some test shots and hands on reviews first I guess.

  5. Xenophod September 13, 2012 at 8:36 am #

    The specs look great to me. The last Nikon I purchased was the D200 about 7 years ago. I think the D600 might get me to upgrade and join the cinema crowd. I wonder how much the WiFi add-on will cost and if it can support HD streaming?

  6. Jonny September 13, 2012 at 8:37 am #

    Looks lovely! However, personally, i’m finding that mid-pro range of cameras doesn’t resound with me anymore… at all. I recently sold a full 5DmkII kit with strobes, L lenses, the works after shooting weddings for 3 years. Why? Because out of the 50,000-some-odd photos in my lightroom library, I had nothing I was proud of. Why? Because I never wanted to drag a big ass heavy camera up 12,000′ on some alpine route, so I never did, and never took any pictures.

    Now, I’m making money doing something less stressful, and I have a nice small Samsung EX1 with me. Sure the quality isn’t nearly on par with the ole 5DmkII, but at least I take it out and shoot pictures with it. Now I have all kinds of photos i’m proud of, because I finally have photos of things I love – climbing, mountaineering and skiing.

    • Erik December 28, 2012 at 10:59 am #

      comments and opinions are chocked full of subjectivity which renders them useless….

  7. Sergiu September 13, 2012 at 8:41 am #

    Yeah,everybody’s been waiting for it but that again everybody thought it’d be around 1500$, not 2000$ +.I mean, in some countries with higher taxes the prices total up to 2800$.Not cool Nikon, not cool.

  8. Lyn Rees September 13, 2012 at 8:42 am #

    No AF on button on the back is a let down for me. As a D700 and D7000 owner, I’d rather a bigger body. Guess I’ll have to save my pennies for a D800 should I want to upgrade (happy with my D700 for now though).

    • Martin September 13, 2012 at 10:12 am #

      Wow, I didn’t even notice the lack of the rear AF button. That’s an astonishing omission. And absolute dealbreaker for me, since I (and many pros) use it exclusively for AF rather than the shutter release.

      • tom September 19, 2012 at 2:07 pm #

        LOL what a sissy!

        many “pros” would not even consider a consumer grade camera unlike you. Go play victim on the Apple forums.

    • Scott Greiff September 13, 2012 at 11:30 am #

      The back of the camera has an AE-L/AF-L button. Is this not the “AF” button you were looking for? (I don’t know Nikon, so I don’t know how they do buttons.)

      • Josiah September 13, 2012 at 12:49 pm #

        Yeah, that is the button! I use it everyday on my D7000.

      • Martin September 13, 2012 at 12:51 pm #

        You know, it actually probably is — something you can program to be an AF-ON button. My bad for jumping the gun. :-)

        • suede October 13, 2012 at 2:29 pm #

          Am I missing the new AF button by the lens attachment (where your left thumb rests)?

      • Peter September 13, 2012 at 1:30 pm #

        The semi-pro Nikons (like D300) and upwards have both an AF/AE-L and an AF-On button. The former locks your current exposure (i.e. if you are in Aperture priority, you can lock your exposure if you want several shots to be consistent for example). The latter is the same as half-pressing the shutter button, but it works in MF mode (i.e. if you are pre-focusing on a certain spot, you don’t have to switch back and forth between AF and MF to update your focus, you can just press the AF-ON button). Also, by going into MF mode and relying on the AF-ON-button, you can be sure that pressing the shutter release will take a picture right away, not go into endless focus hunting again and again for every shot (useful in low light or other situations where the AF is hit-and-miss).

        The omission of that button is pretty much a deal breaker for many professional users and for certain types of photography.

        • Scott Greiff September 14, 2012 at 8:16 am #

          Is that AE-L/AF-L button not programmable to do what you want it to do?

        • Shane K September 14, 2012 at 3:57 pm #

          I believe there is an AF-ON button on all the Nikon (and all the cheap aftermarket) battery grips for D800, and the Nikon grip for the D600 as well. Just like on the back of the D700. Just sayin’…

    • João Almeida September 13, 2012 at 3:56 pm #

      Same here, not having an AF button is a deal breaker for me

    • jorg September 16, 2012 at 10:47 am #

      you can set that button up there to “af-on” via menu.
      the D800 is sized quite like the D700, if you look for a larger body, you will have to get a D3 or D4.

  9. Peter September 13, 2012 at 8:46 am #

    It looks like a really bad joke to me. The Amateur Dial with green idiot mode. SD slots instead of CF. No PC sync jack, no pin connector in front. Strangely placed video record button (that’s where MODE used to be, leading to frustration when working with this and a professional Nikon camera in parallel). The completely superfluous retouch button nobody in their right mind is ever going to use in their life. Small-ish size of the body, making it harder to hold stable for longer exposures and strenuous and hard to balance when working with heavy telephoto lenses. Only 1/200th sync speed. Stupid placement of the lower function/DOF preview button. Metering mode must be changed through a soft button. And so on. I’m also not sure how good the high ISO performance is going to be, ISO 6400 is just one stop higher than the menu limit on the D300s (without going into Expansion/HI-Mode). I really do hope it has more than just one stop advantage over that camera.

    I like the clear full-res video output and crop modes, but I would have hoped for 1080p at 60fps (Sony can do it). I had also hoped for a slightly lower price point (I’d have to check international pricing, but this doesn’t look any cheaper than the D700).

    I was waiting for a D700 successor with better low-light performance (on par with the highend models), decent video capabilities and a bit higher resolution, but I don’t think this is the camera I want. If I am spending that much money on a camera body, I don’t want to have to deal with an interface that is geared towards amateurs. If you don’t know anything about photography at all, you don’t buy a $2000 camera. I just can’t figure out who this thing is supposed to be aimed at.

    For me, Nikon’s biggest edge over Canon has always been the ergonomics (and the nicer look of the sensor noise at high ISO values). The D600 interface is definitely a step in the wrong direction. If this camera had a 1/250th or even better sync speed, two CF card slots and, most importantly, was built into a D700 body, I’d get it in a heartbeat. But this … not so much.

    • MikeScott September 13, 2012 at 9:05 am #

      That about nails it, Peter. I was so excited by the D4 (though way out of my price range) and couldn’t wait for the D800 (which I expected to relate as the D700 did to the D3). The D800 turned out to be overkill and too expensive, so then I turned my hopes to the rumored D600 to be the D700’s replacement. It’s not. WTF Nikon??

      Please just shove the D4 chip & processor into a D800 frame and start producing the best event-shooter camera on the market. 16MP was plenty. High ISO noise excellent. Video excelled.. work on raising sync speed to 320 or better yet 500. I could live with 5fps.


      • StanChung September 21, 2012 at 9:15 pm #

        Yep- couldn’t agree more. Need an event shooting camera- a D700 with video. Low light capabilities, FX, high flash sync to beat sun. A night and day camera without the drama of so many megapixels. 16 MP is more than enough.

        Make it so Nikon!

    • jackers November 5, 2012 at 4:09 pm #

      Your comment is like you already use that product, Sd vs Cf what is big deal? Did you think Cf make you profesional and sd make you amateur, shame on you, pc sync yayaya pro use pc sync often?? Hahaha no big deal for amateur, 1/200. Sync speed no b7g deal 5d m3 have same, use pixel knight can sync over 1/2000. No big deal for amateur, if you can handled 1/200 dont call your self as pro Photographer, because you stupid enough to handle your limitation,, iso perform beyond d700 try your self, recording 1080 60fps no big deal most people not making movie with 60fps in full movie.
      Dont make prejudices when you not try by your self.

  10. JC Ruiz September 13, 2012 at 8:48 am #

    I think it’s a decent camera; however, I won’t be purchasing one. The flash sync speed was a killer for me as well as the ISO. I use the back button AF and not having one is another knock. I’m sure people getting into photography as a serious hobby or profession will find this camera to be more than enough, but I feel it’s lacking. The price was also a bit of a shock. Not a lot of features but still a high price. I’ll stock up on some used D700’s and be happy.

  11. Peter Maris September 13, 2012 at 8:50 am #

    Since there is still no DX replacement for the D300 I am looking forward to this model. The D7000 buffer just did not cut it for me. So I hope this buffer can take a punch. I am glad it still got something like 5 fps, but too bad it is reading SD cards and not CF. But then I reckon the camera is more geared towards people upgrading from consumer models than someone looking for an extra camera next to their workhorse.
    I am very curious to have the sensor will perform but coming from a D300 I reckon it will be a step forward. Love the sealing, I need it since I tend to forget covers and dislike to stop when the rain comes pooring down. Wish they would send me a copy so I can test it during the coming deer rut in the forest.

  12. Ismail Adiputra (@smile_fadillah) September 13, 2012 at 8:54 am #

    I would love to see a comparison between d700 and d600, especially with low light capability. Or, d600 and d7000, or d600 and d800.

  13. Chase September 13, 2012 at 8:54 am #

    Indeed, there is no innovation here. As I said in the post, the specs on this camera have exceeded some expectations for a lower-numbered not “pro” body, but at $2k? And it seems to be just “on par” with Canon’s similar price pointed stuff (7D) that was released 2 years ago… ugh.

  14. KL September 13, 2012 at 8:58 am #

    I imagine I am just one of many holdouts that were considering a switch to Canon to get full frame 1080p. Nikon almost lost me. When the D800 was released, I was disappointed. As a lifestyle and wedding photographer megapixels are by FAR trumped by ISO performance. And the sheer size of it, the file storage and cost made it a hard sell to me. Then the rumors began about this little gem. The 5.5 fps is a bit of a bummer, and 60/1080 would have sealed the deal for me. I’m eager to see some images and hear what the community has to say once some people get their hands on it. Hoping this is my next camera and that I can finally jump to full frame from the D7000.

  15. J September 13, 2012 at 9:02 am #

    What I find baffling is its UK pricing. Ignoring the fact UK prices are significantly higher anyway (grr!) It’s positioned much closer to the D800 than the D300s, unlike the US where it seems to be pretty close to the D300s. Prices below show US and UK prices with the UK converted to dollars:

    Model UK US
    d8000 $3671 $2999
    d600 $3149 $2099
    d300s $1818 $1699

    What’s up with that, Nikon? Seriously?

  16. Dan - right brained September 13, 2012 at 9:02 am #

    Full frame for the ‘first step up camera’ at $2k (body only)? Maybe the exchange rate is really hurting them (us). That seems really high. And, so many ‘step up’ choices

    D800 @ 3000 ,
    D700@ 2700,
    D600 @ 2000
    I don’t know why I would pay for the d600 as an advanced beginner when the d300 is there as a stronger unit. I was so impressed with the images of the 6mp d70, that pixels don’t excite me. A friend has a d5100 and occasionally takes outstanding photos. The only ‘upside’ of a better body for him would be to have the controls on the camera vs. on the menu. But, full frame is the last thing on his mind – let alone a body that cost 3x what he paid for the 5100. If he upgrades, I would expect that the d300 would be the stretch.

    As a backup for my d3s – I will keep my d300 until the used 3s bodies compete with the d700. I like the feel of the big bodies – and I can’t imagine that a body being 25% lighter than the d700 would be durable enough for frequent use.

    So, the d600 baffles me. At $1400, it would have taken some market share. at $2100 – I don’t know.

  17. greg September 13, 2012 at 9:05 am #

    I will wait to judge till I can get my hands on one. So much negativity from people who have not used one. I am a little scared when someone has to tell me they are a professional.

    • MikeScott September 13, 2012 at 9:09 am #

      My FM2 synced at 1/250 – anything less from Nikon is a major disappointment.

      • dave September 26, 2012 at 8:17 am #

        Don’t mean to be an idiot, but isn’t 1/200 just 1/3 of a stop slower than 1/250?
        I understand every bit is important, but we’re not talking f-2.8 vs f-8 or something. People are complaining about the terrible “deal breaker”, when many other cameras are 1/160.
        If that extra 1/3 of a stop is such a killer, then off to a leaf shutter Hasseblad or some such.

        If that 1/3 of a stop is more important that all the other feature of the camera, then this isn’t the camera for you; time to move on.

  18. Lukasz September 13, 2012 at 9:10 am #

    About your disappointment concerning the lack of 1080/60fps slow motion. I have read that it has an in-build time-lapse mode – so meybe here the slow motion will be possible. Still dont know the range of interval settings so it need to be confirmed:)

    • Herman September 24, 2012 at 11:17 pm #

      Dude. (Lukasz)
      Time-lapse is for speeding up real time. High fps is for slowing down real time (slow motion).

  19. Fernando Gros September 13, 2012 at 9:18 am #

    Not quite what I expected. Price feels high, given the slowish shooting speed, lower ISO performance and the other criticisms everyone is thowing out.

    Still, it’s a pretty good looking camera and I’m keen to see how it feels in my hands and how it handles a PCE lens. I also have a feeling it may do well, as there’s a lot of D90/D7000 users out there who may take this a chance to jump to Full Frame, especially with no D300 replacement in sight.

    While I like this camera and will eventually pick one up, I would much rather have seen Nikon release a different kind of FX camera, maybe something in a rangefinder style, or even some new departure from there. A small FX dSLR is great, but maybe the future is a full frame that isn’t a dSLR.

  20. Celso Mollo September 13, 2012 at 9:33 am #

    “I am a professional” “average people” … Who talk like that?
    The camera is great according to spec. and unless your work requires something more I believe anyone would be able to get great photographs as far as the camera is concern.
    I have canon equipment but I acknowledge that there are other brands out there that produce great quality products like Nikon, Leica, etc…
    I always think that we have to be better than the equipment, at least try to be.

  21. puttyfoot September 13, 2012 at 9:47 am #

    I wonder if the strategy of Nikon is to capture the semi-pro market, the serious enthusiast is a good money earner, what will they bring to the professional market beyond D4? We own D3x – D3, D800e – and ponder on the future!

    The D600 – I think this type of camera supports the thought of widening the enthusiast and pro consumers – but it’s all speculation :)

  22. Saïd September 13, 2012 at 9:50 am #

    This model is clearly not for me, I own a D300 and want to go FX but I was expecting an improved D700 with video and all we have is a downgraded D700 with video…
    Looks like the 5DIII is still the real D700 replacement and the price of the Canon makes me think that a used D3s is the best choice for any photog

    Cheers from France

  23. Kræn September 13, 2012 at 10:02 am #

    Well, I don’t Think that you can compare the D600 with the 7D price wise since the 7D is a 1.6x cropped sensor.

    I still think the D600 is a bit too pricey but I might buy it anyway, but I’d like to see some high ISO shots first. It’s crucial to me that it performs well in low light since I aim to be a concert photographer.
    My current D40x doesn’t cut it but the D4 is way too expensive for me so I waited to see when the D600 was announced.

    • bob September 13, 2012 at 10:59 am #

      Agreed; Chase, I think you are missing the boat with that comparison. The 7D has a much smaller sensor.

  24. Moises September 13, 2012 at 10:20 am #

    This camera (as emphasized by Nikon) is for enthusiasts that are upgrading from their DX camera to an FX and that dabble in videography . It might not please the people that where expecting a d700 upgrade with faster shutter speed and extremely low light capabilities but it was never really meant to be it’s replacement. As someone that was looking for a new FX camera with similar specs from the d800 but with less megapixels I am very pleased. This the perfect camera for me. For others well your going to have to wait a little while longer.

    • Martin September 13, 2012 at 10:35 am #

      I think that’s the key. It looks like a great camera for the target market. I think a lot of folks (myself included) thought they were aiming for a different target market, and so were a little disappointed with the final specs.

    • Robert Linthicum September 21, 2012 at 10:50 pm #

      If their target market for this camera, the “move ups”, I wonder ow they are going to keep those customers happy shooting with their DX lenses.

  25. Patrick September 13, 2012 at 10:23 am #

    Wow – lots of negative feedback. In my case, I have four FX lenses that I spent a good deal of money on from my days of shooting film with my N90s. I moved to digital with the D50 way back in 2005 and was still using it until it was stolen recently while on a trip. For the past few years, I’ve been waiting for a modestly priced full frame camera to be introduced so I could get the full benefit of of my existing lenses. I did buy one DX lens for the D50 but it was stolen with the camera. The D800 is overkill for me: too many megapixels and too expensive. The timing was right for the D600 and I pre-ordered it today. Of course, not having any DSLR at the moment was a factor, too.

  26. Shannon September 13, 2012 at 10:26 am #

    Is the Nikon D700 discontinued as far as production? Will the prices stay high for sometime? I shoot sports and iso is important, is the D600 as good in low light as the D700?


  27. Martin September 13, 2012 at 10:31 am #

    A bit disappointed overall, but I was expecting (hoping for) something targeted a little more toward the pro-end of the spectrum. I’m sure the pictures coming out of the camera will be nice, but there’s more to it than just reviewing the photos on the computer. Handling, usability, and features can make a big difference not only to the enjoyment of taking photos, but how quickly you can respond to rapidly-changing situations, as well. Sometimes they makes a difference for whether you’re able to get the shot at all.

    Some of the specs are nice (24MP seems perfect, FX sensor), some seem fine (720p60 is a step up, but would have preferred 1080p60, HDMI out), but some are baffling (no rear AF button? A button dedicated to in-camera retouching? (Who in their right mind would retouch an image in-camera to begin with, let alone need a button to speed up the process?) 1/200 sync speed?)

    I have just enough complaints about my D7000 in terms of ergonomics and usability to make me hesitant, but the D600 actually makes some of these problems worse. Bummer.

    I’m not as surprised about the lack of innovation, though — I expect to see those things in higher-end bodies. The D600, despite the price, doesn’t appear to be one of those.

    If Nikon would just stick a 24MP sensor into a D800, I’d be willing to pull out the credit card again. But so far I just don’t see the cost/benefit tally making it worthwhile for any of their newer bodies.

  28. Marcin Retecki September 13, 2012 at 10:34 am #

    Indifferent. It’s just another camera. Finally a cheaper full frame from Nikon, but still, just another camera that does the job.

  29. Graham Lawson September 13, 2012 at 11:02 am #

    UK price is an issue, you can get a D800 for nearly the same money now.

    • Daf September 14, 2012 at 4:56 am #

      True – but given a couple of months the D600 should drop too.

  30. Frankie C. September 13, 2012 at 11:10 am #

    As a big fan of Chase’s work, I went out and bought a d7000 as a backup camera. Seeing the work of Gene Ho and Bambi Cantrell who both use dx exclusively from interviews I’ve seen, the d7000 slowly became my most used camera. Using the Nikon Trinity, I actually have to turn down the sharpness in-camera, because they were picking out the soft down on people’s faces. I wanted to get the d800 bad, and the price is ok, but with the whole quality control fiasco I’m actually afraid to purchase one, and get someone else’s headache.The d4 to me is a joke with the xqd card, not enough megapixals…at 18mp it would have been a winner without the xqd using 2 cf slots.
    So I really looked foward to this d600 and am sorely disappointed, both in its features and price…might as well get another d7000 or go ff with the d700.

  31. Ken Toney September 13, 2012 at 11:21 am #

    I hope you are right about Nikon watching this site, if so here I go: NIKON, PLEASE FIX D800 IN A FIRMWARE UPDATE TO BRACKET 2 STOPS AT ONE TIME INSTEAD OF 1! With a frame rate of only 4 per sec it would sure help on hand held HDR’s!!!!

  32. Scott Greiff September 13, 2012 at 11:32 am #

    This looks great if you’re already a Nikon shooter. But, frankly, the Sony a99 looks a lot more interesting.

  33. Matthew James September 13, 2012 at 11:36 am #

    *sigh* Once again, Nikon has forgotten about us lowly wedding photographers. Looking back Nikon should have never released the D700 (which I own), because it screwed up the division between their product lines. With the D4, D800 & now D600, they are trying to fix that, I get it. BUT… as an owner of the 700, I don’t have any option to “upgrade” as they say.

    The D4 is well out of my price range, the D800 is NOT a wedding/event shooter camera IMO, & the D600 lacks too many features that pros need.

    Putting out a full frame camera that’s geared for up and coming photographers is smart business wise (Kudos Nikon), but for me I’m not going to spend $500+ buying flash media for an non CF card camera. At this point, I’ll happily take the money my wife and I would have spent with Nikon, and give it to Paul C Buff instead.

  34. Mikael September 13, 2012 at 12:18 pm #

    After using the nice D700, I hoped for a similar camera with a bit more mpix and video. On some areas it seems to deliver the goods. But a d600 for 3000 USD here in Norway!? Are you kidding me?

    • Mikael October 23, 2012 at 12:25 am #

      Ok, so I just bought the d600 because of a good discount, here in Norway, that is a bit more than the us list price, and it fits my needs very well. The files are really crisp and has a lot of data in them for postproduction. The only thing that concerns me a bit is the build quality which is just ok, not anything like d700. But I would recommend this over the D800 for most people. Maybe the 5dmkiii is the real winner now because of af and better videomodes, but i feel for the price, this is the best performer of the bunch. I would not compare it to the 7d image quality wise, this is just so much better, but if you look past the sensor performance, spec wise and build quality, then yes chase, this is no better than the 7d.

  35. Jeff Beaumont September 13, 2012 at 12:27 pm #

    10 or 20 mbps VIdeo Modes?
    is that I typo ? (I Hope)
    THis is WAY too low for serious video. 25 mbps is considered “prosumer ”
    I waited SO long for this camera. This is a major let down.

  36. TomC September 13, 2012 at 12:41 pm #

    My god there is a lot of whining going on here. This looks like a badass camera. Full frame for the lowest cost yet. Built on the D7000, which is a great camera in and of itself. Very nicely done, Nikon.

  37. Real Estate Photographer September 13, 2012 at 12:42 pm #

    As a Real Estate Photographer who shoots interiors & exteriors with brackets… a small & simple, yet neglected feature of the D600 (& D7000) is the bracketing restriction of “2 or 3 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3, 1 or 2 EV”.

    Nikon, why cant you make this “2 to 9 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3 or 1 or 2 EV”?
    I assume this is just a firmware change?
    Or “2 to 5″ or “2 to 7″ frames…

    I shoot LDR, but with the popularity of HDR, why would I either have to buy a very old D300s or a very expensive D800 to be able to shoot more than 3 brackets automatically? The idea of “upgrading” to an FX camera with this limitation is… crazy!

    Also, in your pro-cameras (incl. D4, D800 D300s), why the limitation of shooting at a maximum of 1 EV? For hand-held exteriors where I only need -2, 0, +2, please don’t make me shoot 2 extra frames that take more hand-held time and more memory card space, that I don’t need.

    If I were to get exactly what I need from a Nikon DSLR for my Real Estate Photography business, I would have to buy 2 cameras… which is crazy!
    1. a D7000 for hand-held exteriors capable of shooting -2, 0, +2
    2. a D800 for interiors with 5+ brackets.

    I am going to keep going with my D90, as none of the DSLR releases in the past 4 years have been compelling enough to justify the “upgrade”…
    I am much more interested in the D300s replacement (perhaps the “D9000″) than an FX body anyway… Nikon, please give me “2 to 9 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3 or 1 or 2 EV” in your next high-end DX camera! Or “2 to 5″ or “2 to 7″ frames…

    • tom September 19, 2012 at 2:20 pm #

      You lost me at HDR. No camera maker is going to wast time on a passing fad that destroys images with horribly cheesy results.

      Go buy a copy of Architectural Digest and learn how to take real photos with light and skill instead of janky wannabe tricks.

    • StanChung September 21, 2012 at 9:50 pm #

      Have you ever tried combining only 2 RAW files instead? Exposing one for the highlights and another for the shadows?

      I presume you’re doing real HDR- not the kitschy overpowering colour thing.

      Best regards

      Stan Chung

  38. R. J. Kern September 13, 2012 at 12:58 pm #

    The 1/200 flash sync limitation is a deal breaker, especially since so much of my style relies on off-camera flash.

    I’ll stick with my dual D700s (1/250th sync) and PhaseOne IQ 140 (1/1600th flash sync) for another 4 years :)

    My my wedding & portrait PJ work, the D700 works great.

    For anything commercial, personal work, and when the big gun is needed, digital medium format is the way to go!

  39. Jeff Beaumont September 13, 2012 at 1:46 pm #

    I take it back.
    After a lot of research I found that Nikon uses a more modern and efficient H.264 compression scheme than Canon. So the quality is equivalent to Canon at 50 mbps but at half the file size.

    After even MORE searching i found the real D600 video compression specs.
    24mpbs/ 12 mbps
    why does Nikon work so hard to hide this?

  40. RaceTrout September 13, 2012 at 2:18 pm #

    Nikon, if you’re listening this is what I want in an FX:
    The D4 Sensor (size and ISO) with all the features of the D7000 (focus points and fps) at sub $2k
    Okay, maybe throw in bracketing 5 frames instead of just 3.
    Looks like I’ll be getting glass for Christmas instead of a new camera =P
    Oh well, cameras are temporary, glass is forever =)

  41. Geoffrey September 13, 2012 at 3:59 pm #

    As an ex-filmy, all I really want is an FM2 that shoots digital. Full frame of course, 3fps is fine, and keep it simple, and preferably Cheap, like my MF lenses I buy on eBay. I like vintage lenses, like the feel, the look, and the picture quality. I like to feel like a photographer, not a techie. Help us out Nikon, and stay true to your loyal customers and cultists!

  42. João Almeida September 13, 2012 at 4:06 pm #

    I still feel there’s still no real replacement for the D700: the D800 is another thing, aiming for a slightly different target and the D600 is interesting but no way replaces the D700.

  43. JOhn September 13, 2012 at 5:25 pm #

    The camera is a bit of a shrug. It is a camera that seems to follow the predictable progression of current camera lines. I feel like the underdogs are producing the most exciting cameras right now. Look at the excitement behind the olympus, panasonic, sony and fujifilm cameras of the last year and I think they have the greatest state of innovation and delivering of camera functions that many are looking for.

  44. Skunk September 13, 2012 at 6:14 pm #

    I don’t mind lack of innovation but really dig the compact full frame format and audio out.

    No 60p at 1080 is a bit of a disappointment and I’d be willing to overlook everything else if it had that.

    Any word on if it has a histogram and audio level meters in video mode?


  45. Ryan S September 13, 2012 at 9:18 pm #

    I love the dynAmic range I’m seeing in the video. I would like to see some of the uncompressed out of the box video files. Such as, what did they shoot with recoriding as uncompressed video, compared to similar shots compressed to h.264. Why? If I am going to bring this gear in studio, I want to know what workflow I’m buying for the results being sold.

    Timel lapse is also a question mark for me. Can I get the same dynamic range with a 4K file instead of all 28MP? Workflow is already a monster shooting RAW time lapse on 16MP.

    I understand that Nikon doesn’t want to scalp the d800 market, but I don’t know if this is really evolutionary enough for me to move from a d7000.

    The body size is also concerning. If I’m going to use this for TS lenses I’ll have to see if I will have a full range of motion. Currently the 28TS (I think) has some limited mobility on the d90 and d7000 body size. With 24MP and full frame, this could be a very desirable camera for the architecture market.

  46. Otto Rascon September 13, 2012 at 9:33 pm #

    I was very excited to hear that Nikon finally released the D800 yesterday- but I’m not getting one. I believe it’s to expensive, perhaps $1800 would have been a better price point. I was also hoping for better ISO numbers, like that on the Canon 5d mk iii – ISO 25,000 is the new 6,400. And finally The pixel issue., 24MP is a lot of pixels! I was hoping for a smaller RAW file setting, perhaps a 16MP RAW file setting, maybe 12. I’m a wedding shooter and have no need for that many pixels. It looks like I’ll be keeping my D3 and D700. Thanks for the post and much love from Chicago. O was just in Seattle and loved it out there.

    • Otto Rascon September 13, 2012 at 9:35 pm #

      Ooops, I meant D600. Sorry, typing on mobile still kind of sucks.

  47. Mark Sass September 13, 2012 at 10:09 pm #

    Nikon, what’s up with you people?

    I shoot the d7000 simply because it’s been the best option at the very moment i needed a new camera. I love the d7000. I love its video and i even more love the stills from that camera and that’s exactly what i need. OK, a full frame sensor would be great and that’s where i’ll move next. But then i expect the same usability.

    Now it seems like nikon did some market research, that said: there are tons of amateurs, wannabe and becoming pros, who’d love to shoot with full frame cameras. Well nikon build one. But seriously, did they think of their target market and their budgets? Not long enough, i’d say.

    Who wants to buy a camera (for that price) that has more limitations than capabilities? I’m sure it produces beautiful photographs, but flash sync at 1/200s makes this camera obsolete for still shooters. In studio it’ll probably perform great, outside not.

    DSLR-Video shooters wont need this. They normaly use canon cameras, because that’s where they’re getting what they want.

    Who else could REALLY NEED this camera? Photographers, that allready have a full frame camera wont need it and d7000 users wont upgrade to the d600 camera, because of it’s limitations.

    My advice: if you need a high end camera go for the d4 or the d800, depending on your needs. If you’re an amateur, and want to upgrade to full frame for a reasonable price, either get the d7000 (if you don’t own it allready) and wait for your first full frame, or by a used d3x or d3s (depending on your needs). The rest of the current frame bodies either suck at ISO, framerate, video or auto focus. The d7000 is great at all four things. Full frame might have a nicer look, but that’s the only downfall when it comes to this camera. It can’t shoot 60fps (who needs that anyway?), but has a solid low noise level when using high ISO, 39 AF-points, 100% viewfinder and shoots 6 frames per second, wich is quite a lot, if you’re shooting people, architecture, or landscape. And besides that it’s highly customisable. And can sync up to 1/320s.

  48. Daf September 14, 2012 at 5:03 am #

    Interesting move.

    D800 was obviously overkill for those that wanted a D700 replacement (I bought one anyway)
    D600 is a bit of a UNDERkill for D700 replacement.

    Think we should try to avoid thinking of cameras replacing predecessors. Nikon seem to be moving away from this and D7000 was a similar case – not really a replacement for either D90 or D300 directly.

    D600 is obviously a “Full Frame – Lite”
    – If it’s for serious enthusiasts then the omissions (connectors, Flash synch) aren’t great.
    – if for people/amateurs with too much money just going for full frame for the hell of it – No real issue.

  49. faisal September 14, 2012 at 5:22 am #

    So we can expect a new D7000? D7100.

  50. Ant September 14, 2012 at 12:40 pm #

    A lot of people seem annoyed that Nikon didn’t custom make a camera especially to their spec as usual ;)

    D600 seems like a good enthusiast’s camera. Great for those who want to go out climbing hills, trudging down tracks to get some nice landscapes at the weekend, with the occasional wedding / family event thrown in. Photos of the kids, a sunset or that quirky new building they just finished building in town. A good size to take on holiday with a superzoom, not too heavy but not flimsy either. It’s a compromise, but a good compromise mostly.

    It was never going to be one for the paparazzi, professional sports shooters or studio fashion types.

    The flash sync is the only eyebrow raising spec from my POV, I would’ve expected it a little higher, but I doubt it’s a deal-breaker for the majority of people seriously looking at buying it. Those people wanting a D4 in a D700 body for $1500, you might be waiting a while.

  51. Shane K September 14, 2012 at 4:03 pm #

    Overall, I am very glad I didn’t buy a D800 when they started appearing in stock on Amazon a month ago. Smaller files, the U1 and U2 modes, a few f8 focus points — good show, Nikon.

    I am so looking forward to sticking this in a bag with my 20mm 2.8 and 50mm 1.4 AF-D primes — under $600 worth of lenses — and running around the Indian countryside this December. Now, for about $100 extra Nikon could have built in Sony-syle sensor-based VR that would give me an extra 2 stops or so with those lenses. Now *that* would be innovation. Any bets on when we’ll see that (this side of never?)…

  52. Jim September 14, 2012 at 7:24 pm #

    As a Few “Experts” have written, the D600 is just a full frame in a D7000 body. Flash Sync is too slow and a top Shutter Speed of 4000? Come on give us a break. Scene modes and U1 &U2 who needs them. I was hoping for a almost pro camera for us almost pro shooters and it is not there, plus there is way to much emphasis on video. If I want to shoot video I’ll buy a video camera. For now I’ll Stick with my D7000 and try to get some better Glass.

  53. Todd September 14, 2012 at 9:56 pm #

    I’ve been a Nikon guy since my first Nikkormat a long, long time ago. The thing I worry most about buying Nikon these days is quality control. Seems like each product has some kind of QC issues. I was excited to buy a D7000 but had to return it because it just wasn’t sharp. I didn’t replace it, just kept shooting with my D70 and G9. That’s one thing I miss about the Nikons of the film era: the cameras were tanks and the glass was unrivaled. Do that again with digital, Nikon, and you’ll have something nobody else does. Again.

    • Robert Linthicum September 22, 2012 at 7:16 am #

      Quality control has certainly been an issue, and working with Nikon’s customer service group (which has been gutted to save costs) is unpleasant at best. If I didn’t have a significant investment in Nikon glass I would be considering a move to Sony at this time.

  54. Arie September 15, 2012 at 8:41 am #

    For what this camera is – D7000 technology slapped together with a full frame sensor, I think the price of $2100 US is leaving a bad taste in my mouth. That has nothing to do with the rumored price of $1600 because if I felt it commanded a $2100 price, I would happily pay and shut up. I think Nikon just assumed that since a D700 sensor is $1300 (at least the cost for us) and a D7000 without a sensor cost $800, they’d just add the two numbers and came up with $2100 not keeping in mind that the D700 sensor was a first generation limited production camera whereas this is probably a 4th generation sensor that along with the body is mass produced. At the end of the day, the camera itself is not that special so price is what really could have made it something extraordinary if it was under $2000.

    Another thing I’ve noticed is that Nikon is falling into the Canon trap of not being all about the picture anymore. It used to be that I could tell my Canon friends “Sure, your camera has 18 MP, but mine can shoot in low light much better, and has a faster sync speed. “.

    24 MP is not something many people need. Chase is a commercial photographer for god’s sake and he’s been doing ok with 12 MP D3s. Of course he has a hassleblad too..But if it was a sub-$2000 camera, I could live with it.

    Sync speed of 1/200 …This bothers me. My first DSLR was a D40. I remember many shoots where I would be there with a single SB-600 flash in the middle of the day and get gorgeously balanced day shots with 1/500 sync speed. My D90 is only 1/200 and it just absolutely kills me in bright light. I don’t have an assistant to carry battery packs and studio lights with me. I was hoping that they would even go above 1/250 but this is a step backwards. For $2100, this is unforgivable.

    No PC port? I can live with that.

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  55. David G. September 15, 2012 at 3:40 pm #

    Looks like a good choice for anyone looking to get the advantages of FF. I’m not sure why you wouldn’t want to toss in another 900 into the pot for D800 though… D800 just seems much higher quality all the way around.

  56. Derek Clark September 15, 2012 at 3:43 pm #

    I’ve been waiting on a D700 replacement for two years, but there is no D700 replacement!

    D800 has too many megapixels for me and the D600 has too many down sides. I feel that Nikon has forced me to go to Canon. Here in the UK the price of a D600 is £2000, but DigitalRev has both the D800 and Cano 5D mkiii for £2150. Why buy a D600?

    So many people are saying they ‘ll buy a D700, but I’ve been shooting with one lately and although it was a groundbreaking camera (along with the D3), it was seriously needing an update.


    • Steve September 16, 2012 at 7:18 pm #

      The only D700 replacement I’d like to see is one with the D3s chip. The camera just works.

      • StanChung September 21, 2012 at 9:50 pm #

        I like this idea. :D

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  57. Christopher Murphy September 15, 2012 at 6:37 pm #

    If Nikon is reading this, announce the D400 already! I have been waiting for an upgrade for my aging D200. Need that level build, that deep of a buffer and a higher base frame rate. The D600 isn’t it. The D7000 buffer is crippled, and I don’t need 36MB files to clog up my workflow. Give me a D4 like frame rate in a DX body size with pro level build, a battery that lasts like the D7000’s and some true wide angle prime DX lenses and we have a date. The D600 is too much for not enough. Thanks for listening Nikon, and thanks Chase for providing the forum.

  58. Rick S. September 16, 2012 at 4:51 am #

    Th Nikon D400 (D300s replacement) seems to be missing. I am sure there are plenty of D300/D300s owners out there that would like to buy a new camera but have feel left out with the current lineup. Just saying.

    • Anonymous September 16, 2012 at 5:29 am #

      Amen, brother! That’s exactly how I feel.

    • tom September 19, 2012 at 2:23 pm #

      thats what the d9000 is for

  59. Steve September 16, 2012 at 7:15 pm #

    I really wish Nikon would stop the megapixels war. D800, to many MPs, D600, to many MPs, D4, too many MPs. And who’s the guy that thought it would be a good idea to adopt a card technology that is only in one camera, D4. I liked Geoffrey’s comment about an FM2 that shot digital. Keep it simple stupid, if it ain’t broke don’t fix it.

  60. Rasmus September 17, 2012 at 9:43 am #

    I wonder if the max shutter speed of 1/4000 + the flash sync speed of 1/200 is limited by hardware or software? I can’t help but think that they limited it artificially to distance it further from the D800..?

    Btw., imagine a digital FM2 with the D3s sensor… drool…!

  61. John September 17, 2012 at 10:52 am #

    I’m thinking of buying this camera, it is the right camera for what I want to do. The only problem: the price is quite high. if we look at the models which Nikon currently sells, there is a too big gap between the Nikon D7000 and the Nikon D600

    • kyoshiB September 17, 2012 at 9:17 pm #

      Have you used the D7000? If the D600 had a Dx sensor it would be worse than the D7000 for still photography. Slower max shutter speed, same autofocus system, slower sync, less fps, etc. The D7000 is above it’s class and this camera seems to fall slightly below it.

      • StanChung September 21, 2012 at 9:55 pm #

        DXO says the D600 sensor is behind D800 and D800e.

  62. Aj September 17, 2012 at 1:50 pm #

    While I was waiting to upgrade to FX, none of d800 or d600 seems to be a real upgrade to d700 IMO. So I ve finally nailed it to getting a bargain set of d700 and d3s.

  63. Aj September 17, 2012 at 1:57 pm #

    While I was waiting to upgrade to FX, none of d800 or d600 seems to be a real upgrade to d700 IMO. So I ve finally nailed it to getting a bargain set of d700 and d3s. D600 is interesting but it is not what I want and d800 is not what I expected. Both good but not for me atleast.

  64. Allen Freeman September 17, 2012 at 8:18 pm #

    OK, I have the D700 (Had the D50 and the D300 before this) and it is so amazing that I have to really be impressed to reinvest. The D4 is way too expensive but otherwise looks to be the big advancement I want. The D800 has the same ISO settings, same focus points, but adds the video. But those crazy megapixels….too many. At first I’m all excited about the D600….could this be the one….the video is lacking the high end frame rate, and the ISO is still the same as what I have…..oh, and the kicker…..less focus points….sigh….I seem to still be happy with what I have……I also carry a Canon SX230 pocket camera with me at all times and can shoot 1080p video that looks great. So I guess I’m still happy with where I am…..until I go D4.

  65. kyoshiB September 17, 2012 at 9:13 pm #

    I am a tad disappointed in this release as I was hoping for 1/8000 and more fps. While fantastic, the D4 is out of my budget and yet it is the only performance driven body in Nikon’s current lineup. This leaves users like me who wanted a D700 or D300s upgrade in a bind. A D700 with current firmware and a few more fps built in would have been perfect.

    • Yannick Khong September 19, 2012 at 4:33 pm #

      the d600 is quite big if you look at it in real. I guess specs wise it’s underwhelming for the d300 user generations. I guess Nikon is trying to build in between lines types of cameras. D7000 is inbetween enthusiast and pro (believe me, it clearly works well in the field). the D600 does the same for FX cameras

  66. PhilP September 18, 2012 at 10:14 am #

    I’m a canon user (EOS 600D and 7D) and, as I see a lot of disappointment here, I cannot be just a little happy for what i was expecting to upgrade: the canon 6D. What should I do? Suicide?

    Seriously, the nikon D600 beats the 6D in almost everything and I am seriously thinking of switching to Nikon as I want a full frame camera (I dont have EF lenses so…).
    Said so, I think 2000$ is a bit too high for the D600, while for the Canon 6D is just a big laugh (and then a big cry).

    The only thing that is concerning me is the lack of aperture control in live view mode as in the D7000. Could a firmware fix that?

    • Yannick Khong September 19, 2012 at 4:18 pm #

      the 6d has the Digic5+ chip that changes the game in everything, Even the difference between 600D/7D and the 5dmkII is MASSIVE in terms of everything. but yes Digic5+ chip means better NR than Nikon past ISO 6400

  67. John September 18, 2012 at 1:06 pm #

    Camera bodies are just tools. Just find one that works for you and you are set. It’s better to invest in good glass than in a new body. Some old-timers (no disrespect) till shoot with what they have and there pictures are AMAZING!! Don’t think for a second that a new camera body will make you a better photographer, because it won’t.

  68. GDP September 19, 2012 at 1:07 pm #

    I’m a crime scene shooter. I currently use a D7K because it fit the budget and was pretty much the best thing out there at the time. I’m happy with it, but need a full-frame. The D800 is nice, but the ISO performance is simply not there. I had hoped that the D600 would have better low-light performance, as well as a 1/8000 shutter speed and 1/250th sync. I like the dual SD cards (pretty much as fast as CF now).

    At the recent IAI conference, Nikon’s reps were not only unapproachable (don’t bother them), one actually picked up the nickname of “Troll”. I like my Nikon ergonomics, but I’m thinking Canon service and Mk.III specs are more suited to my needs. Can’t afford a D4 (and don’t want to deal with different card formats in a camera), but I need the performance.

    It isn’t just me… quite a few people are disappointed in Nikon, and Canon is making a strong play for the government market -and we’re listening. Nikon needs to step up their game, or lose an entire market segment to Canon.

  69. Yannick Khong September 19, 2012 at 4:16 pm #

    Hi guys,

    I just got the D600 yesterday, so far so good the camera is amazing. Ergonomics are like the D7000 on the size of a D300. Anyway, I would like to know if you guys have found a way to open the RAW file on known post-processing softwares like ACR, LR4 or Capture One.

    Annoying though my d600 workflow ends up being
    1- Open in ViewNX
    2- Slightly Edit the RAW
    3- Save in compressed TIFF 8bit
    4- Open in Lightroom
    5- Edit more
    6- Open in Photoshop
    7- Edit more

    Anybody help?

    • Will Austin September 25, 2012 at 2:28 pm #

      Try Nikon Capture NX2, it is awesome if you know how to use it correctly.

    • dave September 26, 2012 at 8:21 am #

      Hang on to your hat, wait 2 weeks, then use CaptureOne, Aperture, Lightroom of Photoshop.
      The camera is new; give the infrastructure a brief moment to catch up! They usually get it out shortly after the camera ships.

  70. alf hanna September 20, 2012 at 1:53 pm #

    I think that it’s a good compromise camera, especially for those of us shooting video on full or near full sensor rather than still photo pros. I currently own a 7D, (among others) but am willing to get rid of it because it does not have a headphone jack, which back a few years ago was not available on the market and now is. I was hoping to see a Canon upgrade for me that was capable of headphone out , peaking, Waveform, and using all my lenses (both EF and EFS). But that seems to be an $7000 AVCHD CS100. Not likely, though I will wait to see just how good it is. That Canon can’t seem to stick a headphone out jack on it’s HDSLRs is just pathetic, and likely will lose me, lenses and all. But now the choice is between Sony, Nikon Panasonic, GH3 and maybe the CS100.. They all are aimed at video production, as much as stills. As to the comment on weight, made earlier on this thread, as a person who spent years as a working pro, and still do now, I want a camera with heft. I don’t ever intend to show up on a job with a consumer grade camera. I need environmental sealing, magnesium casing perferred, long running batteries, over ride of AGC and headphones out. Something to replace the ENG camcorder. I’m waiting until all the reviews are in.

  71. Peter Kellly September 24, 2012 at 11:30 am #

    At the moment I am just wondering which is going to be the better the Nikon D600 or the Canon Eos 6D I thingk what it is all going to come down to in the end is the price between them and which is going to be the better value

  72. Ron September 25, 2012 at 12:05 pm #

    It would be much more of a win for me (having purchased the camera) if Nikon will fix the 95% HD output through HDMI. This results in a black frame around the entire image when capturing video on a device like the Atomos Ninja. The lack of manual aperture control in live view mode is a bit frustrating as well. Nikon needs to address these two issues immediately. Otherwise, they are misrepresenting the camera they have been pushing.

    Otherwise, what’s not to love? HDMI out, 24 million (clean) pixels, fast shutter, great size/feel in the hand, excellent build quality and weather sealing, dynamic range to match the already incredible D800…

    But for those of us who bought this camera solely for film/video work, it’s quite possibly a heart-breaker:

  73. Kirk September 28, 2012 at 12:13 pm #

    I think Nikon is becoming very arrogant and starting to ignore their users,

    Who are they marketing at?

    The D600 is a crippled D7000 with a FF sensor. Nothing more than that.

  74. Royce Bair - Into the Night Photography October 1, 2012 at 9:21 am #

    The lack of 1080/60 slow mo is of a concern for me, but my main reason for wanting to get this camera is for it’s low light capabilities — high ISO night photography with low noise. I’ve covered several appealing issues in my blog post today:

    Is there anyone else out there wanting to use this entry-level camera for this type of photography?

  75. Geoff October 2, 2012 at 9:21 am #

    I think, where is a top of the line DX with great ISO and speedy FPS ? (16-20MP pls) ;- )

    Not interested in the D600 and have returned 4 D800E’s, so not sure I am even interested in any Nikon camera for the rest of the year, even if they offered a D400 or some numbered D300s replacement.

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  77. Josh October 9, 2012 at 8:43 am #

    I have been on the fence to buy a new Nikon product for a while. I activly have an F5, D3s, D700, and now proudly own a D600. I’ve own it for 2 weeks and its my new travel buddy. It’s small, lightweight but has the brains to record an excellent image. I reccomened this camera to anyone, unlike the D7000, this is what it was meant to be.

    At 24Mp, it’s great for street photography and even landscapes, but it will never replace my medium format for landscapes. $2100 is an excellent price!

  78. Wedding Photography Devon October 13, 2012 at 5:59 am #

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    Isn’t that the hopes of everyone. I wish it had this, and this, and this, and this, a better this, a better that. Oh ya, I want it to cost less money. I see no other alternatives than everyone thinking Nikon is stiffing all their customers, or it actually costs that much and it must cost that much to get all that in. A larger frame in a smaller body costs money, as does adding hardware that will allow for 1080/60. Everyone is thinking with a photographers wishes instead of recognizing a programmer and engineers abilities. First I’ve seen in recent years where you can buy a full frame DSLR for two grand.

  80. Brett Florens October 15, 2012 at 9:39 am #

    I was lucky enough to be asked by Nikon to test the D600 – check out my review,

    Video is here –

  81. Paul Santos October 20, 2012 at 10:15 am #

    I haven’t actually held one of these either, but speaking to a few people that have they have commented on how light and compact it is. Is that a good thing? Maybe if your jumping onto the starting run of full frame from a cropped sensor – maybe not if your used to a more robust weather sealed and heavier DSLR. Having said that I also know a few photographers that have sold their full systems to go the Olympus small route. I do find it a little poor that Nikon has held back the ISO quality in this body – I can possibly understand the reason why, but still!

  82. Mike Macke October 25, 2012 at 11:55 am #

    I just purchased this camera a week ago. Coming from the d300 I have been waiting for a replacement to that which seems to never be coming. I purchased this camera to get better ISO performance. I shoot all kinds of subjects so I need a versatile camera. While it is a nice camera it is not a all around camera and I hope Nikon looks at what a semi pro camera should have at that price point. The body is smaller and feels much cheaper than the 300 and puts limits what you can create with this camera. A 4000th shutter speed are you kidding me. 5.5 frames per second, Reduced flash sync speed, No 10 pin or pc sync. I know there are work a rounds but you should not have to work around new technology. I think the d300 was a much better value when introduced and what Nikon gave up for full frame is a shame. They already manufacture the 700 bodys how hard to put it in that body it would not increase cost much since they were already in manufacture.
    All in all it is a nice camera it does perform well in high ISO situation’s I just feel Nikon cheapened up what could have been a great camera release and taking away creative options is not the way to sell new cameras.

  83. Harald Voglhuber October 26, 2012 at 12:45 am #

    - Body size quite nice :-)
    – Sensor quite nice too (much more usefull than 36 MPixel I think)
    – Flash sync, well not so thrilling – still missing my electronic shutter from the D70 1/1250 of a second ;-)
    – burst rate is ok (better than my D800)
    – Auto focus system would be nice from D800, regarding to regarding viewfinder coverage at least or better not just DX coverage like both cameras.

    Camera manufacturer should maybe talk with somebody from Apple. Choose on a website or from a form what you want, wait some days and your dream camera will be delivered.

    – I’d like to have this or that body size – give us 2 or 3 choices (D600, D800, D4 size).
    – 16, 24 or 36 MPixel …with/without “E”? No problem, choose which you want.
    – this or that AF-System (well, might be a bit difficult regarding to the body size, but you’ll get the idea)
    – more/less buffer for higher / lower burst rates?

    I don’t know how hard it would be to do that but Apple and Dell for instance can do it with computers. Why not with digital cameras? Not everyone want’s to have a huge body like the D4, not everybody who want to have a D800 sized body needs 36 MPixel.

    But after all you cannot do it right for everyone :-)

    Cheers, Harry

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  85. Russell Warner November 9, 2012 at 2:13 pm #

    I think Nikon needs to take a look at the dust and oil problem with this camera. I know its supposed to be a compromise but there are so many cameras that are cheaper that don’t have any problems like this.

  86. photodelux November 12, 2012 at 12:43 pm #

    Well… “The grass is always greener” as they say! What I find most humorous, is that there seems to be equal levels of outrage from Nikon shooters on the D600 release as there are for Canon shooters with the 6D release – both the lightweight $2000 full-frame competitors – in that these cameras both “compromise too much”. However as a Canon shooter considering a switch to Nikon for the D600, here’s some of the comparisons I see… (even though the Canon 6D is not even out yet for any real world feedback until December 2012)

    * Memory cards: D600 wins with dual SD vs. 6D with single SD instead of CF slot (dedicated backup, overflow, or eye-fi.. this is a big issue for me, which Canon only offers in the $3000 5D3 but Nikon offers in $1500 D7000)
    * Flash sync: D600 wins with 1/200 (drop from 1/250) vs 6D with 1/180 (drop from 1/200)
    * Wireless: 6D has it built it (but get a $30 eye-fi X2 card and now you have it in any camera, and a better tested and fielded solution with many cameras having built-in eye-fi support now) vs. Nikon WU-1b wifi adapter $60
    * GPS: 6D has it built in vs Nikon GP-1A new dongle $300
    * Sensor: D600 – more megapixels and perhaps the same sensitivity as the D4 and D800, likely better ISO performance too.
    * Ergonomics: Ken Rockwell says the D600 has the best of any Nikon, but thread comments above say they love Nikon ergonomics but hate the D600 (all due to the AF-On button missing?) I’m a fan of the Canon “wheel” but not with the new wheel design on the 60D and 6D, which was not placed on the 5D3. Ergonomics are a big issue for me though, and I’m willing to learn the Nikon button-ology if it allows me to work quicker.
    * Protect Images: Also Nikon has the “Protect/Lock/Readonly” BUTTON on their cameras whereas Canon requires digging through the menus for this (except on 1D series!) – so there is not an easy “protect” vs “delete” button choice. This is important for rapid workflows (sports/wedding reception display) and “selective file transfer” with the eye-fi wireless SD cards.
    * Dust: TBD – D600 has reported dust issues from Lens Rentals
    * Audio: D600 has an audio in and headphone monitoring jack for video recording, but not in the 6D (only in the 5D3)
    * HDMI out: D600 has limited “95% clean HDMI out” but the 6D does not even have a clean HDMI out
    * Body: D600 has metal body frame while 6D is all polycarbonate, both are tough though for fractional more weight I’d prefer the rugged metal D600 body.
    * Custom Modes: Both D600 (U1, U2) and 6D (C1, C2) have two custom memory modes – so I call it a tie – though Ken Rockwell prefers the Nikon setup. I find this an essential feature in any camera upgrade to avoid switching back and forth between camera settings based on environment.
    * Other general Nikon vs. Canon differences:

    • Brian November 16, 2012 at 7:49 pm #

      I am confounded at the level of what can only be called ignorant negative spouting from many of the folks commenting here who have never touched a D600 or looked at its images or even read a review. Folks, at least take the time to educate yourselves before opening up and publically embarrassing yourselves. Obviously this camera is not for everytone, but how about thinking through things a bit before making unsubstantiated or just plain wrong assertions. Let’s take the top shutter speed of 1/4000s for example. The D300 does 1/8000s, but its base ISO sensitivity is 200, whereas the base sensitivity for the D600 is 100 and can be ‘boosted’ to as low as ISO 50. In terms of exposure, 1/8000s at ISO 200 is equivalent to 1/4000s at ISO 100. So unless you MUST have 1/8000s for freezing motion or photographing the sun, say, then what’s the problem? A number of you are disappointed at the the ISO performance, but you’ve never used the camera! WTF??

      I have owned this camera for about a month now and can tell you that it seriously outperforms the D7000 in almost every way. The buffer depth is much better, the IQ is better in both ‘normal’ and low light situations. The focus is faster and more consistent. The video specs and performance are better. Also I can flash sync up to 1/4000 using my external speedlight. Again, no problem. The noise handling and sharpening characteristics are superior. The dynamic range is better. The large beautiful viewfinder is a real treat after years of DX shooting (D200 and D7000 and Canon 7D). Chase, to characterize this as equivalent to the 7D, again before you have even used it, is to do a real disservice to your readers. The D7000 and 7D are both fine cameras, but the D600 IQ is better than both. More significantly, the D600’s IQ is better, by all reports that I’ve read than even the significantly more expensive full frame 5DMkIII.

      Yes there are some issues with the D600, and you have to consider those before you buy it. My major concern before buying was the small cluster of 39 tightly packed focus points in the centre of the frame. For me and the kinds of shooting that I do that has not turned out to be a problem though I do sometimes have to focus and reframe. Big deal? No. I’m still getting better AF than on the D7000. There is the annoying switch of the positions of the zoom buttons (opposite to the layout on the D7000, but the same as the D800). There is the lack of ability to program the OK button to zoom to 100% at the focus point with a single touch (which I could do on my D200, but not on my D7000). Now I have to press the zoom button 8 times to get to 100% and then scroll around to centre the focus point. Grrrr, but i can live with it. Lack of built in wifi? I can use an SD card that gives me that. Lack of GPS? I don’t care. Dust issues: learn how to wet clean your sensor.

      My point is, please stop the whining. Do your research, find out what you really need and can’t live without then save up or pony up the cash to get the gear that meets your needs. Sure tell Nikon/Canon/Fuji/Sony/ (or whatever your religion is) what you would like to see and hope they listen. In the mean time find what is closest to what meets your needs as a photographer, buy or rent it and then get out there and start shooting!

      I’m sick of the nasty negative thoughtless trolls who haunt so many sites. DPReview has just published their review of the D600. Check it out. Look at their comparison of the performance characteristics and the overall score against the 5DMkIII for example.

      An FX camera with the performance characteristics of the D600 and its generally excellent ergonomics is a great deal at $2100. Remember folks, this is the best deal around just now for a full frame camera, and there’s nothing else on the market to really rival it at that price point. On the surface, Canon made a lot more compromises than Nikon did to bring out a competitor at a similar price point in the 6D. To really know how they compare in terms that really matter to shooters, we’ll just have to wait until it’s been on the market for a month or so and in users’ and reviewers’ hands.

      Whatever the camera, don’t slag it until you bag it and drag it to a shoot, or at the very least read a review or three written by people who have actually used and tested it in different situations.


      • David Harris December 19, 2012 at 7:48 pm #

        learn how to wet clean your sensor? YOU SHOULDN’T HAVE TO

  87. Deshawn Drexel November 26, 2012 at 7:41 am #

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  88. jtes December 1, 2012 at 9:29 am #

    Played with the D600 my buddy has. Not a bad camera overall, but would of liked better auto-focus coverage and performance. Also the flash sync speed is a bummer , but not a deal breaker. I like that it’s bigger than my D7000 , but I was hoping for more performance for the price. The ergonomics are just okay. I hate to say it , but Canon cameras have better ergonomics, and the auto-focus on the 5Dmark III is stellar. My dos centavos!

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  92. lainer December 19, 2012 at 11:11 am #

    I am keeping my D90, and I bought a Fuji XE-1 camera. Tired of carrying these monster cameras around. I really don’t need full frame. I’m not a pro, just a hobbyist, but a very addicted one. Love Nikon. I still have my Nikon 8008, and Fm2.

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    I bought mine without detailed testing (there was none in the shop, ordered it online), used it about a week and returned it for cash return. I had to buy the D800 because it seemed like the worst Nikon I ever worked, and i worked with most of them since D100. Even the shutter sound was canonish (electronic), the navigation wheel is extremely small, the autofocus area bothered me while on tripod shooting commercial stil life and had no focus points where I wanted. This is a camera that should be priced 400$ above D7000 maybe, not at the actual price it sells. In that case it is a good camera.

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