On November 5, 2012, Nikon officially announced the D5200 mid-entry-level camera or “Baby-Nikon” in Europe, Asia and Australia, at a launch price of € 899; approximately 1.150 dollars.
Even without counting new Coolpixes, lenses and accessories, Nikon's 2012 is one of – if not the – most proliferous year in its history. Sofar, the company has launched no less than 5 new DSLR cameras: the D4 in January, the D800/E in February, the D3200 in April, the D600 in September and the D5200 – in Europe, Asia and Australia, on November 5, last.
The latest release of Adobe Camera Raw (ACR) adds - preliminary - support for the Nikon D600 and a host of other cameras, plus lens profiles for 43 lenses. Apart of the D600, ACR v.7.2 also adds support for the Coolpix P7700 and Nikon 1 J2 plus the fol…
Adobe recently posted the first update for the Adobe Camera Raw plug-in - v.7.1 - and a new version of the stand-alone DNG Converter 7.1. Apart of support for the new Nikon D3200, it adds support for the following cameras from canon, fuji, leaf, leica, olympus, panasonic, pentax, samsung and sony
With the D700 now being fazed-out, semi-pros and advanced amateurs are left with two full-frame cameras to choose from in Nikon’s mid-range price bracket, the D800E and D800 costing $ 3.300 and $ 3.000 respectively, while the D600 will set you back $ 2.100, a premium of $ 400 over the aging D300S APS-C camera. Even in the absence of independent tests of the D600, it is interesting to compare it against the D800, to figure out how much more camera $ 900 buys us, and ask ourselves if it is worth spending the roughly 50% extra.