Nikon D750 Review

Nikon D750 Review

Nikon has so far been gaping a gap in the range of DLSRs with full-format sensors (FX format): The entry into the 35mm class starts with the somewhat slimmed down D610, the next higher model D810 was a 36 megapixel bolide of the 3000 euro class. The D750 now sits between these two models, taking over many of the functions and most of the technology from the D810, but how the D610 manages with a 24-megapixel sensor in 35mm format. This may not seem very innovative at first glance, but Nikon has added a number of interesting new features to the D750. A newly designed camera housing, for example, or the improved AF module Multi-CAM 3500 II. In addition, the D750 is Nikon’s first full-frame camera to offer a foldable display. digitalkamera.de has already had the opportunity to get a good feel of the new addition to the FX family – in the industry practice and in the test laboratory.

Short evaluation


  • Foldable display
  • WiFi integrated
  • Very good image quality
  • Equipment at professional level


  • In live view (and video), extremely slow autofocus
  • Motif programs with limited influence possibilities
  • Slightly high weight (but very robust)
  • Menu a little confusing due to long scroll lists

The Nikon D750 fills the gap between the 35mm entry-level model D610 and the high-resolution D810. Essentially, it combines the features of the D810 with a new 24-megapixel sensor. The newly designed, thinner monocoque housing between handle and lens offers more space for the fingers and thus improved ergonomics, and it is also the first 35mm DSLR with a foldable screen

in the follow-up model of the first 35mm DSLR from Nikon in the mid price segment, the D700, has long been hoped for by the fan community of the Japanese camera manufacturer. Interestingly, this is not called D710, but D750. In view of the fact that the D700 has already been on its toes for six years, however, this is definitely justified. Apart from being classified as a mid-range small screen DSLR, the D750 no longer has much in common with the D700; rather, it inherits much of the equipment of the D810, and can even trump it with its folding display, for example.

The 35mm sensor with 24.3 megapixel resolution is a new development that is supposed to have a further reduction in noise and improved quality. The sensitivity range starts at ISO 100 and reaches up to ISO 12,800 – one level more than the identically resolving D610. ISO 50 to 51,200 can be achieved by extension (ISO 100 to 51,200 for videos). The sensor is supported by the Expeed 4 image processor, which ensures fast data processing. The continuous shooting rate is at least 6.5 frames per second. The Multi-CAM 3500FX autofocus sensor is the D810’s 51-field module that features 15 cross sensors, of which the medium to -3 EV is light-sensitive and therefore still finds its target in very dark environments. 11 of the 51 sensors also work with lenses that only offer F8 as an open aperture, for example combinations on tele lenses with tele converters. The measuring field group control is also on board. The exposure metering is carried out via the RGB sensor with a resolution of 91,000 pixels, the 3D Color Matrix metering even offers facial recognition, the light-accentuated metering is also on board, which, for example, in stage photography with a dark background, prevents the spotlight-illuminated actors from corroding, even if they are wearing white clothing.

For the first time in a full-format DSLR, a screen that can be tilted upwards (90°) and downwards (75°) is used. The 8-centimeter (3.2-inch) display has a resolution of 1.23 million pixels, while the RGBW matrix with subpixels in red, green, blue and white is intended to provide a particularly bright display. New in Live View are the exposure preview, the live aperture control (working aperture with fade-in function for focusing), the live histogram, the live spot white balance and the Zebra overexposure display as known from video cameras. Speaking of video: The D750 records 60 full frames per second in full HD resolution (60p, alternatively 24p, 25p, 30p, and 50p). The sound is transmitted to the video either via the integrated stereo microphone or via an external microphone. It is also possible to control the aperture during recording. Uncompressed video output via HDMI is also possible, even during recording to the inserted memory card. Also new is an automatic ISO control for manual exposure, so that aperture and exposure time can be set for videos and photos and the exposure can be controlled via ISO sensitivity. Something has also happened with the pentaprism viewfinder. An OLED status display is now used, which is particularly easy to read thanks to its high luminosity. The viewfinder still covers 100 percent of the image field.

The screen of the Nikon D750 can be folded down 75 degrees and up 90 degrees. [Photo: Nikon]

The Nikon D750’s memory card slot accommodates two SD cards, SDHC and SDXC are also supported.

The Nikon D750’s stable monocoque housing is protected against splash water and dust.

Premiere at Nikon: For the first time, the D750 is a full-format DSLR with a folding screen.

On the top, the Nikon D750 with its LC display informs about the most important recording parameters and settings.

The new second-generation Picture Control can be adjusted even more finely, and the D750 also offers seven effect filters. Raw photos can be developed into JPEGs directly in the camera and with the built-in WLAN images can be transmitted wirelessly and the camera including live image transmission remotely triggered. The professional WLAN transmitters UT-1 and WT-5 are also supported and allow, for example, the coupling of several cameras. The CF card slot of the D700 is passé, with the D750 there is a double SD card slot, raws and JPEGs can be stored separately on the cards or videos can be separated from photos.

The monocoque housing is protected against dust and splash water. The new housing is particularly slim in the area between handle and lens, which significantly improves ergonomics, as the fingers now have more space and you can hold the handle even better. However, this requires a new battery handle MB-D16, which is also protected against splash water. Even without a battery handle, the D750 with the EN-EL15 has a remarkable battery performance of 1,230 CIPA-measured shots, even though it has an integrated flash unit that is fired every second photo during this measurement. The integrated flash can also be used as a master for wireless flash control.

Ergonomics and workmanship

At first glance, the D750 looks just like any other professional DSLR from Nikon: big, massive, robust. But if you take the new 35mm camera in your hand, you immediately feel that Nikon has changed something here. The handle is no longer as wide as usual, but now pulled even further forward. And it is so high that even the little finger of the gripping hand can still hold it tightly. This means that the camera is well in the hand despite its weight of 1.5 kilograms including lens AF-S 24-120 mm 4 G ED VR. So good, in fact, that it can be held with one hand for a while.

The D750 is not actually light, although Nikon uses lightweight materials such as an aluminum-magnesium alloy and carbon for the case. On the other hand, the camera looks robust as if it has been built for eternity and will survive even the toughest operations without complaint. The D750 is protected against splashing water and can also be damp. And so the connection terminal on the left side with sockets for a remote control, headphones, USB, HDMI etc. disappears under three rubber flaps. On the right side, two slots for SD/SDHC/SDXC memory cards are hidden under a sturdy flap. Optionally, they expand the storage capacity, but a second card can also be used as backup storage. The underside of the camera is also robust, where a battery with a range of more than 1,200 shots is inserted. Nikon has arranged the tripod thread in the optical axis according to the textbook, but it is still so far away from the battery compartment that it remains accessible when the quick-release plate is attached.

Nikon does not experiment with the arrangement of the controls. On the left shoulder of the D750 sits a classic program selector wheel that is secured with a lock to prevent accidental adjustment. Below this is a ring for adjusting the drive mode, which is also equipped with a lock. The main menu as well as further setting options are called up with a row of keys to the left of the display, so the camera is designed for ambidextrous operation. The right shoulder is occupied by a generously dimensioned status display. The trigger and main switch are located on the upper side of the grip bead, where they are easily accessible for the index finger of the right hand. The rear controls such as the four-way rocker switch for navigation or the Live View switch are also easily accessible.

The joy of working with the camera remains even during use. The classic SLR viewfinder, for example, which produces an extremely clear and large viewfinder image, contributes to this. The wealth of information may be greater with an electronic viewfinder, but even the optical viewfinder of the Nikon D750 is not stingy with details; even a simple spirit level or grid lines can be displayed on request. The D750 can display even more detailed information when in Live View mode. If desired, the camera can then display various aids on the display in addition to the viewfinder image, such as an artificial horizon, which can be used to correctly align the camera in two axes. The display impresses with its size of 3.2 inches (diagonal) and a very high resolution. In addition, it is equipped with an RGBW matrix, additional white subpixels make it shine particularly brightly in bright surroundings.

But much more important is that the D750 comes up with an innovation that many people interested in a Nikon camera have been waiting for for a long time: The display can be folded up and down by approx. 90 degrees. In Live View mode, this is an extremely practical thing – for example, for photos close to the ground or overhead shots. Nikon has so far refused his professional cameras a folding display with the hint that the hinges could be a potential weak point. But you don’t have to worry about that with the D750: Like the entire camera, the mechanism is very solidly constructed and will certainly only break when brute force is used.

Thanks to the many dedicated controls, the configuration of the Nikon D750 rarely requires a visit to the menus. This is also good, because the main menu in particular is not always clear, not least because of the abundance of entries. But the clarity also suffers from long lists, which have to be browsed through from time to time. Fortunately, the D750 has a “My Menu” function that lets you create your own personal menu with the commands you need most often. In addition, many of the buttons and keys can be assigned individual functions. It’s also nice that the D750 comes with a useful help function that provides explanations of many commands at the touch of a button. Nevertheless, Nikon could further simplify the operation, for example with a freely configurable quick menu.


Nikon apparently followed the motto “the best of both worlds” when it came to the D750’s equipment. On the one hand, it largely adopts the technology of the professional D810, but also offers functions that Nikon denies the thoroughbred professional models. This includes, for example, an all-round carefree automatic system. However, it allows only a few possibilities for intervention. These include, for example, the option of switching off the on-board flash or selecting the AF fields. If you want, the D750 can also be used to select one of 16 motif programmes – such as “Portrait”, “Animals” or “Landscape”. Thus, Nikon’s latest full-format prank is also suitable for less experienced photographers who expect appealing picture results at the touch of a button. The Nikon D750 offers seven effect options for playful natures, but there are hardly any possibilities for intervention.


The Nikon D750 brings many features of the professional class, such as the light meter and the autofocus of the D4S into the consumer class.

For testing the Nikon D750, the all-round zoom 24-120 mm with a continuous light intensity of F4 was used.

The 35mm sensor of the Nikon D750 resolves around 24 megapixels.

The Nikon D750 offers more room for the fingers between the lens and the handle, so it fits better in the hand than the D610, for example.

The many interfaces of the Nikon D750 are located behind rubber flaps, making them splash-proof and dustproof.

Of course, the D750 only brings its full potential into play when you leave the fully automatic behind you. The possibilities offered by the camera are so varied that you will hardly ever miss anything. Well, the D810 allows a shortest shutter speed of 1/8,000 second, with the D750 it is 1/4,000 second. On the other hand, the D750 offers a real interval function that takes up to 9,999 photos at definable intervals and even allows the setting of a start time. The adjustment options for the ISO automatic are also very detailed. It allows not only the setting of a maximum sensitivity value but also the setting of the longest shutter speed that must not be exceeded. By the way, the ISO automatic also works in M mode, so the D750 controls the correct exposure with a fixed time and aperture combination via the ISO value. From the professional models D810 and D4S, the Nikon D750 adopts an RGB sensor with 91,000 pixel resolution for exposure measurement. This resolution is sufficient for automatic face recognition and makes it easier for the tracking AF to keep an action motif in focus once it has been recognized.

According to Nikon, the D750 shoots 6.5 frames per second (fps) in continuous shooting mode, making it the fastest horse in the FX format stable, apart from the costly D4S. In the test of digitalkamera.de the D750 galloped even faster than promised by the manufacturer. JPEG shots were 6.6 fps, in raw format even 7.1. In JPEG series, the camera holds its high speed for 44 shots (about 6.6 seconds). Recorded in Raw, but the gallop is over after only twelve shots. Then the D750 falls into a very leisurely pace with only 1.5 fps for JPEG recordings and 0.9 fps for raw recordings. Obviously a not very fast memory bus is responsible for this slow continuous run. For example, it took the D750 almost half a minute to write off 78 serial JPEGs. Altogether it is fast, but no alternative to the Nikon D4S for sports and action photographers.

Nikon has equipped the D750 with an integrated flash that is reasonably potent with a guide number of 12. To highlight a portrait against the light or to brighten up a dark room, the on-board flash is sufficient. However, it illuminates the center of the picture much more strongly than the edges. So it’s better to equip the D750 with a clip-on flash – or control it wirelessly with the on-board flash as master. It goes without saying that the D750 also benefits from Nikon’s very sophisticated flash system. Synchronisation to the second curtain is no more a problem than short-term synchronisation (in conjunction with a suitable flash unit). The shortest possible flash sync time is 1/200 second.

Nikon has also improved the video functions of the D750. It films in Full HD resolution at up to 60 fps (1080p), and the aperture can be opened or closed while recording is in progress. The film sound can be controlled manually if required, the Nikon D750 also has an electronic filter to reduce wind noise as well as an adjustable headphone output. The D750 can adjust the focus when shooting movies, but only hesitantly and with heavy pumping. Alternatively, you can request focus tracking with the shutter release pressed halfway. In a quiet environment, the AF-S Nikkor 24-120mm 1:4G ED VR lens emits clear scraping noises, which are unmistakably recorded on the audio track.

As usual with Nikon, the D750 is also richly equipped with image processing functions in playback mode. Not only can photos be cropped or rotated, the D750 also corrects red-flashed eyes, fixes distortions and allows raw files to be developed directly in the camera. Image editing saves modified images as a new file so that the original is always preserved. Also new on the D750: Nikon has added an integrated WiFi module that allows the camera to connect to a smartphone or tablet. For example, the free “Wireless Mobile Utility” app is sufficient to transfer recordings to a mobile device or remotely control the camera. The D750 does not have a GPS receiver, but can obtain position data via a connected mobile device.


The Nikon D750 is offered individually or as a set in two versions. In the test we had the camera with the AF-S Nikkor 24-120mm 1:4G ED VR. The fivefold zoom covers a very practical focal length range and is quite fast for a set lens. When zooming, it extends its plastic tube considerably, but despite the rather price-optimized design, nothing wobbles or rattles. The developers have not saved any money on the bayonet, which is made of metal. It’s also nice that Nikon has added a distance scale to the lens – this is no longer a matter of course today. The not quite so robust exterior should not hide the inner values of the zoom lens. It is quite elaborately constructed with nine rounded front slats for a soft bokeh. The optical structure consists of 17 lenses in 13 groups, part of which are coated with nanocrystals. The closest focusing distance over the entire focal length range is 0.45 metres, resulting in a maximum magnification of 1:4.2.

Info screen of the Nikon D750

Spirit level in the live view of the Nikon D750.

Nikon has not saved on the autofocus system of the D750. The camera takes over the AF module of the D810, which has been revised again. The Multi-CAM 3500 II module has 51 focus points, 15 of which are particularly sensitive cross sensors. Version II of the AF module works up to a light value of -3 EV. Under ideal conditions, the D750 focuses from infinity to two meters in 0.34 to 0.43 seconds, depending on the focal length. Although this is not a top performance, in practice the AF does not seem to be lame at all. However, the D750 takes much longer to focus when the light fades.

Picture quality

The image converter of the Nikon D750 resolves 24 megapixels on the surface of a 35mm negative. This makes it possible to reproduce photos in the 50 x 33 centimetre format at 300 dpi print resolution – which should be more than sufficient for most tasks. In addition, the limitation to 24 megapixels promises low-noise images even at high ISO values as well as good input dynamics.

We measured the image quality of the D750 in combination with the set zoom AF-S 24-120 mm 4 G ED VR. That makes a good figure, but doesn’t fully exhaust the potential of the camera. With around 52 line pairs per millimetre, the zoom has the highest resolution at 50 millimetres focal length and F11. That’s a decent value, but with 24 megapixel sensor resolution there’s still room for improvement. However, you have to keep in mind that especially at the short wide-angle end the loss of resolution towards the edges of the image is limited. At the long end of the telephoto, however, the resolution in the image corners decreases significantly more, by around 30 percent, but is probably uncritical for most motifs. Critical, however, is the high distortion of the lens with four percent barrel shape in the wide-angle range and 2.5 percent cushion shape at the telephoto end. However, the Nikon D750 is equipped with a digital distortion correction that can fix this problem if desired. Color fringes on contrast edges are less of a problem; only at 24 millimeters focal length can chromatic aberrations in the image corners have a disturbing effect. Less nice is the fact that the lens vignettes a little, especially in the wide angle range the edge darkening can become visible. But the D750 can also solve this problem electronically during recording. The bottom line is that the performance of the set lens is completely ok, the AF-S 24-120 mm 4 G ED VR is a good and quite bright standard zoom that can be recommended with a clear conscience.

The signal-to-noise ratio is a cause for concern at first glance. Already at ISO 3.200, it drops below the critical 35 dB mark, so the D750 is more noisy than you might expect. But this is mainly due to the noise reduction, which Nikon has tuned very cautiously. And so the detail reproduction remains in the green up to ISO 6,400. Nikon prefers to allow more grain with increasing ISO sensitivity and thus retains a high texture sharpness. This gives recordings with higher ISO values an analog note, and the soft noise doesn’t interfere with printing anyway. From ISO 12.800, however, the texture sharpness decreases rapidly, the shots appear dull and poor in detail. On the other hand, it is pleasing that Nikon has the particularly annoying color noise up to ISO 25.600 well under control.

The input dynamics are ten EV and more up to ISO 6,400 – a good result. With even higher sensitivity, however, it decreases by an entire light value with each ISO level, and from ISO 25.600 the dynamic range is visibly restricted. Unfortunately, the D750 doesn’t cut such a good figure when it comes to output dynamics. Even at ISO 200, their ability to clearly differentiate between brightness and color values decreases. When it comes down to it, the camera should not be expected to have a higher sensitivity than ISO 1,600, but with somewhat limited quality requirements, shots with ISO 6,400 can still be seen.

Nikon has adjusted the colour rendering and contrast processing of the D750 to be more consumer-friendly: The colours shine brightly, contrasts are reproduced somewhat crisply. This provides images that are well matched to the print output, while a more restrained preparation is more suitable for subsequent image processing. However, those who attach importance to this can adapt the processing of the image data by the camera at any time according to their wishes – or record directly in raw format. By the way, the white balance is extremely accurate, but the color fidelity should be a bit higher. The bottom line is that the Nikon D750 delivers a very good picture quality, which leaves nothing to be desired up to ISO 3,200 and should still be sufficient for multiple motifs even at ISO 6,400.

Bottom line

The D750 is probably the 35mm camera that many Nikon photographers have always wanted. In many areas it even stands out from the much more expensive D810: Finally Nikon brings a folding screen also in the full format class, the autofocus module still works reliably (but slowly) even in bad light, and the D750 also has Wi-Fi on board. Those who can do without the 36 megapixels and 1/8,000 second exposure time of the D810 will find the D750 to be an extremely attractive alternative and save a lot of money at the same time. In return, he gets a camera that fits well in his hand despite its high weight. The classic DSLR concept of the D750 offers an excellent optical viewfinder, but in Live View mode it annoys principle conditionally with a very slow autofocus. This is also noticeable in video recordings, where the D750 can only adjust the focus hesitantly and under heavy pumping. On the other hand, the camera captivates with an outstanding image quality, even with the set lens AF-S 24-120 mm 4 G ED VR, which apart from a somewhat low resolution hardly shows any weaknesses.

Fact sheet

Fact sheet
Manufacturer Nikon
Model D750
Price approx. 2.800 EUR* (EUR)
Sensor Resolution 24.9 megapixels
Max. Image resolution 6.016 x 4.016
(aspect ratio) (3:2)
Lens AF-S Nikkor 24-120 mm 1:4 ED VR
Filter threads 77 mm
Viewfinder Pentaprism-SLR
Field of vision 100 %
Enlargement 0,7-fold
Diopter compensation -3 to +1 dpt.
LCD monitor 3,2″
Disbandment 1.229.000
swivelling yes
as seeker yes
Video output AV and HDMI (each PAL/NTSC)
Program automation yes
Aperture priority yes
Aperture priority yes
manual exposure yes
BULB long-term exposure yes
Motif programmes
Portrait yes
Children/Babies yes
Countryside yes
Macro yes
Sports/Action yes
more 11
Exposure metering Multi-field, Centre-weighted Integral, Light-weighted, Spot
Lightning bolt yes
Guide number 12 (own measurement)
Flash connection System flash shoe (ISO)
Remote release Cord
Interval shooting yes
Storage medium 2x SD/SDHC/SDXC
Video mode
Size MOV
Codec H.264/AVC
Resolution (max.) 1.920 x 1.080
at frame rate 60p
automatic ISO 200-51.200 (upper limit adjustable)
manually ISO 50-51.200
White balance
Automatic yes
Sun yes
Clouds yes
Fluorescent lamp yes
Light bulb yes
Other Shadow, flash, manual color temperature selection
Manual yes
Number of measuring fields 51
AF auxiliary light whitely
Speed approx. 0.3-0.4 s
Languages German
more 35
Switch-on time < 0,2 s
One-hand operation
(zoom and shutter release)
approx. 840 g (housing only
)approx. 1,550 g (with lens*)
Continuous shooting function**
Number of series images 44 (JPEG
)12 (RAW)
6.6 (JPEG
)7.1 (RAW)
Endurance run
1.5 (JPEG
)0.9 (RAW)
with flash
Zoom adjustment at lens
Zoom levels continuously variable
Time WW to Tele
Memory speeds**
JPEG 1,9 s (16,3 MByte)
RAW 2,9 s (37,4 MByte)
Triggering during
.Save as possible.
Battery life
approx. 1,230 images (according to CIPA)
– not available”
* with lens AF-S Nikkor 24-120 mm 1:4 ED VR**
with memory card Panasonic 4 GByte SDHC Class 10

Short evaluation


  • Foldable display
  • WiFi integrated
  • Very good image quality
  • Equipment at professional level


  • In live view (and video), extremely slow autofocus
  • Motif programs with limited influence possibilities
  • Slightly high weight (but very robust)
  • Menu a little confusing due to long scroll lists

Nikon D750 Datasheet


Sensor CMOS sensor 35mm 36.0 x 24.0 mm (crop factor 1.0
)24.9 megapixels (physical) and 24.3 megapixels (effective)
Pixel pitch 6,0 µm
Photo resolution
6.016 x 4.016 pixels (3:2)
6.016 x 3.376 pixels (16:9)
5.008 x 3.336 pixels (3:2)
4.512 x 3.008 pixels (3:2)
4.512 x 2.528 pixels (16:9)
3.936 x 2.624 pixels (3:2)
3.936 x 2.224 Pixel (16:9)
3.752 x 2.504 pixels (3:2)
3.008 x 2.008 pixels (3:2)
3.008 x 1.688 pixels (16:9)
2.944 x 1.968 pixels (3:2)
2.944 x 1.664 pixels (16:9)
2.504 x 1.664 pixels (3:2)
1.968 x 1.312 pixels (3:2)
1.968 x 1.112 pixels (16:9)
Picture formats JPG, RAW
Colour depth 36 bits (12 bits per color channel), 42 bits (14 bits per color channel)
Metadata Exif (version 2.3), DCF standard (version 2), IPTC
Video resolution
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 60 p
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 50 p
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 30 p
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 25 p
1.920 x 1.080 (16:9) 24 p
1.280 x 720 (16:9) 60 p
1.280 x 720 (16:9) 50 p
Video format
MOV (Codec H.264)


Lens mount
Nikon F


Autofocus mode Phase comparison autofocus with 51 sensors, 15 cross sensors and 36 line sensors, autofocus working range from -3 EV to 19 EV, contrast autofocus
Autofocus Functions Single autofocus, Continuous autofocus, Tracking autofocus, Manual, AFL function, AF Assist Light (LED)
Focus control Depth of field control, dimming button

Viewfinder and Monitor

Reflex viewfinder Reflex viewfinder (prism viewfinder) (100 % image coverage), 21 mm eye relief with 0.7-fold magnification, diopter compensation (-3.0 to +1.0 dpt), replaceable focusing screens, grille can be inserted
Monitor 3.2″ (8.0 cm) LCD monitor with 1,229,000 pixels, viewing angle 170°, anti-glare, brightness adjustable, color adjustable, can be tilted 90° upwards
Info display additional info display (top) with illumination


Exposure metering Centre-weighted integral measurement, matrix/multi-field measurement over 91,000 fields, spot measurement (measurement over 2% of the image field), AF-AE coupling
Exposure times 1/4,000 to 30 s (automatic
)1/4,000 to 30 s (manual)
Bulb function
Exposure control Fully Automatic, Program Automatic (with Program Shift), Aperture Priority, Aperture Priority, Manual
Bracketing function Bracket function with maximum 9 shots, step size from 1/3 to 3 EV
Exposure compensation -5.0 to +5.0 EV with step size from 1/3 to 1/2 EV
Sensitivity to light ISO 100 to ISO 12.800 (automatic
)ISO 100 to ISO 51.200 (manual)
Remote access Remote release, cable release, infrared release, cable release, remote control via Smartphone/Tablet
, remote control from computer: all functions
Motives Twilight, indoor, candlelight, children, landscape, night scene, night portrait, close-up, portrait, sunset, sports/action, beach/snow, animals, 3 more motif programs
Picture effects brilliant, high key, individual, landscape, low key, miniature effect, monochrome, neutral, portrait, drawing, 3 more image effects
White balance Auto, Cloudy, Sun, White balance bracket, Fine-tune, Shadow, Flash, Fluorescent lamp with 7 presets, Incandescent light, from 2,500 to 10,000 K, Manual 6 memory locations
Color space Adobe RGB, sRGB
Continuous shooting 6.0 frames/s at highest resolution
Self-timer Self-timer every 2 s, special features: 5, 10 or 20 seconds
Timer Timer/interval recording with max. 9 recordings, start time adjustable
Shooting functions Mirror lock-up, AEL function, AFL function, live histogram


Flash built-in flash (hinged
)flash shoe: Nikon, standard center contactflash jack
: F-plug, Nikon system cable
Flash range Flash sync time 1/200 s
Flash number Guide number 12 at 50 mm focal length (ISO 100)
Flash functions Auto, Fill-in flash, Flash on, Flash off, High speed sync, Long time sync, Flash on second shutter curtain, Red-eye reduction by pre-flash, Master function, Flash exposure compensation from -3.0 EV to +1.0 EV


Image stabilizer no optical image stabilizer
second memory card slot
GPS function GPS external (wired or plug-on receiver)
Power supply Power supply connection
Power supply 1 x Nikon EN-EL15 (Lithium ion (Li-Ion), 7.4 V, 1.030 mAh
)Nikon EH-5B Power supply unitNikon
MB-D16 Battery handle
Playback Functions Red eye retouching, video editing, image cropping, image rotation, image protection, highlight / shadow warning, playback histogram, playback magnifier, image index, slide show function, zoom out
Picture parameters Sharpness, contrast, color saturation, noise reduction, color effects: brilliant colors, individual adjustment, landscape, monochrome, neutral colors, portrait
Special functions Electronic spirit level, Grid display, Orientation sensor, Live View, User profiles
Ports Data interfaces: USBUSB type
:USB 2.0 High SpeedWLAN
: available (type: B, G)
AV connectors AV output: HDMI output Micro (Type D
)Audio input: yes (3.5 mm jack (stereo with power supply))
Audio output: yes (3.5 mm jack (stereo, 3-pole))
Supported direct printing methods DPOF, PictBridge
Tripod socket 1/4″ in optical axis
Case Splash guard
Features and Miscellaneous Active D-Lighting (ADL) over six levels, ADL bracketing (2-5 shots), AF metering (9, 21, or 51 frames), Flash bracketing (2-9 shots)

Size and weight

Dimensions W x H x D 141 x 113 x 78 mm
Weight 840 g (ready for operation)


included accessories Nikon AN-DC14 Storage AccessoriesNikon
BF-1B (Case Cover)
Nikon DK-21 (Eyecup)
Nikon DK-5 (Eyepiece Cover)
Nikon EN-EL15 Special BatteryNikon
MH-25a Charger for Special BatteriesNikon
UC-E17 USB CableManual
, CD-ROM with ViewNX 2
optional accessory Nikon AS-15 Adapter Flash AccessoriesNikon
GP-1 (GPS Receiver)
Nikon MC-DC2 Cable Remote TriggerNikon
ML-L3 IR (Infrared Remote Control)NikonML-L4 (Infrared Remote Control)
Nikon WR-1 (Wireless Remote Control)
Nikon WR-R10 Wireless Remote Control

Firmware update C 1.01 for the Nikon D750: Minor error corrections

Nikon provides a new firmware version 1.01 for the D750. This fixes an error when taking pictures with an optional flash, because the images were sometimes overexposed when ISO auto and FP auto sync were on. Furthermore, there were display errors when connecting via HDMI to a 4K television and calling up the camera menu. The third and last fixed error concerns noise if the individual function d1 is set to an option other than “Off”. The noise is at least reduced by the update according to Nikon. The firmware update can be downloaded from the Nikon support website and uploaded to the camera on your own. The corresponding instructions can be found on the support website.

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