Nikon D5200 vs Nikon D5100 Comparison

Both Nikon D5200 and Nikon D5100 are marketed as DSLR for creative amateurs or high quality upper-entry-level cameras. People who are looking to upgrade from compact digital cameras to more sophisticated options will find both these cameras quite up to the task. Both the cameras feature attractive specs and sophisticated effects and control, although you are going to get more advanced options with Nikon D5200 which is a later addition to the Nikon D5000 line (Nikon D5300 is now out there, too). Both cameras have 23.5×15.6mm CMOS sensors which is a remarkably good one for any upper-entry-level model and is the same that is used in Nikon D7000, a semi-professional model. Both the cameras come with built-in flash, sensor cleaning/dust reduction features and the same viewfinder coverage (95%). Other similarities in specs include identical flash sync speed (1/200), max shutter speed (1/4000 to 30 sec), and shutter durability (100,000 cycles). Now, let us have a look at a few of the differences– the advances that the D5200 model make over the older D5100.

Processor and Continuous Shooting Speed
The on-board processors of the cameras are continually developed, so one can expect an upgrade with every new model. Nikon, especially, is very particular about the processing capabilities of their models. So, it is little surprise that D5200 comes with an upgraded Expeed 3 processor in place of the Expeed 2 that was used in the earlier mdoel. The better processor for D5200, of course, means more advanced ISO noise reduction and better image quality. The better processor also enables D5200 to offer a slight increase in the continuous shutter speed (from 4 fps in D5100 to 5fps).
We have already mentioned that both cameras use DX-format CMOS sensors, but compared to D5100's 16.2 million pixels, D5200 have 24 million pixels. But before you get too enthusiastic about this sizeable increase, keep this in mind that in actual shooting, you'll need perfect shooting technique and the best lenses to realise the difference. So, if you are still an amateur or semi-amateur, the increase may not mean much to you in the real world shooting.
To sum up, both the models are pretty adequate ones if you are still honing up your skills in photography. Therefore, the difference in price may often be a determining factor as to which one you will go for. Moreover, since D5300 is already on offer, you may as well invest in the newest model if you are really willing to pay up the extra money.

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