You will mostly notice the D3200’s amateur-like design, especially when you take a look at the cramped optical viewfinder, passed down from the D3100 and covering only 95% of the real image scope. The Nikon D3200 review I drove showed a rather amateur design which will make it more difficult to control manual settings compared to an advanced SLR such as the Nikon D7000 and its easier-to-use PSAM modes.
Nikon D3200 features the new GUIDE mode, a visual learning aid to understanding photography basics while shooting and achieving desired result easily.
The D3200 features a decent, 11-point autofocus that offers broad coverage of the APS-C sensor image area. The Sony sensor also stands out in that it features the highest color depth, 24.1 bits, of all APS-C DSLRs.
Nikon D3200 scores 1131 ISO in low-light ISO sensitivities, making it the fourth best APS-C DSLR, only outdone by three cameras, all featuring the Sony 16-megapixel sensor: the Nikon D5100 and D7000 and the Pentax K-5 (and likely the recently-announced K-30). Is the Nikon D3200 sensor really the APS-C Exmor HD Sony sensor found on the NEX-7 and SLT-A77?
However, if we take a closer look at the low-light ISO graph, we will notice that the Nikon does fairly better than its Sony counterparts.
The dynamic range of the D3200 continues to evolve at lower sensitivities while the Canon EOS 600D stalls from ISO 400. When picking a camera, if you’re hesitating between a D3100, D5100 and D3200, the main question will be whether the high definition sensor will deliver on prints and if it really offers additional cropping leeway. It includes the basics of its predecessor, the D3100, but packs a 24-megapixel APS-C sensor, the highest definition on the market, found on the Sony SLT-A77 DSLR and mirrorless NEX-7, both of which are enthusiast cameras.
Furthermore, without an exposure bracketing option, the D3200 will be an unlikely choice for HDR imaging or for those who tend to shoot several pictures to guarantee adequate exposure. As an amateur camera, it remains small (no second LCD screen at the top of the camera) and light (only 550 grams, battery and memory card included), which is an asset when shooting. It ranks second for APS-C DSLRs, one point behind the Pentax K-5 featuring Sony’s 16-megapixel sensor, brilliantly exploited by Pentax engineers. It even beats many Full Frame sensors and is second only to the Nikon D4 and D3x medium format cameras. Our fears regarding the D3200’s higher resolution turned out to be groundless as it actually scored higher than the D3100 and its 14MP CMOS sensor (919 ISO).
It reaches the same color-depth as the mirrorless NEX-7, with 24.1 bits (the SLT-A77 measured 24 bits).


However, you will need efficient RAW-file software processing to manage image sharpness, which could be a set-back for beginners. To take advantage of its resolution and enjoy more detailed prints, you need high-end lenses, which is quite inconsistent with the camera’s market positioning.
You would need to go for the Sony NEX-7 to find the same image quality and the same sensitivity as the Nikon D3200, but with an entirely different approach.
Can be useful to protect it when traveling, folding the screen with the external shield out.
The Nikon D3200 is a compact and lightweight camera, designed for family and travel photography. However, the D3200 does include an editing mode that will make in-camera cropping fun and simple.
This is a voluntary, software-based limitation Nikon imposed in an aim to diversify its range of DSLRs. Though speed was slightly enhanced over the D3100, image definition prevails over speed on the D3200. Obviously, the D3200’s Sony CMOS sensor is a powerful asset, providing it with record dynamic range that exceeds 13EV at ISO 100, making the D3200 especially proficient in landscape photography. In our D3200 photo comparison at different sensitivities below, displayed at 100% and thus less flattering than the real prints, you can see the D3200’s very decent performance from ISO 100 to 3200. The D3200’s JPEG images lack sharpness and result in flattering images and colors while the camera-controlled D-lighting settings tend to give images a somewhat HDR-like artificial look, sometimes overly-enhancing dark tones.
DSLR vs mirrorless compact, amateur ergonomics vs semi-pro ergonomics, SLR optical viewfinder vs. A trend they began last spring with the D5100 which made the excellent Nikon D7000 sensor available to D3100 customers. It offers continuous autofocusing video mode, though the phase-detection system is not really suitable for video seeing that the engine is rather noisy and subjects will tend to jump in and out of focus.
Moreover, the D3200 is a camera that a beginner can stick with pretty far down the road to mastering photography. Noise becomes intrusive at ISO 6400, so you can use the D3200 up to ISO 3200 without a second thought.
It seams the Nikon D3200 does feature the same 24-megapixel Sony sensor that surfaced last September on high-end cameras at the Berlin IFA show.


The Active D-Lighting does an excellent job on bright lights and takes good advantage of the sensor’s wide dynamic range.
The technological base of the two sensors is roughly the same and they offer the same color depth, dynamic range and sensitivity. Furthermore, 24 megapixels require larger and faster storage space (memory cards, hard drives, backup cloud …) to handle the 9 MB JPEG files, not mentioning RAW format files. However, we would have liked the D3200 to improve more features, such as the viewfinder, ergonomics or even autofocus in video mode. The D3200 does, nonetheless, feature continuous autofocus, and, for family and vacation filming, don’t forget to enable Face-Priority AF. For a 240 dpi native print, the definition of the D5100 can deliver 52 x 34 cm prints, while the D3200’s theoretical resolution will deliver 64 x 42 cm prints.
Therefore, the D3200 high-definition sensor is an asset, but with some drawbacks you need to be aware of before purchase.
Many photographers will be indifferent to the D3200’s 24-megapixel sensor and might prefer the D5100 featuring an articulated screen, at a smaller price.
To really benefit from the definition of the sensor you need high-end, high-resolution lenses.
Only the D7000 provides advanced users with the quality expected on mid-range DSLRs, including a viewfinder that enhances photographer experience. In short, with the standard kit or trans-standard zoom lenses, you will miss out on some of the D3200’s potential, but higher-end lenses will inevitably deliver larger files.
In fact, the D7000, with its totally different approach, is sold for a reasonable price, only slightly up from the D3200. For a first-purchase, entry-level DSLR, if you don’t already have Nikon lenses, it may be wiser to opt for the cheaper, weather resistant Pentax K-30, and its very decent 100% viewfinder coverage.



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