Nikon D750 Shutter Life
The Nikon D750 is a full-frame DSLR camera announced by Nikon on September 12, 2014. It is an extensive upgrade from the D610, but with the same general body and control characteristics, along with 24 megapixel resolution. Despite the 7, there is little relationship with the D700, which was the precursor to the D800. The D600 and D610 evolved as a full-frame consumer cameras with similar structure and controls to the D7000 series of cropped frame cameras. The D750 shares similar structure and controls with the cropped-frame D7500. The D750 includes technologies from the D810 in a smaller and lighter body, but with better low light performance, for both focus and image quality at high ISO. Nikon sees the D750 with "advanced video features" for videographers as well as a primary or secondary camera for fast handling and speed. The camera can shoot at 6.5 frames per second at full resolution. It has a newly developed 24.3-effective-megapixel image sensor (24.93 megapixel raw) with claimed lower image noise. The Expeed 4 processor from D4S/D810 and built-in Wi-Fi enable functions from the D810. Its autofocus is the same as in the D4S and D810, but can autofocus with less light than the D810, down to -3 EV. The D750 has a tilting LCD screen (the first full-frame DSLR with an adjustable screen, although several Nikon DX bodies have tilting or fully articulated screens), and is cited as "the lightest among Nikon's traditional pro series". The body is a light-weight weather-sealed monocoque construction with carbon-fiber-reinforced polymer at the front and magnesium alloy for the back and top. The D750 has been succeeded by the Nikon D780, but in some ways the newer camera has been defeatured: it has no built-in flash and no longer accepts a battery grip.
Frequently Asked Questions
- What's this histogram shows?
- This shutter count histogram shows how many known camera bodies have reached some particular shutter count values. On vertical axis there are shutter count ranges and on horizontal there are body counts within them.
- Where's this data coming from?
- This shutter count histogram was created with data acquired via the ShutterCheck application. All data points were collected in an automated way from users who have opted-in into sharing of anonymous shutter life data of their cameras.
- What's the purpose of this graph?
- This shutter count histogram was created with the desire to give people better estimates of shutter life of their cameras beyond dry numbers of shutter rated lifespan. As you probably heard of, most cameras usually live longer than guaranteed by their vendor, sometimes even much longer. That’s why I collected here a real-world shutter count data, so you be able to make more informed decisions about your camera gear.