Take your photography to the next level and beyond... Nikon p7800 фотоаппарат


Nikon S9900 vs Nikon P7800 Detailed Comparison

Nikon S9900 features a 25-750 mm F3.7-6.4 30× zoom lens whereas Nikon P7800 features a 28-200 mm F2.0-4.0 7.1× zoom lens.

Nikon S9900 has 3mm wider coverage than the Nikon P7800. On the other hand, with a max aperture of f2.00, Nikon P7800 is faster at widest end. On the tele end, Nikon S9900 has 550mm longer reach than the Nikon P7800. However, with a max aperture of f4.00, Nikon P7800 is faster at tele end.

Wide Coverage

Compact Cameras

Max Aperture at Tele

Compact Cameras

Fastest - Ricoh GR Digital IV

Max Aperture at Wide

Compact Cameras

What types of Photography are Nikon S9900 and Nikon P7800 Good for?

In this section, we rank and compare Nikon S9900 and Nikon P7800 for five different photography types in order to make your decision process easier in case you are specifically interested in one or more of these areas.

Nikon S9900 for Portrait Photography
Nikon P7800 for Portrait Photography
Image Stabilization Manual Exposure Mode Average Resolution Sensor: 16.0MP Small 1/2.3" (6.17 x 4.55 mm) sensor No RAW shooting capability No External Flash Shoe No Built-in Viewfinder No Manual Focus Mode Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Read the details Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability External Flash Shoe Electronic Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode Average Resolution Sensor: 12.0MP Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Read the details
Nikon S9900 for Street Photography
Nikon P7800 for Street Photography
Image Stabilization Small Body Live-view Face-Detection FocusingFully Articulated LCD Screen25 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Small 1/2.3" (6.17 x 4.55 mm) sensor No RAW shooting capability No Built-in Viewfinder No Manual Focus Mode Slow Lens at Wide: f3.70 Read the details Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability Electronic Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Small Body Live-view Face-Detection FocusingFully Articulated LCD Screen Fast Lens at Wide: f2.0028 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor Read the details
Nikon S9900 for Sports Photography
Nikon P7800 for Sports Photography
Image Stabilization Manual Exposure Mode Fast Continuous Shooting: 7.0fps Fast Max shutter speed: 1/4000s Wireless Connection750 mm Tele Lens No RAW shooting capability No External Flash Shoe No Built-in Viewfinder No Manual Focus Mode Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Environmental Sealings Focus Points Slow Lens at Tele: f6.40 Read the details Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability External Flash Shoe Electronic Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode Fast Continuous Shooting: 8.0fps Fast Max shutter speed: 1/4000s 99 Focus Points200 mm Tele Lens Fast Lens at Tele: f4.00 Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Environmental Sealings Read the details
Nikon S9900 for Daily Photography
Nikon P7800 for Daily Photography
Compact Body 289g 30X Optical Zoom Small 1/2.3" (6.17 x 4.55 mm) sensor No RAW shooting capability Body Thickness 40mm Read the details RAW shooting capability Compact Body 7X Optical Zoom Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor 399g Body Thickness 50mm Read the details
Nikon S9900 for Landscape Photography
Nikon P7800 for Landscape Photography
Manual Exposure Mode25 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Built-in GPS Average Resolution Sensor: 16.0MP Small 1/2.3" (6.17 x 4.55 mm) sensor No RAW shooting capability No Manual Focus Mode No Environmental Sealings Read the details Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode28 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Average Resolution Sensor: 12.0MP Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor No Environmental Sealings Read the details

Nikon S9900 vs Nikon P7800: OUR DECISION

You may have already made your decision about which camera suits better for your needs and your budget so far but in case you wonder how we rated Nikon S9900 and Nikon P7800, below you can find their scores in five different aspects. Our Decision Algorithm dynamically scores cameras using 63 different specs, current price and DxO Mark scores (where possible) in order to make a more objective and consistent comparison.

Here is a summary of how Nikon S9900 and Nikon P7800 scores compare:

Nikon S9900 Ranked #62 out of 468 in Compact camerasRanked #416 out of 1131 in all Cameras Nikon P7800 Ranked #1 out of 468 in Compact camerasRanked #153 out of 1131 in all Cameras

Nikon P7800 is the overall winner of this comparison. It has a higher Overall Score and beats Nikon S9900 in all criterias except one: Portability.If small size and light body is a big priority for you, choose Nikon S9900. Otherwise, Nikon P7800 is the better camera overall.

Nikon P7800 vs Nikon S9900 Specs Table

Detailed comparison of specifications General Nikon Coolpix S9900 Nikon Coolpix P7800 Sensor Autofocus Lens Screen Viewfinder Photography Features Video Features Connectivity Physical Other Features DxO Sensor Scores
Brand Nikon Nikon
Announced 2015-02-10 2013-11-25
Body Type Compact Compact
Price $243.96 $549.95
Type CMOS BSI-CMOS
Size 1/2.3" 1/1.7"
Dimensions 6.17 x 4.55 mm 7.44 x 5.58 mm
Area 28.07mm2 41.52mm2
Megapixels 16 megapixels 12 megapixels
Max Resolution 4608 x 3456 4000 x 3000
Max Native Light sensitivity 6,400 ISO 1,600 ISO
Max Boosted Light Sensitivity - 6400 ISO
Min Native Light sensitivity 100 ISO 80 ISO
RAW Support
AF Touch
AF Continuous
AF Single
AF Tracking
AF Selective
AF Center
AF Multi Area
AF Live View
AF Face Detection
AF Contrast Detection
AF Phase Detection
Number of Focus Points n/a 99
Manual Focus
Lens Mount fixed lens fixed lens
Lens Focal Range 25-750 mm (30×) 28-200 mm (7.1×)
Max Aperture F3.7-6.4 F2.0-4.0
Macro Focus Range 1cm 5cm
Type Fully Articulated Fully Articulated
Size 3″ 3″
Resolution 921k dots 921k dots
Touch Screen
Viewfinder None Electronic
Viewfinder Resolution no electronic viewfinder 921k dots
Viewfinder Coverage n/a 100%
Max Shutter Speed 1/4000s 1/4000s
Shutter Priority
Aperture Priority
Manual Exposure Mode
Custom White Balance
Image Stabilization Optical Optical
Built-in Flash
Flash Range 6.00 m (at Auto ISO) 10.00 m
External Flash
Continuous Shooting 7.0 fps 8.0 fps
Multi-Segment
Average
Spot
Partial
AF-Area
Center Weighted
AE Bracketing
WB Bracketing
Max Video Resolution 1920 x 1080 1920 x 1080
Video Formats MPEG-4, H.264 MPEG-4, H.264
Microphone Port
Headphone Port
Wireless Connectivity Built-In Optional
HDMI
Environmental Sealing
Weight 289g 399g
Dimensions 112 x 66 x 40mm 119 x 78 x 50mm
Battery Life 300 shots 350 shots
Timelapse Recording
GPS BuiltIn Optional
DxO Overall Score not tested 54
DxO Color Depth not tested 21.2
DxO Dynamic Range not tested 11.7
DxO Low Light ISO not tested 200
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Nikon Coolpix P7800: Digital Photography Review

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Announced Sep 5, 2013

The Coolpix P7800 is Nikon's flagship compact camera, and the replacement to the P7700. The main difference between the two is the addition of an electronic viewfinder, which required the removal of the Quick Control dial. Other features are unchanged. They include a 12.2MP BSI-CMOS sensor and a 28-200mm equivalent zoom lens, a relatively long telephoto reach in this class. Full 1080p video is offered, along with 8fps continuous shooting and a fully articulated 3.0 inch LCD.

The P7800 provides lots of options for expansion, being compatible with the GP-1 GPS unit, and includes a hotshoe compatible with the full range of Nikon's Speedlight flashguns. Ergonomics are top-notch, with dual command dials for DSLR-like operation along with a generous, textured grip.

Body type Compact
Max resolution 4000 x 3000
Effective pixels 12 megapixels
Sensor size 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm)
Sensor type BSI-CMOS
Focal length (equiv.) 28–200 mm
Max aperture F2–4
Articulated LCD Fully articulated
Screen size 3″
Screen dots 921,000
Max shutter speed 1/4000 sec
Format MPEG-4, H.264
Storage types SD/SDHC/SDXC
USB USB 2.0 (480 Mbit/sec)
Weight (inc. batteries) 399 g (0.88 lb / 14.07 oz)
Dimensions 119 x 78 x 50 mm (4.69 x 3.07 x 1.97″)
GPS Optional

See full specifications

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Nikon Coolpix P7800 Hands-On Preview

The Nikon Coolpix P7800 updates the P7700 with a new electronic viewfinder, and an updated screen with RGBW dots to enable a brighter image when shooting outdoors. The camera retains the same 7.1x optical zoom lens with a bright f/2.0 - f/4.0 aperture, a backlit 12.2 megapixel CMOS sensor, RAW shooting, manual controls and vari-angle screen.

Nikon Coolpix P7800 Features

The camera features a Q button on the back to let you quickly set the Image quality, ISO speed, White balance, My Menu and Colour. On the mode dial, there are three custom user modes that can be setup to give you quick access to your favourite settings.

On top is an exposure compensation dial, function button, and another function button can be found on the front of the camera. There is a front and rear control wheel, as well as a rear scroll wheel making it easy to change manual settings depending what mode you are shooting in. A built in pop-up flash can be found on top, and is activated using a manual button just to the left of the viewfinder.

The 3 inch screen is using an RGBW arrangement with white pixels, with a new brightness adjustment mode to give a brighter and more visible view when shooting outdoors in bright sunlight. When this is not enough, then the 921k dot electronic viewfinder (EVF) can be used. This features dioptre adjustment and is activated using a button next to it, which will switch between the rear screen and EVF.

Key Features

  • 12 megapixel backlit CMOS sensor 1/1.7inch
  • 7.1x optical zoom lens, f/2.0-4.0, 28-200mm equivalent
  • Optical image stabilisation
  • 3inch vari-angle screen, RGBW dots
  • 921k dots electronic viewfinder
  • Manual controls, RAW support
  • Full HD video, stereo sound, mic socket
  • Manual video mode
  • ISO80 - 6400
  • 2cm Macro
  • HDR / Panoramic
  • Electronic level, Digital Effects
  • 8fps continuous shooting

Nikon Coolpix P7800 Handling

The P7800 has a large rubber grip surrounding the front of the camera, as well as a rubber grip on the rear for your thumb. This combined with the metal body gives the camera a solid, well built feeling, and the camera shares the rechargable battery with a number of other cameras in the Nikon range. The battery and memory card compartment can be found underneath the camera.

The viewfinder looks good and does not appear to be as small as some other cameras, such as the Panasonic Lumix LF1. We were using a pre-production model and found the colours displayed did not match what was shown on the rear screen - although we were advised this will be resolved in production models. On the side is a microphone socket, as well as a GPS socket that accepts the Nikon GP-1 adapter.

The Nikon menus are clear and easy to navigate, with a neat layout of options, including advanced settings such as being able to manually switch the built in ND filter on and off. You can also manually adjust the colour options, the defaults are: Standard, neutral, vivid and black and white with each of these letting you set sharpness, contrast and saturation.

We will have to wait for a full production version to become available, but we look forward to fully testing the Nikon Coolpix P7800 as soon as it is available. Additional hands-on photos can be found below.

Nikon COOLPIX P7800 Hands-On Photos of Equipment

Nikon COOLPIX P7800 Specifications

ManufacturerNikon
Lens
Max Aperturef/2 - f/4
35mm equivalent28mm - 200mm
Optical Zoom7.1x
Image Sensor
Pixels12Mp (Megapixels)
Pixels (W)4000
Pixels (H)3000
Sensor TypeBack-lit CMOS (B.S.I.)
Sensor Size1/1.7inch
Sensor Size (width)No Data
Sensor Size (height)No Data
Aspect Ratio
LCD Monitor
LCD Monitor3in
Screen resolution922k
Touch ScreenNo
Focusing
Min Focus2cm
Focusing modes
  • Autofocus
  • Manual
  • Face Detection
  • Centre
  • AF Tracking
  • Multi
Exposure Control
Shutter speeds shortest1/4000sec
Shutter speeds longest60sec
Bulb modeNo Data
Exp modes
  • Program
  • Aperture-Priority
  • Shutter-Priority
  • Manual
  • Scene modes
  • Program Variable
Metering
  • Centre-weighted - Average
  • Spot
  • Multi Pattern
ISO sensitivity80 - 6400
White balance
  • Auto
  • Manual
  • Bracket
  • Outdoors/Daylight
  • Cloudy
  • Incandescent
  • Fluorescent
  • Flash
Exposure Comp+/-3
Shooting Options
Continuous shooting8fps
Video
Movie modeYes
Video Resolution
  • 1920x1080 FullHD
  • 1280x720 HD 720p
  • 640x480 VGA
Video FPS25
Stereo SoundYes
Optical Zoom with VideoYes
Other Features
Image StabilisationYes
Interface
HDMIYes
USBUSB 2
Wi-FiNo
Storage
Card Type
File Type
Power Source
Battery TypeRechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL14
Battery Life (CIPA rating)350shots
Box Contents
Box ContentsCamera Strap, Accessory Shoe Cover BS-1, Lens Cap LC-CP26, Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL14 (with terminal cover), Battery Charger MH-24, USB Cable UC-E16, ViewNX 2 CD, Reference Manual CD
Dimensions
Weight399g
Width118.5mm
Height77.5mm
Depth50.4mm

View Full Product Details

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Nikon COOLPIX P7800 Digital Camera 26427 B&H Photo Video

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B&H # NICPP7800B MFR # 26427

  • 12.2MP 1/1.7" BSI CMOS Sensor
  • EXPEED C2 Image Processor
  • NIKKOR ED 7.1x Optical Zoom Lens
  • 28-200mm (35mm Equivalent)
  • 3.0" 921k-Dot Vari-Angle LCD Monitor
  • 921k-Dot Electronic Viewfinder
  • Full HD 1080p Video Recording at 30 fps
  • Lens-Shift VR Image Stabilization
  • Full Manual Control and RAW File Support
  • Compatible with WU-1a Wireless Adapter
Show moreShow less

Nikon P7800 overview

The Nikon COOLPIX P7800 Digital Camera is an advanced compact point-and-shoot featuring a 12.2 megapixel 1/1.7" backside-illuminated CMOS sensor and EXPEED C2 image processor to produce high resolution still imagery and full HD 1080p video recording at either 25 or 30 fps. The backside-illuminated sensor design enables impressive low-light performance, with a maximum native sensitivity of ISO 1600, for enhanced low-light shooting with reduced noise. The image processor contributes to producing a maximum full-resolution continuous shooting rate of 8 fps and also supports RAW shooting in the NRW format for greater post-production control over imagery.

The built-in 7.1x optical Zoom NIKKOR ED glass lens provides a 35mm-equivalent focal length range of 28-200mm, covering wide-angle to telephoto perspectives. An f/2-4 maximum aperture benefits working in dim conditions and for greater control over selective focus. Also benefitting control over focus, and how movement is depicted, a built-in 3-stop neutral density filter can be utilized to provide enhanced control over exposure settings. Lens-shift type VR image stabilization is incorporated into the camera, too, to help minimize the appearance of camera shake in order to produce sharper imagery when working with greater zoom magnifications and in difficult lighting conditions.

For live view monitoring, image playback, and menu navigation, both a rear LCD monitor and electronic viewfinder are available for bright, clear viewing. The EVF features a 921k-dot resolution and is especially beneficial for accurate monitoring in bright conditions while the 3.0" 921k-dot vari-angle LCD features a tilting design to better support working from both high and low angles. A hot shoe and dedicated accessory port are both integrated into the P7800's design to facilitate the use of a wide range of accessories, including external Speedlights, the GP-1A GPS Unit, or the WU-1a Wireless Adapter. Additionally, the magnesium alloy covered body employs a highly intuitive, DSLR-like interface design for greater handling capabilities in regard to efficient camera control.

Nikon P7800 specs

Pixels Actual: 12.76 MegapixelEffective: 12.2 Megapixel
Sensor 1/1.7" CMOS
File Formats Still Images: JPEG, RAWMovies: MOV, MPEG-4 AVC/H.264Audio: AAC, WAV
Max Resolution 12 MP: 4000 x 3000
Aspect Ratio 1:1, 3:2, 4:3, 16:9
Image Stabilization Optical
Lens NIKKOR, 13 elements in 10 groups0 Aspherical, 2 EDEFL: 6-42.8mm (35 mm equivalent: 28-200mm)Aperture: f/2 (W) - 4 (T)
Filter Thread 40.5mm
Zoom Optical: 7.1xDigital: 4xDigital: 2x
Focus Range Wide: 1.64' (49.99 cm) to InfinityTelephoto: 2.62' (79.86 cm) to InfinityMacro: 0.79" (2.01 cm) to Infinity
ISO Sensitivity Auto, 80-1600 (High Sensitivity Mode: 80-6400)
Shutter Type: Electronic & MechanicalSpeed: 1 - 1/4000  in Auto ModeType: Electronic & MechanicalSpeed: 60 - 1/4000  in Manual Mode
Exposure Metering Center-weighted, Matrix, Spot
Exposure Modes Modes: Aperture Priority, Auto, Manual, Programmed Auto, Shutter PriorityCompensation: -3 EV to +3 EV (in 1/3 EV Steps)
Shooting Modes Back LightBeachBlack and White CopyClose UpDusk/DawnFireworksFoodLandscapeMuseumNight LandscapeNight PortraitPanoramaParty/IndoorPet PortraitPortraitScene Auto SelectorSnowSportsSunset
White Balance Modes Auto, Cloudy, Color Temperature, Daylight, Flash, Fluorescent, Incandescent, Preset Manual
Buffer/Continuous Shooting Up to 8 fps at 12 MP for up to 6 Frames
Self-Timer 1 Seconds
Interval Recording Yes
Remote Control ML-L3 (Optional)
Flash Modes ManualTTL Auto
Built-In Flash Yes
Maximum Effective Flash Range Wide: 1.64 - 32.81' (0.5 - 10 m)Telephoto: 1.64 - 18.04' (0.5 - 5.5 m)
External Flash Connection Hot Shoe
Built-In Memory 86 MB
Memory Card Type SDSDHCSDXC
Video Recording Yes, NTSC/PAL
Resolution 1920 x 1080: 30 fps, 25 fps, 15 fps1280 x 720: 60 fps, 30 fps640 x 480: 120 fps, 30 fps
Audio Recording Built-In Mic: With Video + Voice Memo (Stereo)Optional External Mic: With Video + Voice Memo (Stereo)
Viewfinder Type Electronic
Viewfinder Coverage 100%
Screen 3.0" LCD Rear Screen Swivel (921,000 pixels)
Screen Coverage 100%
Connectivity AV Output (out)USB 2.0HDMI C (Mini) (out)1/8" Microphone
Wi-Fi Yes via optional adapter
Operating/Storage Temperature Operating32 to 104°F (0 to 40°C)Humidity: 0 - 85%
Battery 1x EN-EL14 Rechargeable Lithium-Ion Battery Pack, 7.4 VDC, 1030 mAh
AC Power Adapter EH-5b (Optional)
Dimensions (W x H x D) 4.7 x 3.1 x 2.0" / 119.4 x 78.7 x 50.8 mm
Weight 14.07 oz / 398.88 g
Package Weight 2.1 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 7.0 x 6.5 x 5.0"

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Canon G16 vs Nikon P7800 Detailed Comparison

Canon G16 features a 28-140 mm F1.8-2.8 5× zoom lens whereas Nikon P7800 features a 28-200 mm F2.0-4.0 7.1× zoom lens.

Both cameras have a wide angle coverage of 28mm. On the other hand, with a max aperture of f1.80, Canon G16 is faster than Nikon P7800 at this focal length. On the tele end, Nikon P7800 has 60mm longer telezoom reach than the Canon G16. However, with a max aperture of f2.80, Canon G16 is faster at widest end.

Wide Coverage

Compact Cameras

Max Aperture at Tele

Compact Cameras

Fastest - Ricoh GR Digital IV

Max Aperture at Wide

Compact Cameras

What types of Photography are Canon G16 and Nikon P7800 Good for?

In this section, we rank and compare Canon G16 and Nikon P7800 for five different photography types in order to make your decision process easier in case you are specifically interested in one or more of these areas.

Canon G16 for Portrait Photography
Nikon P7800 for Portrait Photography
Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability External Flash Shoe Optical Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode Average Resolution Sensor: 12.0MP Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Read the details Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability External Flash Shoe Electronic Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode Average Resolution Sensor: 12.0MP Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Read the details
Canon G16 for Street Photography
Nikon P7800 for Street Photography
Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability Optical Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Small Body Live-view Face-Detection Focusing Fast Lens at Wide: f1.8028 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor Read the details Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability Electronic Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Small Body Live-view Face-Detection FocusingFully Articulated LCD Screen Fast Lens at Wide: f2.0028 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor Read the details
Canon G16 for Sports Photography
Nikon P7800 for Sports Photography
Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability External Flash Shoe Optical Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode Fast Continuous Shooting: 12.0fps Fast Max shutter speed: 1/4000s Wireless Connection Fast Lens at Tele: f2.80140 mm Tele Lens Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Environmental Sealings 9 Focus Points Read the details Image Stabilization RAW shooting capability External Flash Shoe Electronic Built-in Viewfinder Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode Fast Continuous Shooting: 8.0fps Fast Max shutter speed: 1/4000s 99 Focus Points200 mm Tele Lens Fast Lens at Tele: f4.00 Not so good Ergonomics&Handling Environmental Sealings Read the details
Canon G16 for Daily Photography
Nikon P7800 for Daily Photography
RAW shooting capability Compact Body 5X Optical Zoom Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor 356g Body Thickness 40mm Read the details RAW shooting capability Compact Body 7X Optical Zoom Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor 399g Body Thickness 50mm Read the details
Canon G16 for Landscape Photography
Nikon P7800 for Landscape Photography
RAW shooting capability Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode28 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Average Resolution Sensor: 12.0MP Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor No Environmental Sealings Read the details Manual Focus Mode Manual Exposure Mode28 mm - Good Wide Angle Coverage Average Resolution Sensor: 12.0MP Small 1/1.7" (7.44 x 5.58 mm) sensor No Environmental Sealings Read the details

Canon G16 vs Nikon P7800: OUR DECISION

You may have already made your decision about which camera suits better for your needs and your budget so far but in case you wonder how we rated Canon G16 and Nikon P7800, below you can find their scores in five different aspects. Our Decision Algorithm dynamically scores cameras using 63 different specs, current price and DxO Mark scores (where possible) in order to make a more objective and consistent comparison.

Here is a summary of how Canon G16 and Nikon P7800 scores compare:

Canon G16 Ranked #6 out of 468 in Compact camerasRanked #199 out of 1131 in all Cameras Nikon P7800 Ranked #1 out of 468 in Compact camerasRanked #153 out of 1131 in all Cameras

Nikon P7800 has a higher Overall Score than the Canon G16 and would be our choice if we have to decide between these two cameras.

Nikon P7800 vs Canon G16 Specs Table

Detailed comparison of specifications General Canon PowerShot G16 Nikon Coolpix P7800 Sensor Autofocus Lens Screen Viewfinder Photography Features Video Features Connectivity Physical Other Features DxO Sensor Scores
Brand Canon Nikon
Announced 2013-11-25 2013-11-25
Body Type Compact Compact
Price $499.00 $549.95
Type BSI-CMOS BSI-CMOS
Size 1/1.7" 1/1.7"
Dimensions 7.44 x 5.58 mm 7.44 x 5.58 mm
Area 41.52mm2 41.52mm2
Megapixels 12 megapixels 12 megapixels
Max Resolution 4000 x 3000 4000 x 3000
Max Native Light sensitivity 12,800 ISO 1,600 ISO
Max Boosted Light Sensitivity - 6400 ISO
Min Native Light sensitivity 80 ISO 80 ISO
RAW Support
AF Touch
AF Continuous
AF Single
AF Tracking
AF Selective
AF Center
AF Multi Area
AF Live View
AF Face Detection
AF Contrast Detection
AF Phase Detection
Number of Focus Points 9 99
Manual Focus
Lens Mount fixed lens fixed lens
Lens Focal Range 28-140 mm (5×) 28-200 mm (7.1×)
Max Aperture F1.8-2.8 F2.0-4.0
Macro Focus Range 1cm 5cm
Type Fixed type Fully Articulated
Size 3″ 3″
Resolution 922k dots 921k dots
Touch Screen
Viewfinder Optical (tunnel) Electronic
Viewfinder Resolution no electronic viewfinder 921k dots
Viewfinder Coverage 80% 100%
Max Shutter Speed 1/4000s 1/4000s
Shutter Priority
Aperture Priority
Manual Exposure Mode
Custom White Balance
Image Stabilization Optical Optical
Built-in Flash
Flash Range 7.00 m 10.00 m
Max Flash Sync 1/2000s n/a
External Flash
Continuous Shooting 12.0 fps 8.0 fps
Multi-Segment
Average
Spot
Partial
AF-Area
Center Weighted
AE Bracketing
WB Bracketing
Max Video Resolution 1920 x 1080 1920 x 1080
Video Formats MPEG-4, H.264 MPEG-4, H.264
Microphone Port
Headphone Port
Wireless Connectivity Built-In Optional
HDMI
Environmental Sealing
Weight 356g 399g
Dimensions 109 x 76 x 40mm 119 x 78 x 50mm
Battery Life 360 shots 350 shots
Timelapse Recording
GPS Optional Optional
DxO Overall Score 54 54
DxO Color Depth 21.0 21.2
DxO Dynamic Range 11.7 11.7
DxO Low Light ISO 230 200
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Nikon Coolpix P7800 camera review

This Nikon Coolpix P7800 camera review is written by Yoav Peled:

The Coolpix P7800 is Nikon’s newest large-sensor compact camera. It has an advanced and adjustable control system with numerous dials and programmable buttons. In our in-depth review we’ll discover how the P7800 distinguishes itself from the rest of the advanced compact cameras in the already-saturated camera market of 2013.

The Coolpix P7800 is Nikon’s flagship advanced compact zoom camera, and the successor of the successful P7700. The main difference between the models is the addition of a built-in electronic viewfinder (EVF) with a decent resolution of 921k pixels, which takes the place of the quick-control dial on the previous model. The two main characteristics of the camera haven’t changed, the 1/1.7” sensor and the 28-200mm Lens. The P7800′s 1/1.7” sensor (which is 50% larger than standard compact cameras) has a resolution of 12.2MP, which isn’t anything special; however, the versatile 28-200mm lens, with a fast max aperture of f/2-4, is the camera’s highlighting feature. It surpasses all other advanced compact cameras within its zoom range (apart from the more expensive Sony RX10 and Olympus Stylus 1). As expected from a camera at the P7800’s level, it has a fully articulating rear 3” display screen with 921k points.

Controls and Design

The P7800 is a bigger and heavier compact to the rest of the advanced compact cameras. Its dimensions are 4.69 X 3.07 X 1.97, and it weighs 0.88 lb (400 grams) with the battery. Although the camera is not small enough to fit in your pocket, it clearly has a high build quality, and the front grip and back thumb grip make it very comfortable and steady to use.

As mentioned before, the 28-200mm lens is rather versatile for the P7800’s category, offering a X7.1 zoom range. Around the lens you’ll find a removable ring that, when combined with various adapters by Nikon, could widen or narrow the lens’ focal length. The max aperture is f/2 at the wide 28mm, and by the telephoto end of 200mm it gets to f/4, quite good considering the lens’ range that allows shooting of distant objects with low light conditions.

The camera has an impressive control layout with 5 different dials. The top plate has two familiar dials, shooting mode and exposure compensation. The shooting mode dials has the standard P,A, S, M, Movie, various effects modes, and three more customizable modes. On the front you’ll find an easily reachable dial, and another one on the back next to the thumb grip. These dials command the different photographic characteristics according to the selected shooting mode. In addition, when combined with the Fn1 button, the two dials enable direct control over numerous settings such as file format, white balance, sensitivity, and much more. The last control dial is the standard rear dial that is mainly used when browsing the different menus.

The Fn2 button is programmable for a single action, and we decided to dedicate it for switching the built-in ND filer, mainly because there is no other simple way to activate it, and during strong daylight it’s quite useful for shooting scenes with shallow depth-of-field.

In case all these dials and buttons confuse you, don’t be mistaken, it took us quite some time to get the hang of it, but after we did, our user experience with the P7800 did not falter from advanced DSLR and mirrorless cameras.

In addition, the Nikon P7800 has a hidden built-in flash that’s releasable from a dedicated button and a Hot-Shoe port, but no built-in GPS or Wi-Fi connectivity.

Electronic Viewfinder – Pros and Cons

The Nikon P7800 has a combination of an electronic viewfinder (AKA EVF) and a high quality articulating rear display screen. Unlike Canon’s G series that has an optical viewfinder, Nikon chose the electronic alternative, and we’ll explain why we think Nikon made a smart choice.

Although many photographers are enchanted with the opportunity to use an optical viewfinder like they are used to on DSLR cameras, the compact version of an optical viewfinder is completely different. It does not contain the mirror and prism mechanism that transfers the light gathered from the lens to the DSLR viewfinder. Compact camera’s optical viewfinders are just a glass window that at best is located at the center of the camera, or in many cases, at its corner. This type of viewfinder is called a “tunnel” viewfinder, rather than a prism viewfinder, as in DSLR cameras. In fact, the image we see through this “window” is not identical to the image the camera will eventually capture, a phenomena called “parallax error.” While shooting distant objects, the parallax error is not significant, but the closer you get, the more enhanced the mismatch becomes, which can be quite frustrating if you’re trying to capture an accurate frame. In addition, in most cases the tunnel viewfinder will not present 100% captured scene (regardless of the parallax error). For example, both the Canon G16 and the Nikon P7100 (which preceded the P7700) have optical viewfinders that cover merely 80% of the lens’ image. Another disadvantage of the cheap tunnel viewfinders is the low amount of technical details they can present to the photographer while shooting; especially when compared to an EVF, that is in fact a small screen, and therefore can present us all the information we’ll see in our camera’s rear screen.

Despite the clear disadvantages of the simple tunnel viewfinder, EVF also have their cons. The main weakness of the EVF is that only in recent years has technology matured enough to manufacture high quality EVFs with sharp images, accurate colors, and a fast response time. At the moment the latest generation of quality EVFs are mostly implanted in high-end compact and mirrorless cameras by Sony, Fujifilm, Panasonic and Olympus. These large viewfinder have an amazing 2.4 million pixels and great display quality. On the contrary, the Nikon P7800 viewfinder is rather small, with a resolution of 921k pixels. Although the pixel count is not too bad, you could still notice the pixel themselves while using the viewfinder. Also, the reaction time of the display is very slow (much slower than the rear screen’s), and the image is dark and its colors are dull. Another issue that bugged us is the lack of an eye sensor that automatically switch the display between the rear screen and the EVF, there’s actually a dedicated button for that. Not to mention that the switch itself takes about 2 seconds, much slower than higher quality cameras.

Although here at BestMatch we’re usually a big fan of viewfinders and prefer using them to the camera’s screen, we hardly used the Nikon’s EVF. We recommend potentials buyers experience the P7800’s EVF in the store before purchasing to see what they think.

As opposed to the EVF, the Nikon P7800 boast a high quality rear display screen with a good resolution of 921k. The fully articulating screen lets you comfortably shoot from every possible angle, not a common feature in advanced compact cameras, which mostly have either a fixed screen, or a tilting screen. The screen’s colors are accurate and bright even in direct sunlight, and it has a fast response time.

Performance

Although the P7800 is positioned as an advanced photographers` camera, its overall operation and control are rather slow compared to its peers. The slow operation is noticeable in almost every aspect of the camera, wether it’s menu browsing, changing displays, image write time, or browsing images.

Burst shooting speed is about 6fps, regardless of the file format. After shooting six images the camera freezes and starts saving the images. While shooting JPG the freeze lasts 4 seconds, 12 seconds for RAW, and 13 for JPG+RAW. We tested P7800 with a SanDisc Extreme Pro 16GB memory card that can write up to 95 MB\s and still the camera saved the files pretty slowly, considering the modest 12MP sensor.

The battery got a satisfying CIPA rating of 350 shoots per charge. An annoying issue we kept seeing in various cameras is a graphic battery level indicator instead of a percentage indication. After a few hours of use when the battery indicator is still half-full (or half empty, depending on your perception…), the camera often showed a warning for a minute or two before being completely drained.

Image Quality

The Nikon P7800 offers high quality images with a low noise level compared to other compact cameras. Auto white balance is leaning towards the warmer tones, so shooting in RAW is even more appealing with the P7800. The Nikon’s lens enables a large zoom range versus its competitors, and delivers sharp images with good contrast. Our sharpness tests showed that even from the widest apertures the camera delivers sharp images both in the center and corners of the image. Aperture f/4 is the P7800’s optimal value for maximum sharpness. Beyond f/5.6 the images lose sharpness and by f/8 they are rather soft.

In our next test we combined macro and high sensitivity photography.The P7800 lets you focus from a minimal distance of 2-inch (5cm), and although we reviewed cameras with a smaller minimum focusing distance such as the Canon SX50, the Nikon’s result were much more pleasing thanks to its larger sensor.

Although the P7800 is only a slighter larger sensor than normal compact cameras, is provides excellent results in high ISO sensitivities. In the next images you can see how it maintains low noise level until ISO 400, and then there’s a graduate increase in noise graininess. Even though there is a lot of noise in higher sensitivity images, the noise is mostly grainy and not chrome, and as such it is less destructive and even creates a sharpness side-effect. Take note that these images are a 100% crop, and during normal internet viewing the noise level is definitely bearable.To conclude the endless debate between JPG and RAW file formats, we wanted to demonstrate how big the difference is while shooting in high ISO. The next image clearly shows that the in-camera processing of the JPG file drastically reduces sharpness, and create an excessive unification of many colors and small details. The image gets a water painting effect, and the difference between the JPG and RAW files (which we did not apply any post-processing to) is quite clear.

Conclusion

It’s hard to put a verdict on the P7800’s image quality, when doing so depends on our expectation, as well as which camera to which we compare the Nikon. Image quality is mostly determined by the image sensor, and the Nikon’s 1/1.7” sensor is 50% larger than a standard compact camera. Up to two years ago there wasn’t a variety in sensor sizes between the 1/1.7” and much bigger sensors such as Four Thirds and APS-C, but it’s hard to ignore cameras such as Sony’s RX100 and Fuji’s X20 with much larger sensors. The RX100 boasts a 1” sensor that is 3 times larger than the P7800. Of course sensor size is not the only thing that matters in a camera – and the Nikon P7800 is way ahead of Sony’s RX100 when it comes to controls, an articulating screen, and an EVF – but the sensor is definitely the most important attribute when it comes to image quality, combined with a quality lens. The reason we mention the RX100 and X20 is that both cameras compete with the P7800 in the advanced compact camera category with similar prices.

When compared to compact and generic compact cameras, the image quality of the P7800 is excellent, and the small pixel count allows the P7800 to deliver great images in high sensitivity. But when compared to the RX100 and X20, it’s simply not enough. You can’t help but think that Nikon’s P7800 is an older generation camera that’s not adjusted to the spirit of the times.

Pros:

  • Fast lens with excellent zoom range
  • Advanced control system
  • Fully articulating display
  • High build quality

Cons:

  • Older generation sensor and image quality
  • Slow overall performance
  • Low quality EVF

Sample Images

Nikon Coolpix P7800 review scores

This review was initially published here. If you have an interesting idea for a guest post, you can contact me here.

nikonrumors.com


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