Nikon announced the Nikon Z6 II and Nikon Z7 II
Nikon announced the Nikon Z6 II and Nikon Z7 II

Nikon announced its latest full-frame mirrorless cameras (Nikon Z6 II and Nikon Z7 II).

These cameras improved the performance of their predecessors through faster performance, improved autofocus, and the ability to add a secondary memory card slot.

Other than that, the second generation camera is very similar to the previous generation (Z6) and the Z7 cameras in that it uses the same sensor and there are no external design updates.

The electronic viewfinder and variable angle (LCD) screen (which cannot be rotated forward for personal video recording) on ​​both models are unchanged.

Nikon has added a UHS-II SD card slot that connects to the only previous generation CFexpress slot that can instantly store still photos and videos.

There are other changes to the interior as every camera now contains a second processor (Expeded 6) that Nikon can use to improve continuous shooting capabilities.

The Nikon Z6 II with a resolution of 24.5 megapixels can achieve a frame rate of 14 fps, while the camera of 45.7 megapixels (Nikon Z7 II) can now achieve a frame rate of 10 fps. .

Nikon Z7 II added 4K video recording at 60 fps, as Nikon said: February 2021 Firmware Update will bring this functionality to the Nikon Z6 II.

As for the AF enhancement feature, Nikon face and eye autofocus, as well as auto focus, can now be used to automatically detect animals in wide focus mode.

According to the company, both cameras focus better even in poor lighting conditions.

With the new vertical battery grip, Nikon has also improved the user experience, including enabling firmware updates via the Snapbridge app.

The Nikon Z6 II will sell for $ 2,000 for a single body and $ 2,600 for a lens in November, while the Nikon Z7 II will sell for only $ 3,000 for a body in December with a Lens Kit. It's $ 3,600 USD.

Nikon hopes to increase processing power, increase speed, increase storage capacity, provide more powerful autofocus options and faster shooting speeds, so that Nikon can keep pace with Sony, Panasonic and other camera manufacturers.

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