Nikon D5300

  • Nikon D5300
85
Based on 27 scores, 52 reviews available
  • Excellent:
    14
  • Good:
    12
  • Average:
    0
  • Bad:
    1

Pros:

  • Built-in Wi-fi addition.
  • Good build quality.
  • Decent continuous shooting rate.

Cons:

  • Built-in 2.5mm mic socket.
  • App performance is disappointing with Wi-Fi.

Expert reviews and ratings

By InsideHW on

It's been barely a year since D5200 model came out, and the photographers already have the option of obtaining the newest Nikon model, D5300. Considering that not too much time have passed, it's to be expected that D5300 can't really offer anything...

By PC Mag on 80

The Nikon D5300 D-SLR is a modest upgrade from the previous model, but it's just as worthy as being our Editors'...

By The Imaging Resource on 90

Despite being an evolutionary upgrade to the D5200, the Nikon D5300 sports a newly developed 24.2MP sensor without an AA filter for enhanced sharpness, and Nikon's latest EXPEED 4 processor for better high ISO handling and 1080/60p HD video. The...

By DPexpert on

REVIEW—NIKON D5300 DSLR] by terry on 3 April 2014 Price: $1320 with 18—140mm lens (street price) Entry to a great system THE LOW-DOWN: This 24 megapixel DSLR is Nikon’s second level (by price) model. It has an 8.1cm swivelling LCD and live view is...

By Sydney Morning Herald on

Cameras Digital Life News Technology News DateApril 2, 2014 - 11:59PM (0) Read later This 24-megapixel DSLR is Nikon's second level (by price) model. It has an 8.1cm swivelling LCD and live view is activated with a small lever near the...

By brisbanetimes.com.au on

For anyone looking for an entry into the Nikon system this is the camera to consider. The D5300 uses a sensor that is also fitted to other Nikon APS-C models, as well as to other brands such as Sony and Pentax. There is nothing cut-down about the...

By reviewed.com on 86

Despite its extreme similarity to last year's D5200, Nikon's D5300 is a solid step forward that combines excellent performance and a surprisingly robust feature set. Mirrorless cameras are more improving at a rapid pace these days, and it's clear Nikon...

By Good Gear Guide on 80

Nikon's D5300 is an entry-level digital SLR camera that will suit those of you looking to make the leap to a more advanced camera than a compact or smartphone camera. It can be a versatile shooter as long as you have the right lenses, and it's available...

By Digital Photography Review on

Nikon's 'advanced beginner' DSLR, the D5300 takes the D5200's place between the entry-level D3200 and the enthusiast-targeted D7100 in the company's APS-C lineup. The D5300 offers a 24MP sensor (like its 24MP APS-C stablemates), an articulated rear LCD,...

By Steves Digicams on

By Kyle Schurman At first glance the Nikon D5300 DSLR camera doesn't look much different from its D5200 predecessor with a very similar shape, similar weight, similar design, and similar features.However it's the changes you can't readily see that...

By camerastuffreviewcom on 93

In December 2012, the Nikon D5200 hit the market. However, in October 2013, the Nikon D5300 had already been announced: another 24 megapixel Nikon DX-format D-SLR, a state-of-the-art camera with built-in Wi-Fi and gps and–as with the Nikon D7100–a sensor...

By Photo Review Australia on 88

With all of Nikon's DX cameras now having 24-megapixel sensors, most potential purchasers will be wondering whether it's worthwhile paying extra for the D5300, when there's a cheaper D3300 available. The size and weight differences between the two camera...

By Expert Reviews on 60

Some welcome improvements, but they don't address key criticisms we had with its...

By Amateur Photographer on 85

There has been criticism levelled at the Nikon D5300 that its upgrades are too modest and they appear to be only a short jump from previous models. While this is in some ways true, I think Nikon has an already successful camera and added some worthy...

By Macworld UK on 80

Like Canon’s EOS 70D, the consumer-targeted Nikon D5300 also offers up a range first of Wi-Fi connectivity – with a dedicated ‘i’ button – and a tilting LCD screen on the backplate, plus a higher resolution still at 24.2 megapixels from an APS-C...

By DigitalVersus on 100

By ditching the low-pass filter, borrowing a sensor from a higher-end model, adding a new image processor, building in a GPS and Wi-Fi, improving the design, and speeding up performances, Nikon has made a triumphant return to the enthusiast DSLR market...

By cnet on 80

The Nikon D5300 is a great choice as a general-purpose...

By T3 on 80

Apart from the addition of the latter, however, we can't shake the feeling that the D5300 is very much business as usual for Nikon. But if resting on your laurels/playing to your strengths nevertheless results in some excellent pictures with a minimal amount of input from the user, then many will...

By TrustedReviews on 80

Although the Nikon D5300 certainly isn’t perfect, with the lack of a touchscreen and a high price-tag at launch two noticeable issues, it’s among best DSLRs on the market and is certainly worthy of consideration if you’re in the market for an upgrade from your first DSLR...

By Digital Photography Review on

Despite the emergence of mirrorless cameras, the market is still dominated by conventional DSLRs. Several companies make excellent SLRs to help consumers get better quality pictures for under $1,000. Image quality in the category is generally very...