Bhavin Parekh: After seeing your review i bought the same ....thanks for great low light
tony harris: Can't watch it - boring as bat crap!
Reiner Alpizar: this is very boring you speck too much, try to go to the point and don´t
confuse an informative video to a really boring conversation with your
self. i think you do it in a very nice way but somethimes you go around too
much like with the pattern of lights that obviously a car left, thats what
you get when you do a long exposure photo, so plese keep with your videos
but don´t speak about what you think this is or that is ..becaouse thats
not the point of the video and you spend too many minutes of our time,
Carlos Martinez: thanks, I couldn't figure out why HDR was grayed out. I had tried changing
some settings but still nothing. I couldn't find in the manual to change it
to JPG only. thanks again.
ashok Kumar rajbanshi: thanku for your video...
Amar Ayyash: I actually learned a lot from this video. Thanks!
Vincent Volajoux: I mean can you explain why you can't shoot raw with her.
Andy Denial: it's mold..
Joe Blow: zzzzzzzzz.
Dominic Ballard: The videoing sucks.
nikmo: Thanks for this video.
Asdick: Why can't you get to the point? In he beginning, You scroll thru the menues
like a madman. Up and down and up again. Just tell RAW can't be used, and
that is that. We all understand that ON means it's on and OFF means off.
Single is single and series means probably series. Similary, HIGH means
AwesomeKekeC: Much much much better than crap Canon 7d!
Amar Ayyash: Holy crap is this putting me to sleep! 50% of the fluff could've been left
out. Thanks anyway.
Jeffrey C: TIP: For more editing power on the final out of camera HDR JPG, you can
still bring that photo into Adobe Camera Raw ACR. Im not going to go in
depth but essentially when you open a file in an Adobe product (ie
Lightroom, Photoshop, Elements) before the final choice to open, you can
choose the format to open the file in. Each program and year is a bit
different so I suggest google 'Open JPG in Adobe camera Raw' or goto adobes
site for chat. I've edited iPhone photos in RAW w fantastic results!!!
Stef ten Bras: Thanks for educating me. You explained clairly that the D7100 works
differently than the D7000, thanks. And there is no reason why the RAW's
should not be put on the memory card next to the JPG. The two RAW pictures
are still not a HDR picture, but could be kept next to the JPG.
BradM73: LoL, that was the manager of the restaurant. He walked outside and asked me
what I was doing. :D
TheStig000: Hey thanks for the review. I currently have had a D90 for about three years
now and I'm looking to upgrade to a D7100. I was really curious about the
low light performance of the D7100 since that is one of the few areas that
the D90 is outdated in. This camera looks like a serious step in the right
kauxkaux: Thanks for your vids man. I just bought a D7000 and I am already thinking
about trading it for the D7100 (like I told you in another of your useful
videos) Just an observation for future videos. Almost any camera can
produce acceptable results with long exposures. It would be more useful If
you could show how is the noise at night, indoors, maybe with wide
apertures but with speeds of at least 1/60 I am very interested on this
because I dont care for anything else than high ISO performance.
peetalvr: Excellent video and demo. Do you have a video demo on active d lighting?
Tshais-Vang2014: Maybe white balance off because on my D5100 are great color.
Tshais-Vang2014: Do you have any idea why all my RAW photo look yellow+green around the face
Jamie Coutts: thanks so much for the info Brad!! : )
dani dankha: I like ur channel because I like d7100 and I play simcity
Kyle Maes: I just shot in RAW HDR mode on my D7100 unless it decided to save them as
Theokondak: I've heard and i've seen some examples, where D7100 does produce some noise
at high ISOs, but the image is much sharper compared to the same shot taken
with D7000, with the details being well preserved, while D7000s pic was
kinda muddy.Is that true?
BradM73: EV rating is the Exposure Value. In reference to Nikon's new HDR feature,
the camera either over exposes or under exposes the images to create the
final HDR image in-camera. The exposures are controlled internally and
likely are just EV shifts. So far, low light focusing seems to be good, as
can be seen in the second part of this video. Light levels were pretty low
at the time, and the camera did very well. I enjoy night photography, and
so far no problems.
BradM73: Low light performance overall is very similar to the D7000, which did
excellently well in low light in my opinion. The 7100 is slightly better
though, and seems to generate less noise at higher ISO speeds. It's not s
huge difference, but any small amount helps.
BradM73: Yes, you can do bracketing in RAW.
nilste18: One tip and one question. I set JPEG only and still the HDR-setting in the
menu was greyed out. Couldn't set it to ON. After a while I found that I
had set bracketering to 3 frames. Bracketering needs to be set to off, zero
frames, to set HDR on. How do you identify HDR shots from all other JPEG's
on your card?
BradM73: Nikon 18-105mm VR kit lens.
BradM73: In response, there should be no logical reason why RAW couldn't be used for
HDR. Second, the D7100 does appear to take two exposures. I say this
because you can hear the shutter activate twice when taking a shot in HDR.
It then processes the two exposures and creates an HDR mask to combine the
images. This all occurs in-camera and the final product is a single JPEG.
Hope that clears up any confusion. Thanks for watching.
bigboy636636: Enjoyed you video and looking for more info on the 7100. Does liveview have
the option to see the histogram before taking the shot ???? TIA, Ben
TheStig000: You can do bracketing in RAW right? I think using that function would
result in a much better HDR photo. You'd have to do the processing
yourself, but it would be in RAW. Is there a downside to using bracketing
over HDR function?
Theokondak: How is the low light performance compared to the D7000?In DxOmark D7100
scores slightly above D7000.
tred7272: I'm thinking of getting the d7100 for low light work, weddings and portrait
work. So for pro work is it capable and should I get it
panavision09: decent review,fella. off the back of a d7000 with G lenses, it was more
logical to go with a full frame. those of you with nikon 3000 or 5000
series the 7100 is a good upgrade. have at it,people.
Stef ten Bras: If HDR works as it does with the D7000 which I think it does, your
description of HDR was totally off. The camera does not take several
exposures, it only takes one exposure and therefore does not combine any
exposures. What is does with the single exposure is using a larger or
smaller range within that exposure. This is also the reason why RAW and HDR
is not compatible as you call it. RAW is unprocessed, HDR is processed. By
definition RAW can not be HDR processed. ben
DS Smith: Thanks for the video and the effort to put it together. From a critical
standpoint, why not put forth a pic of something interesting and practical?
A dinghy alleyway with some a/c units and a moldy wall? Also, I'd prefer a
lot less "Uh" moments.
robhatesapathy: lol nevermind, its in 22nd minute, thanks
BradM73: No. At least not that I can see. The camera has to take the shot before it
can make a histogram for the image. I'll keep looking through the manual
and camera settings, but nothing is jumping out at me.
End: intro song? :)
juuonse: Not to mention the absolute (well almost) necessity of replacing your DX
lenses with FX if you have some from a prior camera. Essentially the d600
is, from what I've seen, better a color separation and capture at low light
than the d7100. Perks of a full frame. The d7100, then again, shines in day
light pictures with it's clarity. Another perk is the better auto focus
system for sports/nature photography as well as the 1,5x crop factor for
more reach (in addition, the 1,3 crop feature).
Julian Apostate: You can import raw files from the D7100 if you edit the exif and rename
D7100 to D5200.
Tender Films: correction, HDR was in the d7000 (jpg only obviously)
BradM73: There is nothing in the EXIF data specifically indentifying the HDR mode. I
just had to remember how many shots I took and the order in which I took
them to know which ones were which.
linda edwards: Thanks for the information. Well presented!
BradM73: It's just one of the stock audio sound bytes that come with iMovie for the