The Nikon 1 J1 is a fine camera, but there's nothing here that screams out "buy it" over similar competitors. It's also on the expensive side for a point-and-shoot upgrader, but has drawbacks for the more advanced user.
Lightweight and compact with everything the family photographer needs, the Nikon D5500 maintains its position as a great general-purpose dSLR.
Over a month ago, Nikon announced its Nikon 1 J4 everywhere but the US. Now it gets a little publicity boost by making it official here.
While it's still a great prosumer dSLR, the D7100 may only be worth the extra cash if you need a faster Nikon right now.
After some hands-on time with NIkon's first full-frame mirrorless, we love it -- warts and all.
With its 24-3,000mm lens, there's no doubt you'll have the biggest zoom in the room.
Like the D80 before it, the Nikon D90 delivers an excellent dSLR for the money.
Nikon finally adds a tilting screen to its dSLR for shooting action on a budget but made a couple sacrifices along the way.
Nikon's budget-friendly Coolpix S4000 offers up a large, responsive touch screen, but its performance will test your patience.
As long as you don't need seriously high-resolution photos, video capture, or machine-gun-fast sports shooting, the Nikon D700 has everything you need in a pro full-frame camera for a reasonable price.
For those who value a long zoom lens, AA batteries, and saving a few bucks, the Nikon Coolpix L820 might be your point-and-shoot.
A new sensor, autofocus and metering system may make this an action-shooting master.
The Nikon Coolpix P600 isn't the quickest camera, but that might be a small price to pay for having such a long lens on a relatively compact, lightweight camera.
The Nikon Coolpix L810 offers a lot of specs at a low price. If you need fast shooting performance, though, you'll need to spend more money.
Nikon offers a little bit of everything in this update to its pro full-frame camera series.
An excellent dSLR for experienced shooters or Nikon professionals looking for a relatively cheap option, the Nikon D7000 delivers on almost all counts, including the company's best shooting design to date.
Though competition's increasing for low-end full-frame cameras, the Nikon D610 holds its own; that said, while slightly faster than its predecessor it's not a whole lot different.
If you're very picky about photo quality and prefer autofocus to manual -- but don't care about a viewfinder -- the Nikon Coolpix A is probably worth the money. Otherwise, wait for the price to drop.