Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera

Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera

Are you trying to find a very capable and up to date camera? The Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera is now available. The first in a new line of “Ultra-high-resolution Nikon HDSLRs with WI-FI enable.” Even with its small size and ergonomic design, the D5300 offers incredible performance and image quality. Thanks to the integrated Wi-fi capability, sharing photos is now simpler than ever. Sharing your images on a tablet or smartphone is now possible. The camera’s mapping and GPS features let the user keep a constant eye on their surroundings.

Exclusive to NexGen, the Nikon D5300 and AF-P 18-55 Lens make an amazing combination. You can, however, utilize this gadget with another Nikon lens.

NexGen offers fantastic products at affordable prices. Browse NexGen for more related products! The most extensive product listing available in the nation is what Nexgen provides to its clients. Online purchases are only as excellent as their implementation, and Nexgen guarantees seamless delivery from the time you place your order until your shipment is delivered to your door. You have the option of paying with cash on delivery or with a credit or debit card.

Features of Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera:

Brand Nikon
Model Name


warranty 1-year manufacturer
video resolution 1080 HD
sensor size 23.5 x 15.6 mm
Image resolution 24 megapixels
SD memory card  externally added
Built-in flash yes

Nikon’s ‘advanced beginner’ DSLR, the D5300, replaces the D5200 in the company’s APS-C portfolio, sitting between the enthusiast-focused D7100 and the entry-level D3200. Like its 24MP APS-C stablemates, the Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera has an articulating back LCD, a 24MP sensor, and more physical controls than the D3200, but it lacks the professional-grade AF system and twin-dial interface of the significantly more expensive (and much more customisable) D7100.

The D5300 is nearly identical to its predecessor in terms of design and ergonomics (it is somewhat smaller and lighter), but it differs from the D5300 in a few key areas. The D5300 has a higher resolution than the D5200 due to its absence of an anti-aliasing filter, which is consistent with our testing results with the D7100 and D800E. Though it’s only noticeable when using a kit zoom, it’s always good to see improvements to important image quality possibilities, particularly in mid-range models.

Additionally, the D5300 has an enhanced video mode that can now record in real 1080/60p HD. This, together with the fully-articulated 1.04 million-dot LCD screen that is somewhat wider (3.2″ as opposed to 3″) should make the Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera appealing to both stills and video photographers. Inbuilt Wi-Fi and GPS are two easy-to-miss yet helpful technologies that are firsts for Nikon’s DSLR series. Additionally, there is an improvement in battery life: CIPA statistics show that the D5300 can take 600 images on a single charge, up from 500 shots on the D5200. However, keep in mind that this figure does not account for services like GPS or Wi-Fi, and activating these will reduce the amount of time you have available for shooting.

Given that it adds very few features over its Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera predecessor, the Nikon D5300 is best described as an iterative update. The fact that the D5200 can be made into an APS-C DSLR with 24 megapixels, no optical low pass filter, 1080/60p HD video recording, a fully articulated display, and integrated Wi-Fi with only a few more additions speaks much about the camera. From the specifications listed on paper, the D5300 appears to be “fully loaded.”

The primary feature that we truly hope it has is a touchscreen LCD. We’ve grown to love the touch functionality on competing cameras, especially for functions like exposure compensation and live view AF point placement. Additionally, we wish Nikon would include twin control dials, something it has historically reserved for its priciest models but which some of its rivals do at this price range.

Nikon D5300 key features

  • 24.1MP DX format CMOS sensor, without OLPF
  • EXPEED 4 processing
  • ISO 100-12,800 standard; extended to 25,600
  • 5 fps continuous shooting
  • 39-point AF system, 9 sensors cross-type
  • 2016-pixel RGB metering sensor
  • 1080p60 video recording, built-in stereo mic
  • 1.04M dot 3.2″ vari-angle LCD monitor

Key specs compared to the Nikon D5200

The main specifications of the D5300 and D5200 are contrasted in the table below. As you can see, there haven’t been many changes to Nikon’s basic parameters.

Nikon D5300
Nikon D5200
Resolution (kind) of sensor 24MP CMOS (no OLPF) 24MP CMOS
System of Autofocus
39 AF points (9 cross-type)
sensitivity of ISO
100-12,800 (H1 expansion up to 25,600 equiv)
100-6400 (H2 expansion up to 25,600 equiv)
Resolution / Display Size 3.2″, 1.04M-dot vari-angle 3″, 921k-dot vari-angle
highest fps in DX mode
5 fps
Movie Mode 1080 60p/30p 1080 60i/30p
Battery life (CIPA) 600 shots 500 shots
Dimensions 125 × 98 × 76 mm
(4.9 × 3.9 × 3.0 in)
129 x 98 x 78 mm
(5.1 x 3.9 x 3.1 in)
Mass (devoid of batteries) 480 g (16.9 oz) 505 g (17.8 oz)

Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera Compared to the Canon EOS Rebel T5i

The Nikon D5300 has more AF points, a higher resolution sensor, and the capacity to capture 1080/60p video (instead of 30p) than its closest rival, Canon’s EOS Rebel T5i. It also has GPS and Wi-Fi integrated in. The D5300 is marginally lighter and in all dimensions smaller than the Canon.

The Nikon D5300 has a somewhat more substantial hand-grip than the Canon T5i, which substantially adds to its sensation of solidity in the hand. Despite being slightly smaller than the Canon T5i, this difference is difficult to discern in this photo. The D5300’s control dial (for adjusting exposure) is located on the back of the camera, while the Canon’s is located on the top plate (see below).

Both the D5300 and T5i have 3.2″ articulating LCD panels that dominate the back, and the Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera ‘s control dial is visible in the upper right corner of the body. As you might guess, the button placements aren’t precisely the same, but both illustrate the general tendencies in contemporary enthusiast Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera design. The T5i’s touch-sensitive rear screen is perhaps the most significant distinction.

Though both cameras have 3.2″ 1.04 million-dot LCD panels, the T5i has a few tricks up its sleeve. First, and foremost, we’ve grown to really like the touch sensitivity of the screen, especially in movie mode and live view. The T5i also has a ‘Hybrid’ autofocus mechanism that enables AF tracking in addition to quicker, more accurate (less reluctant) autofocus in live view and movie mode.

Nikon D5300 Canon Rebel T5i
Resolution (kind) of sensor 24MP CMOS (no OLPF) 18MP ‘Hybrid CMOS’
Autofocus System 39 AF points (9 cross-type) 9 AF points (all cross-type)
ISO sensitivity 100-12800 (max 25,600 equiv) 100-12800 (max 25,600 equiv)
Resolution / Display Size 3.2″, 1.04M-dot vari-angle The touch-sensitive, 9.21k-dot vari-angle is 3.0″.
highest fps in DX mode
5 fps
Movie Mode 1080 60p/30p 1080 30p
Battery life (CIPA) 600 shots 440 shots
Dimensions 125 × 98 × 76 mm
(49.2 × 3.9 × 3.0 in)
133 x 100 x 79 mm
(5.2 x 3.9 x 3.1in)
Mass (devoid of batteries) 480 g (16.9 oz) 580 g (20.4 oz)

Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera Compared to the rest

Though there are other possibilities to take into consideration outside of the two major brands, the D5300 may appear attractive when compared to its predecessor and the Canon model that is comparable to it. Ricoh’s Pentax K-50 DSLR features a weather-sealed body, a bigger viewfinder, and dual control dials. The Olympus OM-D E-M10, if you’re open to considering mirrorless cameras, has an electronic viewfinder, twin dials, a touch screen, and integrated Wi-Fi in a far more compact design than the Nikon.

Before choosing one of the main two, think carefully about the features you need and don’t need because Panasonic, Fujifilm, and Samsung also offer competitive models at similar prices.

Photography features
Minimum shutter speed 30 sec
Maximum shutter speed 1/4000 sec
Exposure modes
  • Programmed auto with flexible program (P)
  • Shutter-priority (S)
  • Aperture priority (A)
  • Manual (M)
Scene modes
  • Autumn Colors
  • Beach / Snow
  • Blossom
  • Candlelight
  • Child
  • Close-up
  • Dusk / Dawn
  • Food
  • Landscape
  • Night Landscape
  • Night Portrait
  • Party / Indoor
  • Pet Portrait
  • Portrait
  • Sports
  • Sunset
  • Special Effects Mode
Built-in flash Yes (Pop-up)
Flash range 12.00 m (at ISO 100)
External flash Yes (Hot-shoe)
Flash modes Auto, On, Off, Red-eye, Slow sync, Rear curtain
Flash X sync speed 1/200 sec
Drive modes
  • Single frame
  • Continuous
  • Self-timer
  • 2s Delayed remote
  • Quick-response remote
  • Quiet shutter release
  • Interval timer
Continuous drive 5.0 fps
Self-timer Yes (2, 5, 10 or 20 sec)
Metering modes
  • Multi
  • Center-weighted
  • Spot
Exposure compensation ±5 (at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)
AE Bracketing ±2 (3 frames at 1/3 EV, 1/2 EV steps)
WB Bracketing Yes (3 frames in either blue/amber or magenta/green axis)
Videography features
Resolutions 1920 x 1080 (60, 50, 30, 25, 24 fps), 1280 x 720 (60, 50 fps), 640 x 424 (30, 25 fps)
Format MPEG-4, H.264
Microphone Stereo
Speaker Mono
Storage types SD/SDHC/SDXC

Contact us 

For any inquiries, support, or further information regarding the Nikon D5300 DSLR Camera, please don’t hesitate to reach out to our dedicated support team. We are committed to providing you with the assistance you need. Whether you have questions about the camera’s features, usage, technical specifications, or require troubleshooting, our experts are here to help.

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