Updated (September 2010): Compare the Canon EOS 60D vs Nikon D7000

Nikon D7000 vs Canon EOS 60D

Nikon D7000


Canon EOS 60D



Reasons to buy the Nikon D7000

Wide dynamic range
Dynamic range
13.9 EV
Large viewfinder
Viewfinder size
Weather sealed
Weather sealed
Shoot in extreme weather
Movie continuous focus
Movie continuous focus
Makes it easy to get in-focus movies

Reasons to buy the Canon EOS 60D

Screen flips out
Flip-out screen
Great for movies
Battery life
Great battery life
1100 shots
Fastest shutter speed
Fast shutter speed
1/8000 of a second


Explore our gallery of 50 sample photos taken by the Canon EOS 60D.
Explore our gallery of 50 sample photos taken by the Nikon D7000.


Nikon D7000 Competitors

Nikon D7200

Nikon D7200

Entry-level DSLR

$949 - $1,097 body only

$1,397 with 18-140mm lens

Screen resolution Significantly higher resolution screen
HDR Has in-camera HDR
Movie continuous focus Doesn't focus continuously recording movies
Nikon D7100

Nikon D7100

Entry-level DSLR

$714 - $797 body only

$948 - $1,097 with 18-140mm lens

Screen resolution Significantly higher resolution screen
HDR Has in-camera HDR
Battery life Slightly shorter battery life
Nikon D5500

Nikon D5500

Entry-level DSLR

$559 - $747 body only

$655 - $847 with 18-55mm lens

Screen size Significantly larger screen
Touch screen Has a touch screen
Weather sealed No weather sealing

Canon EOS 60D Competitors

Canon EOS 70D

Canon EOS 70D


$780 - $999 body only

$1,019 - $1,099 with 18-55mm lens

Autofocus Video autofocus
HDR Has in-camera HDR
Startup delay More startup delay
Canon Rebel T5i

Canon Rebel T5i

Entry-level DSLR

$482 - $649 body only

$579 - $649 with 18-55mm lens

HDR Has in-camera HDR
Touch screen Has a touch screen
Color depth Worse color depth
Canon Rebel T3i

Canon Rebel T3i

Entry-level DSLR

$459 body only

$599 with 18-55mm lens

Size Smaller
Weight Lighter
Startup delay Much more startup delay


Advantages of the Canon 60D

Report a correction
Screen flips out
Has a flip-out screen
Yes vs No
Flip-out screens can be helpful when composing tricky shots or taking movies
Screen resolution
Higher resolution screen
1,040k dots vs 920k dots
More than 10% higher resolution screen
True resolution
Slightly higher true resolution
17.9 MP vs 16.1 MP
Capture more than 10% more detail in your photos
Slightly lighter
755 g vs 780 g
Almost the same
Canon EOS 60D Learn more about
the Canon 60D

Advantages of the Nikon D7000

Report a correction
Dynamic range
More dynamic range
13.9 EV vs 11.5 EV
1.6 f-stops more dynamic range
Overall image quality
Significantly better image quality
80.0 vs 66.0
More than 20% better image quality
Color depth
Better color depth
23.5 bits vs 22.2 bits
Distinguishes 1.3 more bits of color
Weather sealed
Weather sealed
Yes vs No
Sealed to shoot in the rain
Video autofocus
Contrast detection vs None
Automatically focuses shooting video
Low light performance
Lower noise at high ISO
1,167 ISO vs 813 ISO
The D7000 has a slight edge (0.5 f-stops) in low-noise, high-ISO performance
Focus points
Significantly more focus points
39 vs 9
Set focus accurately within the frame
Viewfinder coverage
Significantly better viewfinder coverage
100% vs 96%
Almost the same
Viewfinder size
Larger viewfinder
0.62x vs 0.59x
Around 10% larger viewfinder
Storage slots
Has more storage slots
2 vs 1
More slots allows storing more images without switching memory cards
Built-in focus motor
Has a built-in focus motor
Yes vs No
Autofocuses with all autofocus lenses
Continuous shooting
Shoots faster
6 fps vs 5.3 fps
More than 10% faster continuous shooting
132×105×77 mm vs 145×106×79 mm
More than 10% smaller
Shutter lag
Slightly less shutter lag
238 ms vs 253 ms
Around 10% less delay when taking photos
Lens availability
Slightly more lenses available
230 lenses vs 220 lenses
Almost the same
3" vs 3.1"
Almost the same
Light sensitivity (boost)
Better boost ISO
25,600 ISO vs 12,800 ISO
The D7000's boost ISO is 2 f-stops better
Lowest price
Slightly cheaper
$479.00 vs $699.00
The best price we've seen is $220 cheaper (more than 30% less)
Nikon D7000 Learn more about
the Nikon D7000


Which camera do we recommend? Relative to the best recent DSLRs, and ignoring price

Snapsort Recommends
Canon EOS 60D Canon EOS 60D 63
        You save
        73 Nikon D7000 Nikon D7000
              You save


              Compared to recent DSLRs

              Common Strengths
              Lens availability Many lenses available Help
              60D220 lenses
              D7000230 lenses
              Startup delay Minimal startup delay Help
              400 ms startup delay
              Viewfinder Both have pentaprism viewfinders Help
              Fastest shutter speed Fast max shutter speeds Help
              1/8000 of a second
              Common Weaknesses
              HDR Neither has in-camera HDR Help
              You could do HDR manually
              Light sensitivity Poor maximum light sensitivity Help
              6,400 ISO
              True resolution Capture low resolution images Help
              60D17.9 MP
              D700016.1 MP
              Image stabilization No image stabilization Help
              Risk of blur
              Touch screen No touchscreens Help
              More buttons
              Screen size Very small screens Help




              Nikon D7000 Canon EOS 60D
              Nikon D7000 Canon EOS 60D
              Nikon D7000 Canon EOS 60D


              Nikon D7000

              Report a correction
              Canon EOS 60D
              EOS 60D

              Report a correction

              Showing 25 comments

              Prasun Mondal (9:02 AM, March 03, 2015)
              this is a very old discussion but i want to share my views as well for someone who might be interested. i am using the Canon 60D for the past 2 year and I am not satisfied. spent a lot of money on this around 60k but the overall performance is not good at all. the 18-135mm produces soft images through out the focal length except around 50mm f 6.3-f9 . the noise performance is disappointing anything above ISO 400 its noisy. i am regretting my decision to buy the canon ... should have gone for the Nikon D5100 :(
              Avatar for yashas yashas (4:55 AM, April 09, 2014)
              anybody pls help.........i have used canon 550d for 1 year with the kitlens of 18-55mm......i felt it was gud but then with more iso it suckzz!!!......i want to buy a camera with kitlens of 18-135mm.....which one should i buy......canon 60d..or..nikon d7000.......plz reply....!!!! @snapsort:disqus
              Avatar for Rupu Ralf Rupu Ralf (6:19 AM, March 22, 2014)
              there are any shutter actuation limit of canon 60D or Nikon D7000???
              rohan (9:58 AM, February 05, 2014)
              guys anyone will give me perfect reason why shouldn't go for d7000? its better then 60d or not... pls reply guys... planning to buy soon...
              entoy (1:04 AM, January 06, 2014)
              first, i think i can say i truly understand d bickerings of ppl here. i have used snapsort to guide me in my decisions regarding DSLR purchases. but its not d only site i refer to.often i also check dpreview and other sites, including pro photograogers' sites. pros will alws tell u dat its not reallyin d body that matters but d lens infront. u may own a 1DS Mark II or a D800S or some other higher leveled dslrs but if u r simply in d AUTO mode then ur better off with a point n shoot cam. dont get me wrong but iv got both d 60d + d7000, more as backup to my pros. i nvr use auto as i am more into fine art photography. so i go manual all d time. because of this i find greater latitude in nikon systems as it allows greater freedom of manipulating d ISO shutter and aperture interface. i have learned that photography is all about understanding light and how u use dat to convey d message u want to convey. canons may hv very aggressive market presence but nikon has historically been better wd their glasses. so dont blame snapsort for d results of their comparisons. as it is it is merely to compare based on some predetermined parameters. u can always think otherwise but they ran tests on this. if u can run a scientific test urself then u dont need to be in dis site.
              John (9:27 PM, November 30, 2013)
              I tested both d7000 and 60d .. for me about photo quality, depth of fiend as well as saturation is better than nikon .. :) so cant understand why rating is like that here. Maybe nikon has other features that i did not get into depth
              beginer photographer (11:19 AM, August 13, 2013)
              It was great help me to me to buy a nikon d 7000 thanx
              Avatar for Jivan Ale Jivan Ale (11:35 AM, June 04, 2013)
              Me too Brought a D7000 it has great image and video shoot.
              Sura Mubarak (8:28 AM, April 16, 2013)
              Can you people help me with what to buy?! Nikon D7000 or Canon 60D and why :) please I need ur advice
              voltare (7:30 PM, March 19, 2013)
              canon 60D no good....hahaha...i don't like plastic body oi!
              Raheel (5:41 PM, March 19, 2013)
              U r a pure nikon supporter
              Avatar for man man (3:52 AM, December 28, 2012)
              hellloo.....anybody can help me???which one better between nikon d7000 lens 18-105mm with canon 60d lens 18-135mm??i hope u help me...i want upgrade to new camera...........
              Avatar for man man (3:51 AM, December 28, 2012)
              hellloo.....anybody can help me???which one better between nikon d7000 lens 18-105mm with canon 60d lens 18-135mm??i hope u help me...i want upgrade to new camera.......
              man (3:49 AM, December 28, 2012)
              hellloo.....anybody can help me???which one better between nikon d7000 lens 18-105mm with canon 60d lens 18-135mm??i hope u help me...i want upgrade to new camera.......
              VShooter (2:45 PM, December 11, 2012)
              You obviously don't understand why video shooters love using DSLRs over your regular videocamera. Its basically one thing, DOF. You can't buy a below $1,000 videocamera than can beat even the 550D with a 50mm 1.8 in terms of DOF. yeah, your videocamera is awesome in a lot of things except the DOF.
              Avatar for The Badger The Badger (3:44 AM, December 05, 2012)
              It's not just DxOMark. Many sources confirm this, take http://www.imaging-resource.com/PRODS/E60D/E60DIMATEST.HTM# for example. You base your judgement on your very own perception whereas these labs use scientific data.
              un1qu3 (11:17 AM, November 03, 2012)
              please update the info: "reasons to buy a 60D": built-in AF motor (so does the D7000), fast shutter speed 1/8000 (so does the D7000).
              jornmulder (7:27 PM, October 09, 2012)
              Alwyn (6:11 AM, October 03, 2012)
              Ah yes, Canon fanboys trying to defend their camera's honor. I speak from experience when I comment as I have had the 60d and now shoot Nikon and currently own the D7000. Now, with the right glass both will produce good quality images. The Nikon however doesn't do too badly with an 18-105 for instance unlike the 60d with an 18-135. Low light I found the Nikon does produce cleaner images, but that depends whether you pixel peep or sit on top of the screen nose against monitor. Appart from IQ however I went with the Nikon because of build quality and this is where the Canon fanboys can go play in the traffic. The 60d cannot compete here and that's a pity. I really liked the grip of the 60d. I liked that the power button was moved to where it makes more sense (makes more sense on the Nikon though). I love the lock for the mode dial on the 60d. I would have however improved on that build and left off the swivel screen (maybe added gorilla glass for the screen - wink wink). It was that Canon after sales service that eventually got to me though. Pity, coz I really wanted to stay with Canon as they have a wider range of lenses at relative prices.
              P143 (2:00 PM, May 28, 2012)
              Before we start the comparison, I just want to say that some people will
              probably want to see how the Nikon D7000 compared to the 60D. I wanted
              to make a comparison that compares Canon and Nikon's latest offering, even though that the D7000 is more expensive than the 60D.


              The first thing that I look when I read a review about a specific
              digital camera is the sensor type and resolution. I have pretty good
              experience with high-megapixel sensor resolutions. From my experience
              (and some of you will agree), it is better to have a lower amount of
              pixels on the sensor than having more of them. Even so, the resolution
              is very important when you want to make large prints or make crops using
              photo editing software.

              Canon 60D: 18.0 MP (effective resolution); Sensor size: 22.3 x 14.9 mm (1.6x crop factor); Pixel density: 5.4 MP/cm²

              Nikon D7000: 16.2 MP (effective resolution); Sensor size: 23.1 x 15.4 mm (1.5x crop factor); Pixel density: 4.6 MP/cm²

              As you can see from the information above, not just that the resolution
              of the Nikon D7000 is higher, but the sensor is larger. All that leads
              to a lower pixel density on the D7000. Bigger pixels (photo diodes)
              means better light gathering capabilities. That means, theoretically,
              that the Nikon D7000 should produce better low noise images in high-ISO
              when compared to the Canon 60D.

              Buying guide tip:

              So now you have to look at those specs and think if a higher resolution
              is useful and profitable for your own shooting habits and business

              The difference in 18MP and 16.2MP is very small. The Canon EOS 60D
              captures 5184 x 3456 pixel images at 18MP and the Nikon D7000 captures
              4928 x 3264 pixel images at 16.2MP. You gain only 256 pixel width
              advantage and 192 pixel height pixel advantage on the 60D. It is not
              such a big difference that will help you have more room for cropping or
              allows you to make much larger prints, not at all.

              For now, don't assume that the Nikon D7000 has better low noise
              capabilities than the 60D only because it has less pixels and the sensor
              it a bit larger.


              Higher sensor sensitivity usually means gaining from one or more stops.
              Having a higher maximum ISO sensitivity level is very important for
              several aspects:

              Flexible exposure settings
              - Exposure Gaining more stops can be used either to increase shutter
              speed and stop motion, or you can decrease the aperture opening (larger
              f-number) to get longer depth of field. So with higher ISO you gain more
              flexibility to play with other of the exposure related settings
              (considering the same correct exposure is intended). Very useful for
              sports and indoor action photography.Better low light capabilities
              - One stop advantages means that the camera can capture twice the
              amount of light. It is very important for low-light shooting. It means
              that you can bump up the ISO to get a correct exposure when inside a dim
              room or shooting with available light.Long exposure shooting- When you shoot long exposure photos, you can get away with shorter exposures, if that's what you are after.Leave the tripod at home
              - inherited from the above, having a higher maximum ISO sensitivity
              means that you can shoot at faster shutter speeds. In some cases, you
              might not need taking a tripod at all. Tripod are very important if you
              shoot pictures slower than 1/60s (in some cases). Considering the fact
              that you can purchase lenses with image stabilization, a tripod becomes
              necessary only for specific shooting settings.
              So high maximum
              ISO is very important, but it has its price. The problem is that when
              you bump up the ISO, more noise starts to kick in. Some cameras like the
              Nikon D3s (Full Frame) can handle it very well, but ASP-C sensors have
              smaller pixels. That means that you shouldn't expect ISO200 clean images
              at ISO12800.

              Having said that, you can find excellent noise removal (reduction)
              software that does make miracles when it comes to removing contrast and
              color noise from digital images (i.e., PictureCode Noise ninja, ABSoft
              Neat image, Nik software Dfine 2.0 and many others). You will find that
              ISO12800 can turn out to be perfectly usable for small prints or even
              larger prints.

              Canon 60D: ISO 100-12800

              Nikon D7000: ISO 100-25600

              JPEG High ISO Comparison

              At ISO 3200: Nikon D7000 looks cleaner, but at a price of fine details.

              At ISO 6400: Nikon D7000 has a slight advantage here.

              At ISO 12800: Nikon D7000 has a clear advantage, while maintaining much more details than the 60D.

              So the Canon 60D has somewhat the same high ISO performance as the Nikon
              D7000 up to 6400. From ISO 6400 and ISO 12800, The Nikon proved to
              provide the goods better than the 60D. You can take a look for yourself
              by visiting the link I have provided above.

              RAW High ISO Comparison

              At ISO 3200: Nikon D7000 looks cleaner, but at a price of fine details.

              At ISO 6400: Nikon D7000 and Canon 60D looks almost the same, maybe the
              D7000 has a very slight advantage in terms of noise - Even so, that's
              canceled by the details which are well preserved on the 60D than on the

              At ISO 12800: Nikon D7000 and 60D images looks the same to me. The
              Canon has a slight advantage in terms of detail's preservation.

              In RAW, the differences between the two cameras are less obvious. More
              than that, it seems that the Canon has a slight advantage when it comes
              to details.

              Buying guide tip:

              The Nikon D7000 has a maximum ISO of 25,6000, while the Canon 60D has a maximum ISO of 12,8000. I've used dpreview's comparison tool
              to test the high ISO performance on the Nikon D7000 vs Canon 60D (read
              the above for details). If you shoot JPEG, the Nikon D7000 has a slight
              to moderate advantage over the 60D in higher ISO settings. In RAW, the
              differences are not that obvious. More than that, the Canon seems to
              have a slight edge when it comes to preserving details.

              Light Metering System

              Probably one of the most talked about subjects on photography forums in
              the last couple of months. Generally speaking, Canon DSLRs has the
              tendency to underexpose and Nikon has the tendency to overexpose.
              The talkbacks are so intense that many photographers pointed out that
              the Nikon D7000 probably has an issue with its Matrix metering sensor.
              Other professional photographers stood against that rumor, saying that
              photographers should get used to the new metering system. All in all, we
              still don't get a definitive answer for that one.

              I can tell you that. Many what called Professional photographers have
              reviewed the Nikon D7000 and negatively raised the overexposure issue.
              You even see sample images taken by the reviewers who clearly point to
              overexposure. With the Nikon D7000 it's was recommended to use -1EV
              exposure compensation to get a correct exposure. I had the Canon 60D for
              a few days and didn't experience this issue using the default exposure

              Buying guide tip:

              I can't give you a really good tip here because I didn't have the D7000
              to make my own conclusion. I suggest that you search for "Nikon D7000
              exposure issue" or "Nikon D7000 overexposure" phrases to read more
              opinions about that. For those of you who are very worried about it, I
              can just tell you that pro photographers say that this is not a problem
              with the camera at all, and photographers need to get adjusted to the
              new metering system.

              Continuous Shooting

              No doubt that faster continuous shooting can be a huge factor in
              deciding what camera to buy, especially if you shoot fast moving
              subjects (e.g., Surfing, Soccer, Football, Basketball, Baseball, Boxing,
              K1, etc.). When you compare two cameras one versus the other, the
              continuous shooting fps is not the only number that you should be
              looking for. Yes, continuous shooting (i.e., burst) will tell you how
              many frames you can capture each second (aka fps or frames-per-second).
              Even so, you also want to ask yourself: "How many pictures can the
              buffer store before it halts the camera?". That means that the internal
              memory (buffer) can only store X amount of data until it needs to empty
              the buffer (electrical storage) to the memory card (physical storage).

              Canon 60D: 5.3 frames per second

              Canon D7000: 6.0 frames per second

              Let's look at the buffer capacity for the Nikon D7000, when used a 8GB SanDisk Extreme SDHC card:

              JPEG fine / Image Size "L": 31 images

              JPEG fine / Image Size "M": 100 images

              (Other JPEG below that specifications support 100 frames buffer capacity)

              RAW Lossless / 12-bit: 11 images

              RAW Lossless / 14-bit: 10 images

              RAW Compressed / 12-bit: 15 images

              RAW Compressed / 14-bit: 12 images

              What it means in practice is that the buffer limits the amount of frames
              you can capture in burst mode. So in order to capture up to 100
              sequence images in bust mode, you will have to lower the resolution to
              JPEG / M. Pretty limiting isn't it?

              The 60D on the other hand has less continuous shooting speed, but it has
              the advantage of being able to shoot more sequence images, MUCH MORE
              when compared to the D7000.

              This information were reported by a photographer with a 60D and a class 10 card:

              JPEG (Large/Fine): approx. 58

              RAW: approx. 16

              RAW+JPEG (Large/Fine): approx. 7

              So the 60D can achieve almost twice the amount of frames at a slightly slower burst speed.

              Buying guide tip:

              No doubt that the FPS number is not the only thing to consider when
              buying a new DSLR. You should also pay attention to the buffer capacity
              and even how much times it takes for the camera to empty (recover) the
              buffer, so you can continue shooting at the same fast burst speed again.
              According to what I've read and viewed, the Canon 60D has a clear
              advantage here. If you are a sports photographer or you are taking shots
              of fast moving subjects, don't forget to take that into account.

              Articulating Screen - How Useful is it?

              The Canon EOS 60D has an tilt and swivel (articulating) back LCD
              display. Many photographers has decided to get the 60D over other DSLRs
              just because of that feature. The Nikon D7000 doesn't have and
              articulating screen. When it comes to choosing between them and this is
              the only thing that catches your eye, you mind want to read about the
              advantages of it.

              Advantages of Articulating LCD Screen:

              Shoot images and videos in various shooting angles that aren't comfortable or possible without an articulating screenUseful
              when shooting videos when you want to explore the surrounding scene
              without loosing the focus on the subject. Alternatively if you take your
              eyes out of the viewfinder, you will probably lose the focus on the
              subject - When shooting handheld of course.Can be usable when you mount your DSLR on a DSLR RigYou can take still images or videos of yourself or a part of a group of people

              Having a swivel/tilt LCD screen will give you some advantage. How useful they are? - You will decide.

              I had a chance to play around with it when I bought my Canon EOS 60D.
              For me, it helped me shoot images at angles, that without an
              articulating screen, I would have needed to lay down on a muddy ground
              to get it. For my shooting habits, it is very useful. It helps me get
              creative shots, that otherwise I wouldn't take.

              Buying guide tip:

              Having an articulating screen can be helpful for both stills and videos.
              Many people might point out that having an articulating screen can be
              very useful when you record movie, especially if you are recording
              videos or shooting stills of yourself. I should also add that the Canon
              60D has a 1040K-dot screen resolution while the Nikon D7000 has a
              921K-dot resolution. Is it important? - I guess not. I had the chance to
              view both screens and I didn't notice the differences. Both screens had
              sharp text and beautiful color rendering.

              Viewfinder Coverage

              The viewfinder coverage is measured in percents. A 100% coverage means
              that everything that you see via the viewfinder will appear in the final
              image. So when you buy a camera with a 96% viewfinder coverage, it
              means that 4% of the scene is not visible via the viewfinder. In many
              cases it is not the important, and you won't even notice that you are
              shooting with a camera that only offers 96% coverage. It is more
              important when you are shooting Macro photographs, where every detail is
              important and large enough to be noticed. It is also important when you
              are shooting images that your subject is not in the middle of the

              Canon 60D: 96% coverage

              Nikon D7000: 100% coverage

              Buying guide tip:

              The Nikon D7000 has an advantage of having a 100% coverage viewfinder
              than the 96% coverage of the Canon 60D. Again, ask yourself if having a
              100% is important for you type of shooting habits. You can always give
              yourself a spare padding by walking back from your subject or zooming
              out a bit.

              Full High Definition Movie Recording

              Both the Canon 60D and the Nikon D7000 can record 1080p Full HD videos.
              The Nikon can shoot 1080p @ 24fps, while the Canon EOS 60D can shoot HD
              videos at 1080p @ 24/25/30fps. The Nikon D7000 support AF while
              filming, which is an advantage over the Canon 60D which doesn't support
              this feature. It means that with the 60D you will have to use manual
              focus to keep your subject in focus. Trained professional
              cinematographers could probably handle it well, but enthusiast
              photographers would probably prefer to have an AF while shooting movies.

              The AF on the D7000 (when shooting videos) is not that great. I mean it
              works well, but don't expect it to deliver professional results. It is
              somewhat slow and tends to miss the focus point from time to time. Don't
              get me wrong, it is good and a nice feature to have, but don't expect
              too much from it.

              The Canon EOS 60D delivers exceptional video quality. I think that Nikon
              has certainly managed to shrink the gap in terms of video quality. Even
              so, I personally prefer the look and color rendering of Canon's DSLRs.
              Having said that, both cameras can capture gorgeous videos. I still
              think that DSLR videos still need improvements when it comes to
              usability. The image quality will astound you. It is really, really

              The 60D has an advantage of shooting in various frame rates, not just
              24fps as the Nikon D7000. The Nikon D7000 has AF while shooting videos,
              while the 60D doesn't. Both of course can shoot in Full HD 1080p. In
              terms of video quality, I prefer the Canon's color rendering. Having
              said that, both produce excellent Full HD videos.
              Guest (5:44 AM, May 26, 2012)
              As u have mentioned about using a Sigma lens and getting bad quality images by Nikon D7000..Try with a Nikkor and see the difference..Image quality is very much dependent on the lens..That's why cheap camera and pro lens will give better image always than pro camera and cheap lens..Thanks
              Guest (5:33 AM, May 26, 2012)
              Also, as u have mentioned about using a Sigma lens and getting bad quality images by Nikon D7000..Try with a Nikkor and see the difference..Image quality is very much dependent on the lens..That's why cheap camera and pro lens will give better image always than pro camera and cheap lens..Thanks
              Theredrider78 (0:05 AM, May 21, 2012)
              I buy your D7000 off you if you hate it so much.  D7000 are awesome!
              Theredrider78 (11:58 PM, May 20, 2012)
              Ba Hahahahaha.  You Canon using morons can't handle the truth is all.  I had a Canon 550D and noise was laughable at anything over 400 iso. Traded it in on a Nikon D5100 and it is a massive improvement over the Canon.  You Canon noobs get sucked into Megapixel count, but there is far more to image quality.  Maybe instead of getting all sooky whenever your overrated Canon gets a bad review, you could try a Nikon and see what people in the know are talking about.  A word of advice, DON'T visit DXOmark.com
              Avatar for Snapsort Snapsort (2:44 PM, March 30, 2012)
              Thanks @7e3ed1cff21bb13f5eff612f6461f8e8:disqus , we think you are totally awesome as well.