The new 24MP APS-C Nikon D7200 replaces the previous D7100 that was released in 2013, and with it comes a bunch of video improvements, including 60fps at 1080p, though it's at a slight 1.3x crop factor (which is a crop of the 1.5x APS-C frame). If you're looking at low-light performance, the native ISO of the camera has improved two stops to 25,600, from a native max of 6,400 on the previous model (it was expandable to 25,600). It's likely that processing has improved quite significantly in order to get noise under control at higher ISOs.

Here's the intro video:

Some examples of the quality of the camera, including a BTS video:

The specs:

  • 24.2MP APS-C (DX) Format CMOS Sensor
  • EXPEED 4 Image Processor
  • No Optical Low-Pass Filter
  • 3.2" 1,229k-Dot LCD Monitor
  • 1920 x 1080p 60/50 fps (only at 1.3x crop)
  • 1920 x 1080p 30/25/24 fps
  • 1280 x 720p 60/50 fps
  • Multi-CAM 3500 II DX 51-Point AF Sensor
  • Video: ISO 100-25600
  • Photo: ISO 100-25600 (Extended Mode: 51200-102400)
  • 6 fps Shooting for Up to 100 Frames
  • Built-In Wi-Fi Connectivity with NFC
  • 1/8" Headphone, 1/8" Microphone, HDMI C (Mini), USB 2.0
  • New Flat Picture Profile
  • In-Camera Time Lapse, Up to 9,999 Frames
  • Weight: 1.49 lb / 675 g
  • Availability: April 2015
  • Price: $1,200 Body Only, $1,700 with 18-140mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR Lens

More info on the video specs of the camera:

The EXPEED 4 processing power extends beyond still imaging performance to benefit full HD 1080p video recording in multiple frame rates up to 60 fps, with the added ability to record using just a 1.3x crop of the DX format for added reach while maintaining the full 1920 x 1080 resolution. During recording, fully manual control is possible over shutter speed and ISO settings, along with the ability to utilize Auto ISO adjustment in manual mode with a top sensitivity of ISO 25600. Zebra stripe highlighting can be applied to aid in controlling overexposure during recording, too, along with in-camera Picture Control profiles, custom tone curves, and a flat profile to benefit color grading applications. Recording to an optional external recorder is possible in order to gain uncompressed 4:2:2 8-bit output through the HDMI port and, when recording externally, use of the camera's LCD monitor for simultaneous live view monitoring is possible.

In regard to audio recording, an in-camera stereo microphone can be used or, alternatively, an input is available for utilizing an optional external stereo microphone. Sound levels can be adjusted across 20 levels prior to and during recording, along with the ability to monitor audio via the headphone output. Additionally, the D7200 is compatible with the optional ME-W1 Wireless Microphone for recording clear mono sound of your subject up to 164' away.

Videos focusing on specific features of the D7200:

Nikon D7200 Back

Nikon D7200 Side

Nikon D7200 Top

They have also announced a new wireless microphone that will retail for $250:

Record mono audio from subjects from up to 164' away with the water-resistant ME-W1 Wireless Microphone from Nikon. The ME-W1 uses Bluetooth connectivity, and includes a microphone, receiver, windscreen, audio cable, and a case. Stereo recording can be achieved by connecting the optional ME-1 microphone to the ME-W1.

Nikon ME-W1 Wireless Microphone

For more info and to pre-order, check out the links below.

Nikon D7200 Body Only

Nikon D7200 with 18-140mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR Lens

Nikon ME-W1 Wireless Microphone

Source: Nikon