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Nikon - COOLPIX P900 16.0-Megapixel Digital Camera - Black

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This Nikon Coolpix P900 digital camera's built-in Wi-Fi makes it easy to share stored photos and high-definition video footage with your friends and family. The 16.0-megapixel CMOS sensor and optical image stabilization help ensure sharp photos.

Memory card sold separately.

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    What's Included

    • Coolpix P900 16.0-Megapixel Digital Camera
    • Rechargeable lithium-ion battery (EN-EL23)
    • AC adapter/charger (EH-71P)
    • USB cable (UC-E21)
    • Snap-on lens cap (LC-67), strap (AN-CP21)
    • Owner's manual

    Ratings & Reviews

    Overall Customer Rating:
    98% of customers would recommend this product to a friend (495 out of 509)

    Included Free

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    16.0-megapixel CMOS sensor

    Allows you to capture high-resolution images with up to 4608 x 3456 pixels.

    83x optical/4x digital/332x total zoom

    Along with 166x Dynamic Fine Zoom through a f/2.8-6.5 4.3-357mm (35mm equivalent 24-2000mm) lens for precise zooming and accuracy.

    3" vari-angle OLED LCD

    With antireflection coating, 6-level brightness adjustment and approximately 920,000 dots resolution makes it easy to review photos and videos. An electronic viewfinder helps you set up shots.

    High-definition movie mode

    Allows you to record videos in MOV (H.264/MPEG-4 AVC) format with linear PCM stereo sound.

    Optical image stabilization

    Helps reduce camera shake and vibration to minimize blurring.

    Scene modes

    Include backlighting, beach, black-and-white copy, close-up, dusk/dawn, easy panorama, fireworks show, food, landscape, museum, night landscape, night portrait, party/indoor, pet portrait, portrait, scene auto selector and more.

    Burst mode

    Captures 7 fps or up to 7 pictures for fast-action shots.

    White balance modes

    Include auto, daylight, incandescent, fluorescent, cloudy, flash and preset for shooting in most lighting conditions.

    TTL auto flash with monitor preflashes

    Allows you to add light to scenes when necessary.


    Helps you pull subjects into clear view.

    Built-in Wi-Fi

    Makes it easy to share stored footage across devices. NFC (near-field communication) technology simplifies pairing with select devices.

    Built-in GPS

    Lets you add location information to your shots.

    Card slot

    Supports SD, SDHC and SDXC formats.

    Store more photos!

    Find compatible memory cards in our Memory Card Finder.

    Customer rating

    Rating 4.7 out of 5 stars with 509 reviews

    would recommend to a friend

    Expert rating

    Rating 3.7 out of 5 stars with 14 reviews



    • Rating: 5 out of 5 stars

      Affordable super zoom (and more!)

      • Verified PurchaserVerified Purchase
      • My Best Buy® MemberMember

      Deciding on this camera: We bought this camera to take on safari. We have been using point-and-shoot cameras with smaller zooms (15X and 25X) for travel, but we wanted to make sure the animals we saw were not just little dots in the pictures when we return from the Serengeti. We looked into purchasing a DSLR; however, to get a similar zoom plus the camera body seemed like it was going to cost over $1K. The most informative review on the P900 was at Photography Life ( by John Sherman. He highlights the features, at times in comparison to his expensive professional DSLR, and includes many sample photographs. Sure some quality is lost in the picture of the eagle at full zoom; however, the camera that took the crisp, clear photo cost him over $21K! For many people, lack of RAW format was a disappointment; however, my version of editing is using Google's Picasa to sort through (and occasionally crop) the 100s (or 1000s) of photos I take with the point and shoot. Thus, JPEG format is fine for us. Purchasing: Finding the P900 in stock was a challenge, but we were able to get one from Best Buy following the advice in one of the Amazon reviews that suggested checking the stock on the Nikon webpage each day. Basically, there is an option on the P900 Nikon page to "Where to Buy" that actually lists the online suppliers and whether they have the camera in stock. I looked everyday for about a week in mid-June, and one morning it was listed as "In Stock" at Best Buy. I bought the camera and then looked back at the "Where to Buy" on the Nikon page, and it said out-of-stock again. First impressions: The camera case is a lightweight plastic that some reviewers thought looked/felt cheap. However, carrying the camera around at the Botanica Gardens in the heat, I was very appreciative of how much less the camera would weigh than if it were made of metal or heavier plastic. I was able to hold onto the camera with one hand via the grip with the strap wrapped around my wrist for a little extra security for the hour we were out without tiring. I used my left hand to stablize the camera whenever using the zoom or when I was not in direct sunlight. Using the super zoom: When I first tested the camera indoors or in the shade with the zoom fully extended, it was difficult to get a non-shaky picture. However, when we went to a local nature reserve, I was able to get pictures of birds we only spotted with our 10X42 binoculars at full zoom with the camera supported only by my two hands (not even bracing my elbows against my chest as I did in the shade pictures). There is enough detail to see that the birds eyelids are open in one picture and closed in the next. I used the "bird watching mode" under Scenes, which takes up to 7 pictures (in 1 sec) when you press the button. This increased the odds of getting a good picture of the bird, but had the downside of waiting a few seconds after each burst of pictures for the pictures to write to the SD card (16 MP picture quality, 90MB/s memory card). The camera has this great function when the zoom is extended and you lose the bird you are trying to shoot called "snapback zoom". With your left hand you hold down the button on the side of the lens and the camera will zoom out. A black box appears in the view finder, move the camera to get the bird in the box and then release the button to zoom in on the bird. This is super efficient and less nauseating than trying to search for the bird at full zoom. Continuous shooting mode: We had great fun photographing animals that stayed primarily in the same place. However, we will need more practice to be able to catch a flying bird. The continuous shooting mode at max rate is 7 frames per second but it stops after the 7th frame and starts writing to the card. The pre-shooting cache is partial way around this. You press the shutter release half-way down, and it starts taking pictures. When the animal does something interesting, you press the shutter release the rest of the way down and the camera saves the previous 5 pictures and then 10 more. I was trying to use these functions to take pictures of my nephew going down a circular slide at the park. He got frustrated when I asked him to go again and again. I was only catching him appearing around the first loop. In retrospect, what I really needed was to use 2 fps (one of the slower continuous modes) so I could keep taking pictures until he reached the bottom. 7 fps was just too many pictures for the slide action. Battery Life: I bought 2 Watson brand batteries as they were $40 each at B&H photo, instead of $80 for an extra Nikon battery. Then at Best Buy a few weeks later, I saw their generic brand on sale for $10 per battery (normally $30) and bought 3. The P900 uses the same camera battery as the P600. They tend to last about half-a-day depending on how much I use the view finder vs the screen. The other issue is that if you are trying to track animals to photograph, this also eats up battery so the picture estimate that others have given (~260 photos) may be much less (if you have to wait sometime for your shot) or twice that if you use continuous shoot. We shot ~600 photos of birds (7fps, 1 sec at a time) over a ~2 hour period at a bird reserve last weekend. Automatic vs Manual Modes: On my previous point-and-shoot camera, I had relied on the "intelligent auto" function. For the P900, the automatic button (green) takes reasonable pictures but you can make very few adjustments. Under SCENE mode on the dial, there is an auto scene selector as the first option that works more like the "intelligent auto" on other cameras. There are many great scenes to choose from including the bird watching. To use some of the great features such as "Active D-lighting" to bring objects out of the shadows, however, we have had to take a crash course in manual settings for photography (using many free web resources). This overall has been very rewarding, and we are now primarily using aperture mode for everyday shooting with the camera. Note that for the manual mode, there is an option under setup to have the screen reflect the exposure level before the photo is taken. This is good for reducing the number of too dark photos. Other cool features: The camera has a time lapse mode for taking pictures of cityscapes, sunsets or night skies. We have tried the 50 minute series for sunsets twice now with great results. It takes several pictures a minute and then quickly compresses it into a 9 second movie.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 5 out of 5 stars

      Amazing Camera!

      • My Best Buy® Elite MemberElite Member

      I've been a long time Nikon shooter owning four Nikon cameras. Currently I have a D700, D7000, D70, D40, a Fuji X100s, a Panasonic Lumix LX3 and a Sony camcorder. I was happily surprised as I was not expecting what I discovered with this new camera. First, the menus are a bit simple for me as I'm used to the extensive controls on my other Nikons. It does give you a lot of range to work with though and I like the user presets. I love the articulating screen and the nice solid feel of the camera in my hands. I haven't used all the features yet, but am downloading the full manual to get to them (it comes with a 'starter edition' instruction book which is very basic#. The features of the continuous high speed captures were amazing. This camera takes pictures before you fully press the shutter, then captures up to 20 for you to pick the best shot as well as a BSS #best shot selector# selection. It captures all very fast and I use a San Disk Extreme card with it. You can turn off shutter noise too! The manual settings, are easy to work with the two wheels, making the adjustments easily with nice firm movement. All the shooting modes #EV+/-, macro, flash and ISO# are easy to get to and use as well as the other settings in the menus. The zoom function has many stop points to set for quick use and a pre-set zoom feature.It has a convenient function button to use for a favorite feature for which I use for a quick change to high speed shooting selections. Now for the Zoom function which blew me away altogether! After a few test shots, I saw the pics were fairly sharp with the great built in stabilization working, although my hands are not as steady as they once were. I took some license plate shots over a hundred plus yards away and these were as clear as if I was ten feet away! I went in for a shot of a pool ladder in a back yard five houses away #see pic I uploaded here#. When I zoomed in on the pic on the monitor I was in disbelief #as was everyone I showed it to# as I was able to read the impressed warning label in full detail. I was barely able to see the ladder from where I was standing at first. I tested it at a beach nearby the next day and got some beautifully rendered seascapes, sunsets and close-ups of a bridge almost three miles away that I could make out the antennas on it. I could see from the slight fuzziness of these long shots that to really get the great shots, you'd need to use a tripod with the stabilization feature turned off and possibly a remote control or the built in shutter timer which would remove most of the unsteady hand held movement the camera has to deal with. I do this with my other Nikons as well to insure the clearest shots. The Wi-Fi is a great feature that hasn't been tried yet as I wouldn't use this camera for a photo shoot anyway. It's one of my 'fun' cameras and I'm really enjoying what it can do, especially the great 'on-the-fly' bird shots I've been able to capture so far as well as a few airplanes flying over. Will give it a good run this summer when the landscape is full of things to shoot. I'm very happy with it and am looking to accessorize it with filters and such. I would definitely recommend it to anyone who wants the best Nikon has to offer in a very long zoom at a great price to be sure considering what's in it!

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 4 out of 5 stars

      Great Camera, if you keep your expections real.

      • My Best Buy® MemberMember

      I have had many cameras through the years and shoot with both dslrs and point and shoots. I'm not a professional photographer, just an enthusiast. The P900 is not a small camera. It's about the size of a dslr, though it feels much lighter to me. I can carry it around my neck for extended periods and not find it a strain. When carrying my dslr my neck and upper back always get tired and sore. I currently have a dslr and a 150-600mm lens, which I use to shoot wildlife and birds. It's big and its heavy, and it's just too much to carry around while hiking or taking walks "just in case" a deer or a fox crosses my path. I had purchased a small Sony HX50V with a 30x zoom to fill that niche, as a "grab and go" camera for hiking and whatever might come up, but I soon found that I sorely missed having an eye viewfinder to look through. On bright sunny days I can't see what I'm shooting. I just recently purchased the Nikon P900 to give me a great zoom, with an eye viewfinder, and still be light enough to carry around with me. I knew going into it that a small sensor zoom camera can not deliver the kind of image quality I get with my Canon 70D & Tamron 150-600 lens. That said, my Canon 70D & Tamron 150-600mm lens can not come close to zooming in to 2000mm. So the Nikon P900 can photograph things that the Canon & Tamron lens can't even see, and not break my back when I carry it. The Nikon P900 is not a camera for "pixel peepers". If you like to zoom in to full size on your computer and inspect your images, you will not like what you see at full size. Detail is smeared, especially on shots at 2000mm. But, if you are content to look at a photo at a size that just fills your computer screen, you may find you are very pleased with the shots from the P900. I took the P900 to a family reunion the other day, and didn't really plan to take many photos with it. I took a Sony A6000 mirrorless camera and a 60mm lens to use as my priimary camera that day, but I found that I just couldn't put the P900 down, because it was so versatile. A cousin was shooting with a Canon Mk5 and 135mm L lens, and at one point he was having to walk backward further and further and further to try to frame a shot that I was able to just zoom out easily to get with the P900. When someone pointed out an adorable "kids eating ice cream cones" photo opp, I sat where I was and zoomed in across the lawn and easily captured it without getting up. When I got home, I was pleasantly surprised with the photos I had captured. Photos taken at a closer range are much better and have much better detail than those shot at the full 2000mm. Would I recommend the Nikon P900? If you are willing to compromise on image quality to have amazing zoom range and versatility, then YES,YES, YES. But if you want National Geographic quality photos, this is not the camera for you. I would strongly recommend doing some internet research on Flickr or other websites to get a good sampling of what the Nikon P900 (or any camera you are considering) can do. Check out real world samples taken by real world people, and see if the images you see are up to your standards. For me, I'm a happy camper. I still have my big, heavy, cumbersome Dslr and 150-600 lens when the situation demands it. But for everyday grab and go fun, I'm thrilled with the Nikon P900.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 4 out of 5 stars

      Fun Camera

      • Verified PurchaserVerified Purchase
      • My Best Buy® MemberMember

      This camera is a lot of fun, and you will be happy with it as long as you understand its shortcomings and limitations. As I read somewhere, this is a really fantastic 2000mm super zoom lens attached to a modest camera. The lens can be very good when you are shooting under the right conditions, and that means you need sufficient light, particularly at the longer end of the range. It's not a fast lens so it's really not that great in low light so choose your photo time accordingly. The vibration reduction is quite amazing, and you can actually shoot the moon, birds, and animals while hand holding the camera. The reach of this 2000mm lens continues to astonish me. I read that to get a separate lens of this reach for a dSLR you would pay $10K to 20K!! Another positive is that the P900 is surprisingly light in weight and very well balanced when holding it. It is better to use a tripod or monopod when if you can, especially at full zoom, your photos will be better. However, with practice your ability to hand hold the camera (with the great VR) will improve over time. I did much better with moon shots when using a monopod with a tilt head (it was harder with a tripod because at full zoom, the moon tends to move out of the lens range quite quickly and you have to re-adjust the lens position often. But it was much easier with adjustment on one plane instead all directions with a ball head, and the one leg of the monopod makes turning other directions much quicker and easier). The necessarily smaller sensor and 12 MP can lead to noise (yes, this is a noisy camera), and noise is more noticeable under less than optimal lighting situations. It's what it is. But the tilt and swivel back screen is great, the menus are easy, it's a fairly quick and easy camera to learn. It can also do amazing macro shots of insects and other small things, even more so when paired with a Raynox 150 or 250 magnifier lens (cheap). Above all, just be informed and realistic and don't expect the P900 to do everything like a more expensive camera with a larger sensor and higher MP. You will get very good pictures and sometimes you'll get great photos if you learn how to use all the camera settings, and this crazy long lens is an enormous amount of fun for certain things. I would not have this as my only camera, but it's a great second camera. Just know what you are buying and what its capabilities are. Alexander S. White wrote a great book that explains everything and how to use this's much better than the manual.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 4 out of 5 stars

      Pros and Cons

      • Verified PurchaserVerified Purchase
      • My Best Buy® Elite Plus MemberElite Plus Member

      The picture and video quality could be better but overall not a bad camera. *** Pros: *** Great reach: See the photos I took and keep in mind that I was nowhere near these creatures. Getting close would cause them to run or fly away so having a super zoom is really helpful. Also works like a macro lens without having scaring off subjects by trying to get too close to them. Decent images: Yes the images and videos could be better but the good thing is they can be cleaned up pretty good in editors like Lightroom. Price: This is the cheapest camera I own and for the image/video quality, amount of zoom you get it's well worth having. Stabilization: It has optical stabilization that works pretty darn good. All the images I took were hand held. Continous Shooting: Up to 7fps at 16mp. I just figured out it has this. I wish I would have known when trying to capture the hummingbird photos. Manual Focus: There is no focus ring but it does have a focusing slider with peeking and it works pretty. *** Cons *** Only takes jpg: I wish it shot raw photos because the jpgs are way over saturated but can be corrected a bit in an image editor like Lightroom. Preview: I don't always shoot in burst mode but having to preview each image after shooting can cause you to lose a shot . I wish I could turn on the image preview. No Touch Screen: It would be nice if it had a touch screen at least for hitting focus points. No Mic Input: I really don't like not having an option for an external mic. No Hot Shoe: It has a pop up flash but when the lens sticks out you get a shadow. Plus it would be nice to be able to add an accessory like a light or a mic... oh wait, there is no mic input. Overall this is no pro camera but what it is, is a really fun camera for getting shots you would normally not be able to get. The image quality is decent as long as you do a little cleanup in an editor like Lightroom. I almost returned this camera but after having some time with it I decided to keep it. It's long zoom and decent image quality makes it unique to my small of cameras and makes it useful.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 5 out of 5 stars

      Was set to buy SX60HS, until I got myhands on P900

      • Verified PurchaserVerified Purchase
      • My Best Buy® Elite Plus MemberElite Plus Member

      While I spend an above average time in the outdoors (fishing, hunting, hiking, and biking), I’m definitely not a hard-core bird watcher. However, after being “buzzed” a number of times a few years back, while out turkey hunting (with my kids perhaps enjoying this spectacle a bit too much at my expense), I became very interested in learning more about the birds of prey in our area, an in being able to identify them. This inspired me recently to look into getting a new point & shoot camera. By now I had given away a 35mm SLR (before digital days), and an inexpensive digital p&s (in early digital days), and favoring the convenience of my iPhone camera. After doing several weeks of research a few months back, I quickly moved up the chain of less expensive p&s choices and landed on the Canon SX60HS. Nearly all of the reviews that I read picked this camera over other offerings including Nikon’s P610 and the P900. However, a couple reviews got me to at least “think” about these two Nikon models. (Note: at the time the P610 was not easy to find and was scheduled to be replace by the B700.) Before making a final decision I wanted to “feel and touch” these cameras, so I located a nearby Best Buy that had the SX60HS in stock and a few other cameras included in the reviews I read. One of the other cameras was the P900. I picked up the SX60HS first, and fiddled with it for several minutes in the store. Then I picked up the P900. I was immediately impressed with its feel and ease of focusing in particular compared to the SX60HS. While the reviews had me convinced before coming into the store that I was here to purchase the SX60HS, I found myself unable to deny the difference in feel and ease I was experiencing “hands-on” at that moment with the P900. I spent the next hour or so going back and forth with these two cameras there in the store, fiddling with the controls, settings, focusing on things near and far, as my wife and the salesperson patiently allowed me to compare these two cameras. Before purchasing the P900 I asked the Best Buy salesperson if I could bring it back if I wasn’t happy with it. He reminded me of the return policy they offer saying, “we want you to be happy with your purchase too.” Since then, I’ve never once thought about returning this camera. Yes, it is a bigger camera than I ever thought I’d buy for my desired use in the outdoors. However, after trying it out first at our local zoo, and using it now several times out in the field, I have absolutely no regrets that I went with the P900. I’m truly thrilled by its zooming capability, which I can only describe as “insane” (unbelievable). Its feel and handling, the simplicity of accessing and using its essential basic features, and the ease of focusing continue to impress me every time I use it. And I look forward as well to learning about its advanced features now and “growing” into using this camera to more of its full potential.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 5 out of 5 stars

      Perfect camera for wildlife amateur photographers

      • Verified PurchaserVerified Purchase
      • My Best Buy® MemberMember

      I travel to Yellowstone every year and take 2000-4000 pictures. Due to the distance of wildlife in Yellowstone, a zoom camera is a must for safety of people and the animals. While this camera can not get the clarity of a dslr, it does a wonderful job for the price point. Of course low light shots are difficult as with all bridge cameras but there is nothing on the market that can beat this zoom. I have owned Canon SX 30, SX40x, and SX50. I went to Best Buy to get the SX60 and the Nikon P900 to compare them. There is truly no comparison for reach. The P900 wins in all categories. The only minor exception is that the P900 does not shoot in raw for those that like to edit their photos and I believe Canon has slightly better coloring when using auto focus. This camera is a bit more tricky than a Canon. I knew each time with the Canon I would get the shot. This camera tends to blur at times. This is probably due to having little practice before my trip. I did find a nice book on Amazon that explains what this camera can do and not do. I am excited to dig in and learn all of its capabilities. If you are a bridge camera user that does not want to jump up to the price point of a DSLR- this is a must have camera. Below are pictures taken from hundreds of yards away in Yellowstone with the camera.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    • Rating: 5 out of 5 stars

      Super Nice !


      I am going to tell you what is not great about the P900 as what is great about this camera is being said in the many reviews. I use the P900 extensively and can speak about what is not great about this camera with some authority. I gave the camera 5 stars because for what it is, which is a camera that allows those of us who can't afford $20,000++ rigs for wildlife photography, it deserves five stars. Having said that, it does have it's short comings. The auto focus is only middle of the road. It does not miss focus a lot, but it It will miss focus enough to be irritating in certain circumstances and there is no true manual focus. A good auto focus would be best. When shooting in continuous/burst mode there is significant buffering time between bursts, like 3 to 5 seconds. That buffering time is seriously annoying when shooting birds for example. There are times when you will miss the shots due to the buffering. The image quality is ok/good, but 16 megapixels is disappointing. Is 20 to much to ask? How about 25, 25 would be nice. The electronic view finder is just ok. Functional, but not great. The overall build quality of the camera is juuust good enough. . So far it is holding up reasonably well to the extensive use I give it, but I don't think it was designed for it. I had to send it to a Nikon repair facility for a new integrated circuit board because I was zooming in and out so much I wore out the switch. The new board, as expected, is showing signs of the same wear. I hope Nikon reads this because this camera could be much better.

      I would recommend this to a friend

    What experts are saying

    Rating: 3.7 out of 5 stars with 14 reviews

    Click to visit alaTest website
    The analysis of all aggregated expert reviews shows that the reviewers are positive about storage, connectivity, stabilizer and screen. Editors are less positive about memory and contrast and have mixed opinions about portability. Using an algorithm based on product age, reviewers ratings history, popularity, product category expertise and other factors, this product gets an alaTest Expert Rating of 89/100 = Very good quality.
    • Expert Reviews (UK)Rating, 3 out of 5April 25, 2018
      Nikon Coolpix P900 review: The camera that's all zoom
      Technically impressive and capable of good results, but it isn't easy to achieve themFull Review
    • Mashable (UK)Lance Ulanoff on July 5, 2017
      Nikon's Coolpix P900 is the best way to get detailed photos of the moon
      Or of anything from really, really far away.Full Review
    • Tom's GuideRating, 4 out of 5Sean Captain on June 17, 2016
      Nikon Coolpix P900 Review: Extreme Close-Up!
      With an 83x zoom, the Nikon Coolpix P900 will get you closer to the action than any other bridge camera.Full Review
    • Reviewed.comRating, 3.8 out of 5Kyle Looney on May 6, 2016
      Nikon Coolpix P900 Digital Camera Review
      Have superzooms gone too far? Nikon doesn't think soFull Review
    • Steve's DigicamsMichael Palmer on March 28, 2016
      Nikon Coolpix P900
      Considering it has a jaw-dropping 83x optical zoom lens, the Nikon Coolpix P900 is an attention-grabbing ultra zoom camera. No camera currently on the market can match the P900's zoom range of 24-2000mm. Unfortunately, this model's image qualityFull Review
    •, 3.5 out of 5Joshua Goldman on September 26, 2015
      Nikon Coolpix P900 review: Expansive 83x zoom range dwarfs all other megazooms
      The word "whopping" doesn't really do justice to the zoom range on the Nikon Coolpix P900.Full Review
    • The Imaging Resource!William Brawley on August 14, 2015
      Nikon P900 Review
      With unprecedented optical zoom range for a fixed lens camera, extending all the way to a 2000mm eq. optical reach, and with an approachable price tag of $600, the Nikon P900 is a great value for anyone needing extensive zoom range in anFull Review
    • Techgoondu (UK)Wilson Wong on August 11, 2015
      Goondu Review: Nikon Coolpix P900 August 11th, 2015 | by Wilson Wong Imaging 1
      It's got a great zoom lens but image quality and speed are not its strong points.Full Review

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