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Yes, I think no AA filter is the future of all Nikon DSLRs. It is just a matter of time.
Just think as I will be up grading to the d610 from the d5100. but if the bring out a lower end FX camera with no low pass I would get that as I love landscape and street photography.
Adding higher pixel density only reduces the size of the repetitive pattern that will have aliasing issues. When we had low resolution sensors a filter was a must because a simple striped shirt would have issues. With the density on the D800 it takes a very small repetitive pattern to show a problem (often you have to zoom way in to find it).
I agree to disagree. It's not hard to find many examples of aliasing with the D800E. I've seen it with my D800 but you have to try to make it happen.
While 4.88 microns is sometimes achievable by Nikons best lenses, It requires absolute focus point and technique to get there, to which one would have to add the appropriately scaled and shaped repetitive pattern, which is why no AA filter is an acceptable risk for some of us.
There are no "number" published for the difference between the D600 and D610 in fact Nikon doesnt even mention it. However, when I was researching the D610 vs the D600. I at first found comments from bloggers and reviewers that the D610 seems sharper. The numbers I stated with the 10% are my own reckoning from data on DXO tests..cont.