to especially suit the D100. You may read and memorize this chart for entertainment while you are waiting for your backorderd/pre-ordered D100 to arrive. This chart is also suitable for digital printing from acanned 35 mm film at a printer output of 240 dpi at sizes up to 10x15 (approximately A3). The circle of confusion (COC) for these calculations is 0.016 mm (16 um) which is 2 D100 pixels--each effective D100 pixel is 8 um square. (For printing digital files from scanned 35 mm film, this COC corresponds to two pixels at 240 dpi at 10x15 print size--too small to be noticed by the naked eye, even fairly close.) Hyperfocal distances set using this COC should be essentially indistinguishable from pin-sharp. For real sticklers, you can use distances for a COC of 8 um by doubling the tabulated hyperfocal distances. The D100 can't resolve anyghing smaller than that.
...is the distance to which you focus your lens manually to get maximum depth of field that extends to infinity. The image will be sharply focused (to a resolution defined by the "circle of confusion") from 1/2 the hyperfocal distance to infinity. Hyperfocal focusing is most often used in landscapes. The circle of confusion I chose for the D100 corresponds to two pixel elements in the final image at highest resolution--that is, acceptable focus is defined as a point being focused to no more than two pixels wide on the D100, which should be perceived as quite sharp in the final image. If you want the ultimate in sharpness, double the hyperfocal distances to focus a single point on a single D100 pixel element. Can't get any sharper than that with a digital sensor.