- Dimensiones del producto: 6,6 x 6,6 x 6,9 cm ; 331 g
- Número de modelo del producto: 1677-817
- ASIN: B001RL2OF0
- Fecha de disponibilidad en Amazon: 21 de junio de 2012
- Valoración media de los clientes: 1 opinión de cliente
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº341.870 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
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+ EUR 43,00 de gastos de envío
+ Envío gratis
+ EUR 18,00 de gastos de envío
Carl Zeiss 1677-817 - Objetivo para Canon (distancia focal fija 50mm, apertura f/1.4, incluye parasol), negro
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- CARL ZEISS
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Descripción del producto
Color del producto: Negro
Componente para: SLR
Distancia focal fija: 5 cm
Distancia más cercana de enfoque: 0,45 m
Diámetro: 6,9 cm
Estructura de lente (elementos/grupos): 7/6
Interfaz de montaje del objetivo: Canon EF
Longitud: 6,6 cm
Peso: 330 g
Rango de apertura: 1.4 - 16
Tipo de lente: amplio
Ángulo de visión, horizontal: 38°
Ángulo de visión, vertical: 26°
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Initially I was leaning towards purchasing the Canon 50mm 1.2L, but after watching numerous video examples I decided to instead go with the Zeiss. What most moved me in this direction was the color rendering of the Zeiss. The Canon skewed towards a red hue, whereas the Zeiss rendered out a more natural color.
The bokeh is stunning, and even at 1.4 this lens is incredibly sharp. Also, as the product description indicates, this lens handles overexposed backgrounds extremely well; ghosting was a big problem with the 1.8 II, but no longer is that an issue!
The build quality of this lens is peerless. It has a sturdy build, and I especially appreciate the fact that the lens hood was metal; perhaps a superficial point to harp on, but it is minor details like that which demonstrate attention to every detail.
The color that this lens produces is just magical. I'm sure you'll read this at other places but it's comparable to the Leica version. Now, I'm not saying that they're exactly the same, but this lens definitely gives you that Leica look and feel in how the lens captures color. CA is minimal and focus is razor sharp. Granted once you get into the f/2.0 or higher, it's unbeatable.
Now there are reasons why I decided to buy this and sell all of my other 50mm lenses. Comparing with the Canon 50 f/1.8, though a great, less expensive lens, the color reproduction wasn't quite what I was looking for. With the Canon 50 f/1.2L, even though it's an awesome lens, for it's price, I was hoping for more sharpness without having to dial up the f-stops too high. Also, because I'd become accustomed to autofocus in general and manual focus on that lens is mediocre at best, the focusing on the 50L was just way too slow. I found I was able to focus faster manually with the Zeiss lens than with the Canon 50L, especially in low light situations. Yes, I will miss the extra stop on the L lens but considering that it's so slow in focusing (and I've missed many opportunities). And the Sigma 50, is a good lens, and a beefy one at that too, but I just had way too much to deal with especially since it was front focusing. I did have to mail in the lens for new ones 3 times and the one I ended up keeping had the least amount of front focusing issue, but over time, the lens started to front focus more and more often and severely.
This is priced pretty much in the middle of all these lenses. Being almost 2x cheaper than the Canon 50L, it's an amazing deal.
Size wise, the Canon 50L is probably the largest and heaviest lens and the Sigma 50 comes very close to it as well. This is definitely a lot more compact than those two but larger than the Canon 50 f/1.8
Word of caution though, you probably already know that this is a manual focus lens, I would highly recommend switching out your focusing screen to the the Eg-S version. It's about $40 dollars and it takes less than 20 seconds to switch it out from you camera. Once you switch them out, to focus, since the lens is made to communicate with the camera, either choose your focus point on the camera or just use all, press the shutter button halfway and focus until you see/hear the red beep in your viewfinder. It'll take practice but you'll learn to focus faster and appreciate the lens even more.
I must say, I've own(ed) several L series lenses and was a diehard Canon L guy but this Zeiss lens and a few others that I've tried out have made me a convert.
Another absolutely amazing lens by Zeiss is the 21mm. Probably the best wide angle lens, hands down.
This lens will most likely rarely come off of my 5DM2.
THE BAD: anything less than f2.8 gets softer as you go wider. You will not get a very sharp image wide open. Wide open at close range, the images are softest. If you shoot objects wide open in the distance, it's better, but still somewhat soft. I know that 50mm lenses wide open tend to be soft, but I find the Zeiss a tad softer at those aperatures than my Canon 50mm, 1.8 II. I also find that at the wide apreatures, this lens is a bit sharper on an APS-C than full frame.
But don't dismiss this lens just yet!
THE GOOD: from f2.8, this lens is outstanding. Sharpness, color, contrast, bokeh are all top notch. I own a few Zeiss lenses and the look is unique to, and consistent with, other Zeiss glass. I use a full frame camera, and I actually prefer the f2.8 aperature because here is where the lens produces that awesome 3d effect. So on a full frame, even at mid range you still get that nice back ground blur with the object in focus being razor sharp. Your images will not be that awesome shot with Canon 50 1.8. (I can't speak to other 50mm 1.4 or 1.2L, as I have not used them extensively).
Here is another big bonus, epecially for full frame users: this lens is the smallest in the Zeiss lineup. It is about the size of 50 1.8. It is perfect for those days when you want a nice walkaround lens but don't want to haul a brick with you. I think it's also quite attractive looking!
I got a lot of really great images with this lens. I very much recommend it so long as you are aware of its limitations. To me, in spite of the limitations, this lens is a real gem, but it will take some time to get used to it.
A NOTE ON USE WITH APS-C SENSORS: I used this lens on rebel T2I, and I found the view finder too small to properly focus the lens. I also found the focus confirmation less reliable than on my 5d mkii. I wouldn't reccommend it for APS-C unless you are prepared to focus with live view. Otherwise, focusing can be a bit frustrating. I did not get consistently good results.
IMPORTANT NOTE ON MANUAL FOCUS: If you find that your images are soft (other than the wide aperature issues I described above), it is because you did not focus the lens correctly. I installed a focusing screen on my 5D mk II but I still often rely on focus confirmation. Remember that it is import that you microadjust the focus confirmation as it may be slightly off. I did that and now the confirmation is very accurate - significantly different than it was right out of the box.
Finally, manual focus gets better with practice, remember that. You may be surprised to hear, that with some practice, this lens will yield sharper images than most AF focus lenses, and more keepers. Once you become proficient with MF, you may find that you actually prefer it in most circumstances. Don't be deterred by MF: give it some time.