- Dimensiones del producto: 2,5 x 2,5 x 2,5 cm
- Número de modelo del producto: 07LAnk52r
- ASIN: B001G4NBSC
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 22 de octubre de 2010
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº1.525.822 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
Fotodiox 07LANK52R cable para cámara fotográfica, adaptador - Adaptador para objetivo fotográfico (Negro, Metal, Nikon D1, D1H, D1X, D2H, D2X, D2Hs, D2Xs, D3, D3X, D3s, D4, D100, D200, D300, D300S, D700, D800, D80)
- Haz clic aquí para comprobar si este producto es compatible con tu modelo
- Todo el diseño de metal
- Superficie lisa para un fácil montaje
- Closeup - Resultados Macro extrema
- Acabado en negro anodizado
- 24 meses de garantía de fabricación
Detalles del producto
¿Quieres informarnos sobre un precio más bajo?
Descripción del producto
Color del producto: Negro
Compatibilidad: Nikon D1, D1H, D1X, D2H, D2X, D2Hs, D2Xs, D3, D3X, D3s, D4, D100, D200, D300, D300S, D700, D800, D800E, D40, D50, D60, D70, D70S, D80, D40X, D90, D3000, D3100, D3200, D5000, D5100, D7000, Fuji S1, S2, S3, S5
Diámetro: 5,2 cm
Opiniones de clientes
|5 estrellas (0%)|
|4 estrellas (0%)|
|3 estrellas (0%)|
|2 estrellas (0%)|
|1 estrella (0%)|
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
This adapter allows you to mount a fast lens with a 52 mm filter thread backwards on your F mount camera.
This must be used in full manual mode on dslr cameras.
This worked as intended with our f1.8 35mm lens.
This will be less useful with slow lenses, because there won't be enough light to find focus. It worked, but not well enough to try to get any pictures with the 55-200 lense at 55, and didn't work well at all at 200 (to dark to see focus).
On our 55-200 zoom lens at least, the zoom ring works as a focus ring, making it so you can get perfect focus on a tripod without a macro mount or moving the tripod. A fast extending barrel zoom with an aperture ring might actually be better with this than a macro prime lens (other than the the manual metering issue many cameras will have with that arrangement).
Old lenses might have convenient aperture rings, but modern lenses will require you to manually adjust aperture against minor spring tension. At first I thought I would jam the aperture open with something (delicately), but it turns out that you need to adjust aperture to get good shots handheld. This is because you need light to focus, and you need depth of field to get good macro shots of most stuff (the F1.8 35mm reversed and set to f1.8 doesn't have enough depth of field to put the top and bottom of the mint mark on a coin in focus at the same time). If this paragraph doesn't make sense to you, you are unlikely to be happy with this item.
With our 35mm lens reversed, we get somewhere about 2:1 reproduction ratio. That is both awesome, and somewhat frustrating. It is frustrating in that since working distance is how you focus, you can't back up to get a bigger area in the shot. It appears that longer focal lengths give lower reproduction ratios and greater working distances.
Still, the image quality we get is stellar (as good as the F1.8 35mm nikkor is capable of frontwards).
Unlike the screw-on-the-front macro adapters, or diopter filters, etc, the image quality seems to be as good as the lens you use it with. So picture made with this are harder to make, but excellent quality is possible, not just "excellent for the price."
I freaked out when it wouldn't come off of the lens. No worries. The proper procedure for using this is to install it onto the lens finger tight, then install the lens onto the camera. When you are done with it, REMOVE THE LENS first, then the adapter from the camera. This does not have an extremely tight fit to the camera body, and pressing the release button, it comes right off.
Update (12/2013): Shortly after the original review back in 2010, I ended up installing this to an old underwater camera lens purchased at full retail (used) for $15. The underwater lens is awesome in that the glass is excellent for the price I paid, and the manual aperture adjustment is a knob that protrudes from the side of the lens body. It was only so inexpensive because no one uses the camera mount it is made for anymore. I highly encourage others to use the same trick. The best photos I've ever taken (ignoring the value of documenting family events)have been with this reversing ring and the $15 old underwater lens. This also avoids the problems some others have had (which I have not) of getting the ring stuck on a nice lens.
Long exposure times are the norm, as your lenses will probably default to fully stopped down to minimum aperture. Depth of field is also minimal (normally in fractions of a millimeter) which is to be expected with a lens working in 'reversed' mode. You will also probably have to bring your subject into focus by manually moving it towards/away from the camera - or as I found more useful - putting the camera on a table top tripod and sliding it towards/away from the subject.
A little fiddly to work with when mounting the lens on the camera (hint - screw the ring onto the lens first, then attach to the camera, to remove I suggest unscrewing the lens from the mount first THEN removing the ring from the camera body). In the end though the creative possibilities of macro photography are endless and well worth the price of this well made unit.