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Kenko Teleplus Pro 300 - Adaptador para objetivos Nikon, negro

3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 2 opiniones de clientes
| 4 preguntas respondidas

Precio: EUR 195,00 Envío GRATIS en 4 a 5 días o envío más rápido GRATIS con Amazon Premium
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Nuevos: 18 desde EUR 195,00
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  • De alta calidad
  • 7 elementos ópticos
  • Con AF

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Detalles del producto

  • Dimensiones del producto: 1 x 1 x 1 cm ; 5 g
  • Número de modelo del producto: KE-MCP1DXN
  • ASIN: B002C6QE00
  • Producto en Amazon.es desde: 5 de julio de 2009
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 2 opiniones de clientes
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº105.810 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
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Descripción del producto

Otras características:
Ampliación: 1,4x
Color del producto: Negro
Estructura de lente (elementos/grupos): 5/4
Longitud: 2,7 cm
Peso: 132g
Productos compatibles: Nikon-AF

Opiniones de clientes

3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Estaba a punto de comprar el AFS TC III 1.4x de Nikon, me daba no se que pagar 400/500€...hasta que leí los test de Dpreview USA y me tiré al rio. Probado en mi D810 y D5500, con cristales Nikkor AFS 200-500 VR f5.6 y 70-200 VR N f4...Perfecto!. Si lo comparamos con el TC 1.4x III pues el Kenko esta casi a la altura del Nikon pero a menos de la mita de precio, claro. El AF perfecto, incluso en AF-C. En conclusión, si no eres un pixel-maniatico en la pantalla y/o no te importa que tenga un pelin menos de nitidez, pues el precio y calidad del Kenko es de primera. Recomendable. No
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La calidad da mucho que desear, la nitidez se pierde mucho, lo único es que puede usarse en todos los tipos de objetivos.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales)

Amazon.com: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 79 opiniones
10 de 10 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Good converter, make sure your focus point on your camera is set properly to your lens before using any converter. 21 de noviembre de 2014
Por Craig - Publicado en Amazon.com
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This is a pretty sharp image maker. I was impressed. I'm a pro film photographer (for 20 years) and a semi pro digital photographer (for 3 years). I have two Nikon D7000s, and I used this teleconverter with a 70-300 4.5-5.6 G lens. But, know this, I have first adjusted the focus point on the lens onto the digital screen in the camera, so that the max sharpness can be achieved by the camera and lens. Then added the teleconverter, which gives a better chance for the teleconverter to give its best sharpness. Many photographers think when the camera and lens come together that the "factory settings" are correct. Often times, they are not. I set all four of my lens to my two D7000's to obtain the greatest sharpness I can from the lens I own. This is why many times photographers will say that a teleconverter isn't sharp enough, for if the focus is sightly off to begin with, it will be thrown off worse with the converter. You must do this first, which is easy to do on Nikon's and Caoon's, etc. Youtube has videos about adjusting the sharpness abilities of your lens to camera, and usually the one doing the video offers a free download, so that you can get the chart and set your len's to your cameras. Any serious photographer, amatuer or pro needs to set the focus point on their lens as soon as they get their cameras. I have enclosed images shot on a rainy day in lower light, shot at 2500 ISO, hand held, 80th at F8. I have a fairly steady hand, but still pretty sharp, and the Auto-Focus worked okay, and the sharpness is pretty good. Here is the following things you can do to improve your teleconverter experience (one is a repeat).....

So the 1.4 is tact sharp. The reason photographers here can't get their images sharp is for three reasons. One, even lenses and cameras from the factory must be calibrated to maximize sharpness (go on Youtube to learn how to calibate each lens to each camera you have, I have two cameras and five lenses, so I calibrated all five to both cameras, and the same with the teleconverter). Two, it is the easiest thing to bumb the diopler dial off (on Nikons) a click or more. You whom manually focus may be off one click on your diopler, that's all it takes. Three, the rule of shutter speed to focal length, i.e., 600mm - 1/640 second is rated for pros. This speed to shutter ratio should be nearly doubled for amateurs, i.e., 600mm - 1/1000+ second. Finally, my advice is for getting the sharpest images do three more things: One, use a tripod, two, lock up your mirror, three study snippers - they will teach you how to depress a trigger, i.e., a shutter button properly. Good luck, and I hope that helps all here..... :) Buy the teleconverter, learn these things, be a better photographer.
57 de 57 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Excellent IQ teleconverter. 3 de junio de 2010
Por OZ - Publicado en Amazon.com
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This is new DGX model of the popular Kenko 1.4x Pro series teleconverter. The main difference between DG and DGX is DG doesn't correct aperture of the lens and DGX does. For example, Tamron 70-200mm has wide open f2.8 aperture that reduces to f4.0 when used with 1.4x teleconverter. DG version would still show you f2.8 and new DGX will display correct number f4.0. Otherwise, both DG and DGX models are the same.

Your mileage may very depends on the lens and camera body you use. Most cameras have problems focusing with lens that have less then f5.6 aperture. Any 1.4x teleconverter loose 1 stop of light. If you want to extend reach of slow lens (f5.6 and less) be prepared to loose or reduce auto-focus functionality. It doesn't depend on teleconverters - so don't blame them!

I used Kenko 1.4 PRO 300 DGX on Nikon D300 with Tamron 70-200mm f2.8 lens. Kenko works exactly as it suppose to: image quality reduction is minimal, fits fine, metering exposure is unaffected with no extra compensation required. It definitely deserves high recommendations.
6 de 6 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Overall build quality seems fine and the test will be time 28 de abril de 2014
Por Popz - Publicado en Amazon.com
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Now that I've had time to use the TC for a while I can make some observations with confidence, but first a little background. I'm a Nikon user with several zoom telephoto lens'. I was aware that Nikon states their TC will not work with their zoom telephoto lens. After reading other reviews stating this TC works with Nikon lens and with some trepidation I decided to give the Kenko TC a try. Currently using this TC with a Nikon 70mm-300MM zoom and a 55mm-300mm zoom on a D7000 and D7100 body, this TC works well with both.

Nikon 55mm - 300mm zoom
I found this zoom to be a bit soft at 300mm, and the TC did not impact it in any noticeable way. You loose a stop and auto focus may be a problem in low light situations, but this is true with any TC.

Nikon 70mm - 300mm
This zoom is my go to zoom for nature photography and I find it to be quite sharp out to 300mm. I was concerned I would loose some of that sharpness. I didn't. The TC performs well at 300mm. Again you loose a stop and auto focus may be a problem in low light situations,

As long as you understand the limitations of a TC, this one performs as advertised.

Overall build quality seems fine and the test will be time. So far quite happy.
14 de 14 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Decent, soft around the edges 25 de mayo de 2012
Por Land Cruiserman - Publicado en Amazon.com
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I use this with a Tamron 70-200 f/2.8 for Nikon lens. Most of the photos I take are eventually post-processed and cropped, and the softness in the edges isn't a huge problem. With 1.4x, the Tammy only drops down to f/4, which is still respectable and AF function is maintained with my D300--as well as proper aperture settings on the camera and EXIF display.

For an aftermarket lens, this is a respectable telecon which steps up to 280mm, plus an additional 1.5x for the crop factor without a significant drop-off in quality.

The lens is slightly wobbly when mounted on the telecon and the lens release button on the converter is too easy to depress, meaning your lens can come off in the camera bag if padding brushes against the release button.

If you're on a budget, the results are VERY acceptable.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Okay for Casual Use 3 de junio de 2015
Por Horoscope Fish - Publicado en Amazon.com
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I'll admit I'm not a huge fan of using TC's generally speaking but my opinion has been based on shooting film from decades ago. I wondered if maybe technology had caught up and if today's tele-converters were better than the ones I remembered. I ordered the Kenko after reading several reviews figuring for the price, I can't get hurt too badly. My experience with the Kenko 1.4x did not impress me. Build quality seemed good. Not great, but good. The TC fit well on my D750 with no discernible "play". With a lens attached there was a tiny wiggle. The TC works best with Nikon lenses; but this should not be surprising. What was a little surprising was just how bad the image quality was when used in conjunction with a non-Nikon lens. Using the Kenko with my Sigma 50mm f/1.4 Art series lens, for example, was a complete disaster. Used with a Nikon 85mm f/1.8G image sharpness was clearly degraded but still very acceptable. Chromatic aberration was apparent however and that kind of bugged me. Yes, I can remove with Photoshop but I prefer not having it to begin with. Auto-focus generally seemed to "flutter" and struggle a bit, even in full sunlight, but focus-lock did happen. In summary, I'd say this is a pretty mediocre piece of kit. I won't be keeping mine but I'm really picky about my image quality. For more casual shooters, this is probably a nice addition to the bag. For the serious hobbyist or pro shooter, however, I'd have to say the Kenko 1.4x Pro 300 DGX is probably a non-starter.