- Dimensiones del producto: 21,1 x 12,7 x 14 cm ; 1,36 Kg
- Número de modelo del producto: SEL2470GM
- ASIN: B01BESQYJW
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 7 de octubre de 2016
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº135.754 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
Sony SEL2470GM.SYX - Objetivo para Sony (lentes G Master, distancia focal 24-70mm, apertura circular 9 láminas, f/2.8-22, antirreflectante, Direct Drive SSM) negro
- Haz clic aquí para comprobar si este producto es compatible con tu modelo
- Teleobjetivo prime de medio alcance de la serie G Master superior
- Nanorrevestimiento antirreflectante de Sony para eliminar los destellos e imágenes superpuestas
- Apertura circular de 9 láminas para un atractivo efecto de desenfoque
- Direct Drive SSM para un control del enfoque de la lente silencioso y muy preciso
- Diseño resistente al polvo y la humedad
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Sony SEL2470GM.SYX - Objetivo para Sony (Lentes G Master, Distancia Focal 24-70mm, Apertura Circular 9 Láminas, f/2.8-22, antirreflectante, Direct Drive SSM) Negro
Sony SEL2470Z Vario-Tessar T* - Objetivo con montura E para Sony/Minolt, distancia focal FE 24-70 mm, apertura F4 ZA OSS, estabilizador digital, negro
Tamron 28-75mm F/2.8 Di III RXD - Objetivo para Cámara Sony E, Color Negro
Sony SEL85F14GM.SYX - Objetivo para Sony (Lentes G Master, Distancia Focal 85mm, f/1.4 GM, Apertura Circular en 11 Láminas, para Tener el Mejor desenfoque, antirreflectante) Negro
Sony SEL35F14Z - Objetivo gran angular de montura tipo E (distancia focal fija 35 mm, apertura f/1.4, diámetro filtro: 72mm, fotograma completo de 35 mm), negro
|Calificación de cliente||(0)||(5)||(12)||(0)||(3)||(1)|
|Precio||Desde EUR 1.949,00||EUR 2.011,95||EUR 841,95||EUR 799,00||EUR 1.890,00||EUR 1.491,95|
|Envío||—||Envío GRATIS||Envío GRATIS||Envío GRATIS||EUR 8,00||Envío GRATIS|
|Vendido por||Disponible a través de estos vendedores||Amazon.es||Amazon.es||Amazon.es||virtualfoto||Amazon.es|
|Tipo de enfoque||—||—||Automático/Manual||—||—||—|
|Estabilizador de imagen||no||no||digital||incoloro||no||No|
|Dimensiones del producto||21,08 x 12,7 x 13,97 centímetros||—||9,5 x 9,5 x 7,3 centímetros||11,78 x 7,3 x 7,3 centímetros||—||7,86 x 11,2 x 12,6 centímetros|
|Peso Artículo||1,36 kg||0,89 kg||426 gramos||0,55 kg||0,82 kg||0,63 kg|
|Distancia focal máxima||105||70||70 milímetros||75||85||35 milímetros|
|Distancia focal mínima||36||24||24 milímetros||28||85||35 milímetros|
|Año del modelo||2016||2016||2013||2018||2016||2015|
|Tipo de montaje||montura tipo E||montura tipo E||sony minolta||Sony||Sony||tipo E|
|Tamaño de rosca del filtro fotográfico||82 milímetros||82 milímetros||67 milímetros||—||77 milímetros||72 milímetros|
|Ángulo de visión||84 degrees||84 degrees||—||75 degrees||29 degrees||44 degrees|
|Características especiales||Estructura de lente: 18/13^Parasol^Tamaño de filtro: 8,2 cm||Estructura de lente: 18/13^Parasol^Tamaño de filtro: 8,2 cm||estabilización de imagen||—||Bolsa incluida^Enfoque manual^Estructura de lente: 11/8^Parasol^Tamaño de filtro: 7,7 cm||Tamaño de filtro: 7.2 cm|
Detalles del producto
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Descripción del producto
Zoom Sony G Master de 24-70 mm con F2,8 constante, y la combinación sin precedentes de alta resolución y un suave bokeh a través de una apertura circular de 9 láminas, Direct Drive SSM para un control de enfoque preciso y silencioso, resistente a polvo y humedad, así como nanorrevestimiento antirreflectante. La mejor calidad de lentes con la nueva gama G Master de Sony.
Opiniones de clientes
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
If you're trying to decide between this and one or two primes like the Sony/Zeiss 55mm f/1.8 or the 35mm f/1.4, a few thoughts:
- The primes capture far more light, which means cleaner/shaper pictures because you can use lower ISOs and faster shutter speeds.
- The primes have better background blur. Blurry backgrounds are generally better for portraits.
- Individually, the primes are cheaper and smaller. But with two primes, it's less clear.
- The primes probably still have better quality overall, but it's very close.
If your goals are more artistic and you have time to swap lenses, you'll probably be happier with the primes. If you just want to able to document events or life as it happens, this zoom may be the best choice.
Our first impression is that it feels like a solid and professional lens. Weighing at 886g or 1.95lb, it is on the heavy side for the Sony mirrorless system, but that is a worthwhile tradeoff for image quality.
It balances well on the a7RII even without the grip, and it’s similar to the size and weight of the Sony FE 24-240mm lens that we had tried out for a while. We were concerned that it would be front-heavy, but it is very manageable for both of us.
The lens features a black metal and rubber construction that is rated to be dust and water resistant. There is an AF/MF toggle as well as a zoom lock on the lens body. The focus hold button (right under the red “G” logo) on the lens is able to be customized to the eye autofocus functionality, which is extremely useful as the left hand is often resting on the lens for adjusting the zoom and for support. Lock-on tracking worked very well for faces and bodies.
Our favorite way to test and evaluate a lens is to play with it, so we took it with us on outings with the kids. We took many photos at F2.8 to see what the lens is capable of at the widest aperture. When combined with 42 megapixels on the a7RII, the camera and lens capture a ton of detail, dynamic range and color depth.
At 40mm to 70mm it is able to take great portraits with more blurred backgrounds, while at 24mm to 35mm it can take fine landscapes or environmental shots. The constant F2.8 aperture along with the flexibility of the zoom range make 24-70mm F2.8 lenses a popular choice for many photographers.
The image quality of this lens is quite spectacular throughout the zoom range. The GM lens should satisfy most people looking to replace a series of primes in the 24mm to 70mm focal lengths.
While the lens finds focus very quickly, particularly fast movements near minimum focus may prove challenging. This is more the limitation of the a7RII, which does not have the sports-level autofocus of the new a6300, and not the lens itself.
The minimum focusing distance is 38cm or 1.25ft, measured in the distance of the object to the flange. So although it’s no macro lens, you can get up quite close to something to take a photo of it.
The lens controls flare very well in backlit situations. However, there can be some loss of contrast.
Under extreme conditions, it will flare more strongly. The flares are generally small green light bursts.
Sometimes there are more complex, rainbow-colored flare shapes and aperture halo ghosting when shooting straight into the sun.
Background blur is generally very smooth, although outlines can be seen in the bokeh circles. The best part about the circular highlights is that they are completely round all the way to the edges of the frame.
There is some vignetting and distortion, which are correctable.
Excellent build quality with gaskets and weather sealing
Silent, accurate and fast autofocus
Quite sharp even wide open at F2.8
Very sharp when stopped down a little
Smooth background blur with round bokeh balls out to the corners
Good colors and rendering
Very expensive at $2200
Somewhat heavy and large
Some vignetting at wider apertures (correctable)
Can have chromatic aberration near edge of frame (correctable)
Can flare strongly in some situations
You can read more and see more photo samples on our website:
I usually shoot at f/2.8 or all the way up to f/16. One thing that I noticed is that the color of the image completely changes when I switch to f/16 and the distortion is completely out of hand on the edge of the frame.
For this reason, I'm waiting for the new Sigma 24-70mm f/2.8 Art lens to be released. My experience with Sigma Art Lenses is that there is minimal distortion. We'll see.
One unexpected, absolute win that will make it hard for me to ever give up this lens, is the custom button. It's sped up my workflow. Cut my shooting time in half. That one extra button has allowed me to set up all the features I use so that I don't have to deal with the nightmarish menus system at all during a shoot. I've now got all the patterns memorized so that I can change the focus type/points without looking at the camera.
Since the Sigma won't have that, it may add too much time to my shoots.
Another benefit is the focusing. I've owned both the Sony A7II and the A6300 (which I sold as a favor, it is a great camera). The issue I had with both camera's and their kit lenses is that the focus was wildly inconsistent. The camera's would totally whiff many times in a row and I had to take way more pictures than needed to insure that I had a enough shots. There were pictures where literally nothing in the shot was in focus.
The G Master hasn't done that yet and I've taken 3000 - 5000 pictures with it. The lens is great.
-Stunning image quality
-Nice out of focus areas - haven't seen the bokeh balls yet, but I like the way the background melts away and the subject is isolated
-Custom button - my favorite feature
-Heavy - Called one reviewer a whimp for complaining that you wouldn't be able to go fifteen minutes with this lens before your arms wearing out. Well, I lasted about six hours over the course of two days before my arms were burning. I'm used to the weight now, but my arms were on fire by the end of that second day.
-Distortion - At f/16 the distortion is just ridiculous on the edges of the frame. I now know to keep everything in the center and crop. The correction in Adobe Lightroom and Capture One is totally unacceptable. Compared to the Sigma 18-35mm f/1.8 Art or the Canon 17-55mm f/2.8, the distortion is absurd.
-Crazy Colors - I've literally taken shots back to back, no setting change, and seen a color shift in the image. Boggles my mind. The color shift that occurs when switching from f/2.8 to f/16 is acceptable, because I use mixed lighting all the time, so I just re-balance the color. When there's a shift without changing the settings or moving, however, I just don't understand that.