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B+W Xs-Pro Kaesemann - Filtro polarizador de 77 mm, negro

de BW
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 3 opiniones de clientes

Precio: EUR 156,99
Precio final del producto
Sólo queda(n) 2 en stock.
Vendido y enviado por cw foto.
Nuevos: 2 desde EUR 156,99
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  • Tipo de filtro: polarizador
  • Series compatibles: 77
  • Marcas compatibles: Todas
  • Modelos compatibles: Réflex, Compactas con objetivos intercambiables

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Detalles del producto

  • Dimensiones del producto: 8 x 8 x 0,7 cm ; 41 g
  • Número de modelo del producto: 66-1066400
  • ASIN: B004861IX0
  • Producto en Amazon.es desde: 23 de octubre de 2010
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 3 opiniones de clientes
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº196.106 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
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Descripción del producto


Filtro perteneciente a la línea Premium XS-Pro de B+W. El tipo de polarizador Käsemann MRC nano destaca por el uso de vidrio óptico de alta calidad. Adecuado para objetivos angulares y zooms, gracias a su perfil especialmente delgado que reduce el riesgo de viñeteado. Dispone de una rosca frontal para incorporar filtros adicionales, parasoles o tapas de objetivo. Acabado interno en negro mate para evitar reflejos. Encolado del vidrio a la montura con alta resistencia a la humedad. Nuevo y mejorado revestimiento MRC nano que asegura una alta transmisión de luz, reduce reflejos e imágenes fantasmas y proporciona una protección adicional, tanto al filtro como al objetivo.

Opiniones de clientes

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Principales opiniones de clientes

Compra verificada
Realmente el filtro que venden en el B+W 77MM XS-PRO KSM (kaesemann) C POL MRC-NANO que es el mas alto de la gama B+W
Y la calidad se nota, montura que rosca perfectamente en el objetivo, tiene rosca para poder ponerle la tapa original del objetivo y la garantía de uno de los líderes en la fabricaron de filtros
Naturalmente esto se nota en su precio, pero teniendo en cuenta que es un accesorio que te puede durar muchos años, lo encuentro una compra acertada
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Compra verificada
Un filtro PL Slim que hace que se adapte perfectamente evitando viñeteos y pudiendo adaptarlo a otros filtros roscados también Slim.
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Compra verificada
En el momento de pagarlo, duele bastante. Pero luego, las satisfacciones que da con el uso justifican plenamente su precio.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.4 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 186 opiniones
60 de 60 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Very nice polarizer, and good price! 14 de julio de 2012
Por Sunny - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
I recently bought the Canon EF 16-35mm f/2.8L II USM Ultra Wide Angle Zoom Lens and boy was finding filters that big hard! I am a big B+W fan ever since my purchase of one of their 58mm polarizers for my old lens. They've got a life long customer as long as I do photography. What I like about this filter is that there is no glare unlike those cheap filters. The darkening was even, and best of all, dust and liquids can be cleaned off this filter easily due to the coating. The other thing I love about the coating is that no fingerprints ever get on the filter! I have accidently touched this filter many times and not a trace of fingerprints were found on it. I was amazed. The polarizing effect was very good too. It darkened and saturated the skies a lot when I took landscape shots, and it filtered a lot of glare from water and white objects when I'm taking photos of those things. I don't see any vignette, but I use a Canon EOS 7D which is a crop sensor. My only complaint is that the front thread is a bit too thin, my lens cap only hooks onto it partially (about 3/4 of the way in). Shouldn't be a problem as it still feels pretty tight on the filter, but it keeps giving me the feeling the lens cap is going to fall off. I think they did this to prevent vignette so that is an up for me, lens caps are easily replaceable. So if you have a lens this big, I would recommend you get this filter! You can never go wrong with B+W, the quality and materials are top quality!

Here is a list summary of the pros and cons:

Pros:
- Polarizing effect is great and filtering is even through out.
- Does not attract any fingerprints around 95% of the time.
- Easy to clean dust and liquids off.
- Biggest size you can find. It's easy to downsize a filter with step up rings, but upsizing is impossible.
- Front part spins easily.
- I have a Canon EOS 7D (crop sensor), but so far, no vignette.

Cons:
- Front threads are a bit short so only 3/4 of my lens cap goes in. I don't find this to be an issue as my lens cap still grips tightly.

Update 4-10-2013:
Still using this with my new 5D Mark III. Took it right up to Bridalveil Falls in Yosemite National Park to take some shots of the waterfall. A lot of water got on the filter. What surprised me was that with a few puffs of air from my Giottos Rocket Air Blaster, the water just dripped off with no markings on the filter at all! That is how good this nano coating is! Definitely worth the price!
35 de 36 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Not just an edge-sealed B+W CPL, better 12 de febrero de 2013
Por D. Meriwether - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
Reasons you should buy this filter:

Anti-reflective coating: Some form of anti-reflection or anti-glare coating is absolutely necessary for, at least, the top-most filter in an optical system; even with a lens shade attached. This coating reduces the propagation of reflected incident light into the lens which increases contrast and color saturation of the resulting image. If you look at a light source reflected off the front surface of a anti-reflective coated filter (or lens or LCD) you should see that light is cast in an orange or purple (or both) hue. If this is not the case, or if the color casting fades in and out, especially towards the center of the filter, it is time to replace that filter. This is a no-brainer and I wouldn't consider a filter without it.

Hydrophobic/Oleophobic coating: A coating that resists water and fingerprints and, more-importantly, makes cleaning the water and fingerprints off your filter much easier and less likely to damage the AR coating or scratch the glass. This is a feature I hope I don't often need, but when I do, I'll be extremely happy it's there.

Mount construction: The taller the mount, the more likely it is to vignette or at least cause edge-darkness. This filter mitigates that by making the filter as thin as possible; about half the thickness of bargain-basement filters, and by placing the glass back towards the male threads so the female threading acts more like a lens shade than obstruction. This is the only non-Slim-line filter that I can put on a 17mm lens on a full-frame camera that does not vignette.

Polarizing foil neutrality: AWB, RAW conversion and post-production can alter, shift, saturate, bombast color to such an extent, it can make the slight variance in color-neutrality from high-end to bargain-basement polarizers seem superfluous. But if your working methodology is to capture the best possible image before post-production, you do care. A stray tint, even a slight one, can make you blind to shots that could be great. It could emphasize, lighten or darken colors that where not intended to be prominent or hidden. This is the most neutral circular polarizers I have worked with. A quick test: stack two CPLs on top of each other and rotate one. Non-circular polarizers would alternate between opaque and dark, but circular polarizers will alternate between blue and yellow tint. The more the tint shift, the less neutral the film. Stacking two bargain-basement polarizers typically results in a hideous brown to electric blue, while stacking two of these (I got one slim-line and one normal) resulted in almost no color change.

Polarizing foil effectiveness: There is a significant visible-to-the-naked-eye difference between a bargain-basement CPL and this. When comparing with a B+W non-Kaesemann with a B+W Kaesemann, the comparison becomes more subtle; but still present. I put a polarizing gel on a 24x36 soft box and shot various plastic and metallic surfaces, doing my best to match the alignment of both filters (harder than it sounds). The darkest areas where the filter has effect are the easiest to spot the differences. With the non-Kaesemann, the darks where a shade less deep; a shade less contrasty. The colors where deeper too.

The B+W Kaesemann CPL has been a pleasant surprise and now my only wish is to have bought one sooner.
10 de 10 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Look for updates to this review 4 de marzo de 2014
Por Jim Mercer - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
I'm giving this filter five stars at the moment, pending further testing.

I just received this filter today, and I was somewhat worried about what I'd find when I opened the case due to some negative reviews I read here. Some people reported brass shavings; others reported oil spots and smudges that couldn't be cleaned; some reported seeing brass where they expected to see black coating on the rim. Some reported difficulty in using the rotating ring, and a few said they couldn't get it off their lenses without great difficulty.

I'm pleased to report that my copy is completely clean in all regards - no shavings, smudges, oil spots, etc. Exactly what I would expect for an item of this price.

The quality of the lens and its build appear to be high-precision and robust.

Since I received this at work, I haven't mounted in on my 77mm Tokina AT-X 12-28 UWA lens. (Fantastic lens, see my review.) I did, however, check the polarization by looking through the filter and rotating it. From a polarizing perspective, this lens does what it's supposed to do to the "naked eye". I was impressed by the lack of ghosting and filter glare I got even though I was holding it by hand. We'll see what it does on my lens when I test it this weekend.

The entire filter bezel and rotating ring is low-profile, and so should work fine on my UWA. I intend to mount it on my B+W slim-profile UV filter first and see if vignetting appears. If not, I'll report that back here and leave it at that. If vignetting does happen, I'll remove the UV and go with this filter alone, and re-test. Either way, I'll update this review with my findings.

Regarding the rotating ring, I can see why some people claim it's too stiff, or doesn't work. The first time I attempted to turn the ring, I actually had both the ring and the filter bezel... the rotating ring is thin, and easy to miss at first. Once I grasped the bezel in one hand and then attempted to rotate using the correct ring, I found the rotation to be VERY firm, almost stiff. After a few turns, some of the stiffness went out and the ring turn feeling changed from stiff to precise.

We'll see what happens when it's on my lens, but I may have to remember to turn the ring in the same direction as I would to mount the filter to the lens... otherwise, I may find myself unscrewing the filter by accident! I'll report on this, too. But I can see why some people claimed that the filter was almost impossible to take off if they were over-grasping the rotation ring and continually tightening the filter on to the lens.

Check back in a few days for updates.

Edited to Update: Well, I couldn't wait, so I put it on my Tokina as soon as I got home. First thing (not an issue with the filter) the B+W slimline UV filter doesn't have an external thread for additional mounts... I believe this is by design, because it's slimline for UWA and fisheyes. Having said that, I dismounted the UV and mounted the polarizing filter.

The rotation ring is very easy to find with a tiny bit of practice - the edges of that ring are different than the edge of the main bezel, which is what you grip to mount/dismount the filter. The rotation ring is very smooth, and feels precise - no overshooting on the glare suppression unless you're simply not paying attention.

The filter mounted smoothly, and dismounted smoothly. I had no issues in this regard at all.

Pictures shot at 12mm on my D3200 (35mm format) showed no vignetting, and none of the pictures I shot in fairly low light (ASA 400, shutter 1/30, F4) showed any distortion, flare or other artifacts from the lighting of my subject, which was about 3 feet directly under the LED flood in my ceiling. I expected some kind of flare or ghost, given the proximity to the light source and my distance (about 12 feet) from the subject, but nope - no issues.

Outstanding filter. Is it worth the money? Good question.

My answer is... it depends on what you want from your camera and lenses. If you're looking for the best possible image using your equipment, then absolutely, yes. If you're just taking shots of the kids and the dog at the pool or ocean? You can go with a cheaper filter, and you'll likely not see any difference.

My rule(s) of thumb are these: If you're willing to spend $500+ on a lens, skimping on the very first piece of glass the light hits is senseless. Likewise, if you're shooting in RAW to make sure you always get the detail you want in your picture, then again, skimping on that first element in your camera is senseless.

I'm an amateur and enthusiast with no affiliation with any manufacturer or product, so this review is strictly my own opinion, and nothing else. :)

Nor did I have any
9 de 9 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas pretty amazing 20 de febrero de 2015
Por Blockfort - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
pretty amazing in terms of clarity and effectiveness, works much better than my old hoya, and it wafer thin for my 16mm. the only downside for me is no white tick mark on the rim to quickly see what angle it's at. I like to be able to keep the tick mark straight at 12:00 for all of my indoor work. a great filter though.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Do it right the first time! 10 de septiembre de 2015
Por Skyler-r - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
As usual with B+W products, the quality of this filter is hard to beat. I am a landscape photographer and as many know a quality polarizing filter is essential when shooting during mid-day. Generally speaking, I actually tend to prefer the square/rectangular Schneider Optics Filters fitted on a Lee bellows hood, but when it comes to polarizers it is hard to ignore the convenience of being able to simply adjust the filter with ease. Seeing that Schneider Optics owns B&W, you can rest assured that every filter that they produce will be of the highest quality. Even when I pixel peep, I cannot see any visible degradation of image quality. The only issue that I have encountered is a very minor amount of flaring present in just a few of my photos. However, the use of a bellows hood (or any other for that matter) should be more than sufficient in remedying this issue when shooting. I have used this filter on a Hasselblad H1 coupled with a Phase one P25 back, Hasselblad H5D-40, and a Pentax 645D. This filter performed flawlessly on all camera/lens setups and should be more than sufficient for even the most demanding camera systems and photographers!

I would also like to note that cleaning this filter is an absolute pleasure. I had previously own a Hasselblad circular polarizer, and due to its various coatings (or lack of) it was an absolute nightmare to clean. Once I had it cleaned to my liking, I didn't dare take it out of the case unless absolutely necessary. In contrast to the Hasselblad filter, I have had zero issues with streaking etc.

To put it simply, there are some Photography related things that you can cheap out on and still get great results and there are others that you should not cheap out on. Guess what....this is not one of those items that you should cheap out on. Do it right the first time and purchase a quality filter and some adapter rings to go with it. As long as you take care of everything, it should last the life of your current camera system, and your next system, and so on.


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