Canon 単焦点レンズ EF50mm F1.8 II フルサイズ対応
出品者のコメント： ご覧頂き誠にありがとうございます。 ■通常配送料無料、お急ぎ便、コンビニ・ATM・ネットバンキング・代金引換・電子マネー払いやローソンまたはファミリーマートを利用したコンビニ受取も可能です。 ■【安心の返金保証】：Amazonマーケットプレイスのポリシーに基づき商品に不備があった場合は迅速に返金致します。 ■Amazon配送センターよりご注文後、24時間以内に迅速、丁寧に梱包し直接発送致します。 ■新品・未使用品です。※外箱・保証書等に保証印が押してある場合もございます。■Amazon専門スタッフにてキレイに梱包し直接配送致します。 最後までご覧頂き誠にありがとうございます。
Canon 単焦点レンズ EF50mm F1.8 STM フルサイズ対応 EF5018STM
Canon 単焦点広角レンズ EF-S24mm F2.8 STM APS-C対応 EF-S2428STM
Canon 単焦点レンズ EF40mm F2.8 STM フルサイズ対応
SIGMA 標準ズームレンズ 17-50mm F2.8 EX DC OS HSM キヤノン用 APS-C専用 583545
|販売者||てらだや本店||エスアンドアイカメラ商会 【送料無料】【古物商許可証第９６１０２００４１４４５号】||イーネット商会【良い品を安心・安全・迅速にお届け。信頼度１００％を目指します。】||Gold Star☆★ゴールドスターオンラインショップ★☆||カメラのキタムラネットショップ （日曜は正午注文確認分を出荷）|
|商品の重量||130.00 グラム||160.00 グラム||125.00 グラム||130.00 グラム||0.56 kg|
|焦点距離 (望遠側)||50 ミリメートル||49 ミリメートル||24 ミリメートル||40 ミリメートル||50 ミリメートル|
|焦点距離 (広角側)||50 ミリメートル||50 ミリメートル||24 ミリメートル||40 ミリメートル||17 ミリメートル|
|取り付けタイプ||キヤノン EF||キヤノン EF||キヤノン EF-S||キヤノン EF||キヤノン EF|
The only thing that is different for a amateur, is that you can't zoom in or out, but that isn't necessarily a bad thing, as you get another perspective of the image, as the photographer is forced to move!
Brilliant lens would highly recommend for someone wanting to brighten up their indoor shots!
This lens will work on cropped sensor and full frame DSLRs, and older film EOS SLRs - it is equivalent to 80mm on my 650D.
It takes some getting used to using a fixed focal length, as you have to use your feet to zoom in and out, but the image quality is sharp and quite superb for the price. So it has an all plastic, almost toy-like body (even the lens mount is plastic - treat it with care and respect, and it should last just fine), the autofocus is a tad noisy and not superfast, and the manual focus ring is tiny (don't forget to flick the switch from AF to MF, as there isn't full-time manual focus override available) - but hey, this lens just works!
Personally, I find images at the maximum aperture of f/1.8 slightly out of focus, and the background blur is a bit harsh (probably due to the small number of diaphragm blades). Like another reviewer, I love the images I have taken at f/2.8, subjects are sharp with reasonably shallow depth of field. Of course, the aperture selected is dependent on what you're shooting, and this lens has a minimum aperture of f/22 (although on APS-C you probably won't want to go much smaller than f/16).
It is a good lens for low light photography, especially indoors. Note that the filter thread does not rotate on autofocus, so you can happily use a polarising filter.
Mounted to my 650D, it makes for a very light combination, and is a great introduction to photography with a prime lens.
... After getting a 450d with the bog-standard 18-55mm zoom I wonder just how many folk have pondered why have I bought a dslr, imo its an awful lens and must do them harm in the long run. I mostly use a 7d with some L-series lenses nowadays but in 2011 I did buy this little beauty out of curiosity of all the good reviews it has. Whilst its quite slow (to what I'm used to) to focus it is accurate more times than not and the resulting picture quality really does blow away anything that the 18-55 could do.
No point getting technical, go to dpreview or some other website for the in-depth tests, I would just end by writing that if I was new to dslr photography I would have benefited a massive amount if I had purchased a body only camera along with this lens.
On the flip side, if you use it in Auto mode, it may drive you crazy with the noise as it tries to focus. And it is nit very good for fast moving subjects. I mos of that time use it in manual mode so that I focus manually, and that in most caes produces better results.
If you are like me, you do not have over a £1000, or about £400 for the f1.2 and f1.4 respectively, you may not have much choice in the 50 mm EF Lens. But this actually does a good job and you wont go wrong with it at that price.
These are where THIS lens comes in. The f/1.8 lets in SO much light. Ok, it's not image stabilized (which is gutting), but even so... The difference in sharpness between this and an 18-55 mm is very noticeable, even wide open (if you can stick to f/2 or above, but when dark you'll appreciate the f/1.8).
Downsides? Super thin focusing ring a little frustrating. Not being a USM it is a bit clunky in it's motions. Feels a little plasticy. When super dark it does struggle to focus (although this is probably due to the ancient Rebel Xti i'm using). Ah - bonus advantage - it's very light.
There are plenty of great reviews for this product online so I'll stop there. Suffice to say BUY IT!
To sum up:
Image quality 5*
Build in quality 1*
I only bought it for it's 1.8, nothing else. 1.8 makes it absolutely amazing for low light photography and portraits (although small DOF makes the latter tricky). At 2.8 it gives enough focus to easily produce great portraits and great photographs in general with a little bit of this awesome-looking bokeh in the background. Can't say much about anything above as I don't think I ever shot it.
On top of it, it's plastic, which means it's light (if you're into body building there's a heavier mark I out there).
It has it's known problems, which you can read about all over the Internet. I came across some, but got used to them or found ways around them. Mind getting a lens which fixes some of these issues (you won't find a lens which fixes all without introducing some other problems) can cost 4-digits so I'm delaying going that route until I have to.
- Auto Focus: at 1.8 your AF needs to be spotless, which this one isn't always. You'll have to take several photos or force it to refocus sometimes (focus on something else, then back to target). Mind your DOF is so narrow you shouldn't move the camera too much if at all. Neither should your target move. Best AF won't fix that for you.
- hunting AF - never came across it. Unless trying to focus on something like a 1 colour wall or a clear blue sky. I'm yet to see a lens which does that.
- soft wide open (i.e. at f1.8) - no denying once you manage to get your focus right, the photos won't come out razor-sharp at this aperture. Make no mistake, they are still clearly sharp! Also consider, the slight "improvement" should you choose to seek it in this area will cost you £££ for a "better" lens or a body which supports 6 digit ISO (the latter might be worth considering in fact, it'll let you snap even darker scenes with this lens! But it's a different story). If anything I actually like these softer pictures, usually taken at night, with some city lights, it gives the photograph a dreamy feel.
- Can't do manual focus override - you have to flick a switch between AF and MF. Again, let me re-stress I mostly use this lens in low-light and I couldn't manually focus on anything in low light. If I think the focus is wrong I focus on something else, then back onto the target. Works most of the time and is quicker than fiddling with the ring.
- 5 bladed diaphragm - allegedly gives you pentagons in your bokeh. Firstly, at 1.8 it won't, as the blades are hidden. Secondly, I had to conduct an arranged experiment to confirm this, never happened to me in real world somehow (maybe because I like shooting 1.8 so much). Thirdly it's hardly end of the world and noone would notice apart from some pros out there, who won't like your photos anyway because they think they can do better. Fourthly, you may actually want to have pentagons in your background sometimes (e.g. if you look at poster of Breaking Bad they intentionally used 5-bladed effect to make it look more "crystal").
To summarise - I use it in low light, mostly evenings and night time. During the day I use other slower lenses. For me this is the best value fast lens out there; it'll be a long time before I "invest" in anything more expensive.
That said, the low light ability is excellent if you can live with the focal length.
Note that this is 80mm equivalent on a cropped sensor such as my EOS7D and that's just too tight most of the time.
I tried this lens for just two days and did not like it so it was refunded by Amazon immediately. Great company to buy from. Excellent service. Apologies to the supplier. It was bought in good faith and at a great price but even the low price of this lens does not forgive its focal length. 28mm or 40mm Canon primes would be bteer suited. Or Sigma 30mm 1.8 Art
Having read the reviews and looked at the customer submitted pictures, I decided to buy this.
I've moved on to the manual (M) setting on my Canon 400D and I find it tricky at the moment (but that may be more down to my current skill level) to get a shot that is in focus in the areas where I want the focus to be. Depth of field is amazing though - you get those nice blurry shots with bits in focus really easily. Focal length is as expected but aside from depth of field, I can't see any great benefits over the standard 18-55mm lens.
I've experimented in all the different modes and it's more likely that my talent isn't up to the lens at the moment rather than the other way around.
However, I have shot some very nice and very sharp images. With practice I can see that this will be a nice lens to have in my backpack. As for quality, it seems fairly solid to me - what do you expect for sub £100? Noise is fairly minimal too. For those that complain it's a bit like Jeremy Clarkson commenting on a Ford Mondeo after spending all day driving a Lambo...they are what they are.
Despite the plastic construction, the lens feels solid and well built and I think it actually looks pretty good on my EOS 500D camera.
The F1.8 aperture is very fast making it simple to take indoor pictures in relatively poor lighting. I have also taken a few star field and constellation shots using this lens and have been really pleased with the results even in the terrible light pollution where I live.
The depth of field is very shallow and it gives great background blurring "bokeh".
Focusing speed is fine - I really have not noticed any significant delay in focusing at all. The focusing motor is slightly noisy, but again not really something that I notice unless I think about it.
The only negative is that because of the crop factor on my EOS 500D, 50mm can sometimes be a little too long for indoors especially in a small room.
Overall: 5 stars - For the price this lens is unbeatable and it definitely deserves a place in your camera bag.
It produces sharp (spot-on focus) images at all of its aperture settings.
It is a very bright lens, which means it lets a lot of light into the camera. More light makes better pictures, and also makes it easier for the Auto-focus system to lock on accurately.
There is no discernable distortion as far as I can see (I have a 400D with an APS-C sensor).
It is light, which helps to reduce camera wobble.
It advertises macro capability and you can indeed get quite close to subjects (45cm - just under 18 inches) and still focus. This does give quite useful magnification of subjects such as flowers.
Optically, there are no disadvantages to this lens.
The price is bargain basement, and a complete surprise given the quality of the images. I cannot think of another lens that you can buy (with auto-focus) for the same price, never mind the quality.
Some general points about this type of lens. 50mm is the same field of view as our eyes, which is why it is a standard lens. This means the "distortion" due to perspective in pictures taken with his lens, is the same with this lens as a real-world view (in other words, if you look up at a tall building the sides will merge together at the same angle in the photo as your eyes will see). The 1.6x "magnification" that you get with the APS-C (300D to 550D range, 1000D, 30D to 50D range, etc.) is more correctly a crop factor, its the same as taking a picture using film and then physically cutting out the centre of the picture. 50mm times 1.6 crop factor means it has a similar field of view as an 80mm lens, which puts it firmly in the portrait range.
There is very little to criticise.
It does look flimsy and plasticky and I suppose if you drop it it will break, but I don't think many lens will survive that treatment, they will still be useless even if they don't break into quite as many pieces. So I would ignore those comments - I haven't actually seen one from someone who has broken theirs!
The manual focus ring is a bit small fiddly. However its so bright its hardly a disadvantage. The only time I used it in MF was on a tripod, with cheap extension tubes so the AF didn't work (I was "digitising" some old slides). You are less likely to use this lens in MF due to the type of pictures you will take for its focal length.
Using this lens I have captured some stunning photos - look for them on flickr as part of the knutty.knights.
I cannot find any reason at all, no matter how slim, why you would not want to buy this lens. Be happy. Buy it.