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Jun 30, 2012 by | Posted in Cameras

Which is the best Canon right angle spy lens?

Which is the best right angle spy lens for a canon? Do they work effectively? I was looking at this one: http://www.amazon.co.uk/Opteka-Voyeur-Ri ght-Digital-Cameras/dp/B001TQ1850 Has anyone used this one, is it good? Any better brands? Thanks

CiaoChao | Jun 30, 2012
If you want a spy lens then you can't really beat the 800mm f5.6L IS and the 1200mm f5.6L. The 1200mm f5.6L was a special order lens, and was the kind of thing that was made for the FBI and CIA, now that's a proper spy lens.
Jun 27, 2012 by | Posted in Cameras

What canon camera lens should I buy next for fashion photography?

So my birthday is coming up soon and I'm allowed a new lens but I don't know which to get! I currently have: Canon: 18-55 mm Canon: 38-76mm (zoom) Zeewer: super wide macro lens NIkula: telescopic lens I can also borrow these off family: Canon: 75-300mm (zoom) Tamron: wide angle lens & a canon flash gun I'm really wanting to do more fashion/ portrait photography this summer as I would like to build a portfolio for uni (want to study photography or fashion photography/promotion). I would like to know what lens would be best for doing this type of photography (on location shoots mainly) or any other equipment that might be useful. Any advice is appreciated, the cost doesn't matter :) thankyou!

Taylor | Jun 27, 2012
Get a 50 1.8, another speedlite, an off-camera cord for the flash and some fashion photography books.
fhotoace | Jun 27, 2012
If you may have noticed, those of us who shoot fashion use 24-70 mm f/2.8 and 70-200 mm f/2.8 lenses. Most lighting used when shooting fashion includes more than one flash, usually either four or more studio flashes or incandescent lamps (used when shooting runway events).
CiaoChao | Jun 28, 2012
Actually all your lenses have a use, and anything between 28 and 300mm (in full frame terms) which converts to anything between 18mm and 180mm has a use. I think you already have enough choice in lenses, and if you've not yet thought about lighting, you must look to get something. If you have a large studio space, then you can go for the full setup with proper studio strobes, you will want four in this setup. For a pop-up-studio setup, you can get away with using flashguns (speedlights), again three or four will do. Plus you will want light stands, softboxes/octobox and/or umbrellas, beauty dishes, snoots, grids, reflectors, maybe some barn doors and a ring light or ring light adapter.
Clevercloggs | Jun 28, 2012
Personally the lenses you have and the 75-300 are suitable for almost any occasion. If you want to do catwalk photos without flash perhaps a wider aperture lens (f1.8) of 85mm or something like that.
MW | Jun 29, 2012
50mm f1.8 would be a good bet, nicely blurred background when you open the aperture, and sharp when you close it down. Produces great portraits at about f4. As for other stuff, a cheap radio flash trigger would be a good buy to get you experimenting with different positions for the flash gun without spending loads on extra lights ect.
Lucy | Jun 30, 2012
Get a 50mm, absoloutly fantastic lens!

Canon Camera Lens - Bookshelf


400 pages

Canon EOS Rebel T3i / 600D For Dummies

Creator: Julie Adair King | 2011-05-09

Learn to use all its features and capture top-quality photos! If this is your first SLR camera, you may be just a bit intimidated by all the menus, buttons, and other controls. Fear not -- you've come to the right book!

Publisher: For Dummies

About this book
A full-color guide to Canon's exciting new dSLR camera Whether it's your first dSLR, your first Canon camera, or simply a new tool for your photography, your Canon Rebel T3i/600D has countless capabilities and you'll want to understand them all. This book covers all the dials, menus, and controls, showing you how to use each one. It explains how to change and use various lenses and offers advice on exposure, focus, printing, using flash, sharing photos online, and much more, all with plenty of full-color examples to show what you can achieve.Canon's popular T3i/600D offers a vast array of options for the new dSLR photographer; this book guides you through all the settings, dials, and menusExplains how to use Live View mode and record, edit, and play back videoProvides tips and advice on working with exposure, manipulating focus and color, switching from auto to manual controls, and using lighting creativelyShows how to get photos from the camera to the computer, then edit and manage them using different software packagesIllustrated with full-color photos from the author, showing what you can achieveThis fun and friendly book helps you to quickly and confidently take advantage of the many creative possibilities offered by your new Canon camera.



336 pages

McBroom's Camera Bluebook, The Complete, Up-To-Date Price and Buyer's Guide for New & Used Cameras, Lenses, and Accessories

Creator: Michael McBroom | 2000-01-01

Canon manual-focus systems are listed first, followed by EOS SLRs and lenses. Camera descriptions appear in the ... Canon rangefinder cameras, which use the Leica thread lens mount, are listed in the Screw-Mount Leica section.

Publisher: Amherst Media

About this book
This comprehensive price guide covers over 4,000 makes and models of 35mm cameras, panoramic cameras, medium and large format cameras, lenses, and accessories. Packed with charts and over 200 photographs of the equipment discussed, this book provides an easy reference for buyers and vendors of cameras and photographic equipment. Featuring only models sold as user cameras (rather than as collectibles), this book's handy rating and pricing system makes it easy to determine the price for any new or used camera. The listed prices are based on real-world sales and researched and compiled from a number of sources, ranging from top-of-the-line photography stores to swap meets.



384 pages

Digital Slr Cameras and Photography for Dummies

Creator: David D. Busch | 2011-09-29

The perennial digital photography bestseller, now updated to cover the hottest topics "Digital SLR Cameras & Photography For Dummies" has been a bestseller since it first came into the picture, and this new edition gets you up to (shutter) ...

Publisher: For Dummies

About this book
The perennial digital photography bestseller, now updated to cover the hottest topics"Digital SLR Cameras & Photography For Dummies" has been a bestseller since it first came into the picture, and this new edition gets you up to (shutter) speed on the latest technologies available. Veteran author David Busch walks you through new camera models from the leading manufacturers, WiFi and GPS options, full HD moviemaking, and the latest dSLR features. He also provides you with a solid foundation of knowledge about exposure, composition, and lighting that any new dSLR user needs to know to get great results from the camera.The straightforward-but-friendly coverage offers tips for choosing a camera and accessories, using different controls, maximizing lighting and exposure, and editing your photos. With this helpful book by your side, you'll learn your way around shutter speed, aperture, and ISO so that you can get a handle on the big picture while you take pictures!Introduces you to all the features common to dSLR cameras, whether it's Canon, Nikon, Sony, Pentax, Olympus, or another digital SLR cameraShares tips on composition, lighting and exposure controls, and file formats Shows you how to get photos from your camera to a computer and then how to manage, edit, and share your picsOffers hints on improving your skills, online resources, and the jargon of the prosIf you're ready to get in the dSLR picture, then this is the book you need.


Digital Cameras Directory

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Amazon.com : Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens : Camera ...
This is considered the standard lens for use with Canon SLR cameras.What's in the box: Canon Normal EF 50mm f/1.8 II Autofocus Lens, E-52 52mm Snap-On Lens Cap, Lens ...

Canon EOS Rebel T5i Digital SLR with 18-55mm STM Lens
Canon EOS Rebel T4i DSLR with 18-55mm EF-S IS II Lens. Customer Rating : There are no customer reviews yet : Price: $699.00: $848.00: $549.00

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  • Canon

    Canon EF 75-300mm f/4-5.6 III Telephoto Zoom Lens for Canon SLR Cameras (Bulk Packaging)

    Photography (Canon)

    4.9-foot closest focusing distance; 32- to 8-degree diagonal angle of view
    Measures 2.8 inches in diameter and 4.8 inches long; weighs 16.8 ounces
    75-300mm telephoto zoom lens with f/4-5.6 maximum aperture for Canon SLR cameras
    Image Stabilization: No
    Improved mechanism makes zooming smoother; front part of zoom ring sports silver ring


  • Canon

    Canon EF 75-300mm f/4-5.6 III Telephoto Zoom Lens for Canon SLR Cameras

    Photography (Canon)

    Rating (886 reviews):
    (4.2/5)
    Canon

    Is this lens as bad as some people say it is?

    No it's not especially if you take into account its intended users. If you use a Canon digital SLR and are satisfied with the kit lens (18-55) then buying this lens can be the perfect next step for you. Practically speaking, you will be able to increase your zoom reach to the point where you can A) photograph birds in moderately distant trees, B) be able to zoom in on the other side of a valley and frame something of your interest. Those are just two examples. One thing you will NOT be able to do effectively with this lens, however, is to take sport shots with it. How so? Consider some of the following weakness:*At 300mm zoom range the highest aperture is limited to 5.6 (You will have to use very slow shutter speed to snap fast action shots; remember the inverse relation between aperture and shutter speed.)*The lens size/weight combination makes it hard to hold steady when attached to a camera like the Rebel XT*Slow and often inaccurate auto focus... 3/5 Abdulrahman Aljabri (Jeddah) - See all my reviews, April 8, 2006

    Could be better, but works well within its price range

    After reading several online reviews of the Canon EF 75-300mm f/4-5.6 III USM lens, I had nearly talked myself out of even looking at one. However, thanks to a local Canon demonstration, I was able to play with several lenses, the 75-300mm f/4-5.6 among them. I got to try it out alongside the IS version (which costs just under 3x as much), the non-USM version, and some of their L-series professional lenses.That said, I found there to be less difference among the directly-comparable lenses (the non-USM, USM, and IS versions) than I'd have thought. On the test shots I took using a Canon Digital Rebel XT, I didn't find full-zoom telephoto shots to be appreciably softer in the non-IS version reviewed herein, nor were the images overly soft for my liking period.The USM focusing didn't seem to make as much of a difference as I'd expected over the non-USM model, either. Focusing was still relatively slow (as other reviewers have pointed out), although once an... 4/5 John Nolley II (Fairfax, VA United States) - See all my reviews, December 19, 2005

    Buy the "IS" version instead

    If you're looking at this lens, you're more demanding than the average Joe who takes photos and have high expectations. This lens is not blazingly fast (f/5.6 at 300mm), and to reliably freeze camera shake, you're going to need a 1/500 sec shutter speed, which means that with ISO 100 film, you only can lose one stop of illumination under "Sunny 16" conditions before you have to decide comprimise somewhere to get your shot.Consequently, shots into the shade, or conducted under the warmer and softer lighting conditions of the morning/evening will inevitably drive you to the comprimise of a high ISO grainy film or the bulk of a tripod to make up for this lens's lack of optical speed. If you always shoot in full noon sunshine, you'll be okay.Even though its a great tool, most people don't like to carry a tripod, so the solution is to either accept grain in enlargements, not take certain photos, spend more money to go to a faster lens, or some combination of the above. I'll... 3/5 H. Huntzinger (Northeastern USA) - See all my reviews, August 30, 2001
    List Price: $199.00
    Image Stabilization: No
    75-300mm telephoto zoom lens with f/4-5.6 maximum aperture for Canon SLR cameras
    4.9-foot closest focusing distance; 32- to 8-degree diagonal angle of view
    Measures 2.8 inches in diameter and 4.8 inches long; weighs 16.8 ounces; 1-year warranty
    Improved mechanism makes zooming smoother; front part of zoom ring sports silver ring


  • Canon

    Canon EF 70-200mm f/4L USM Telephoto Zoom Lens for Canon SLR Cameras

    Photography (Canon)

    Rating (354 reviews):
    (4.8/5)
    Canon

    Perfect on-the-go lens

    I have to say, "Wow I love this lens."I'd recommend this lens for three kinds of people:1) People who want to get a taste of the L-series lenses who need a lens in the 70-200mm focal length relatively inexpensively;2) People who already own the 70-200mm f/2.8L IS lens who have to lug that huge thing around for a long time;3) People who want a L-series 70-200mm lens who don't NEED f/2.8 or IS.Call me a wimp, but shooting 1000-2000 shots a day in the field with the 70-200mm f/2.8 IS gets tiring, especially if you're hand-holding. This lens is relatively inexpensive for being L-series glass, the difference in optical quality is almost imperceptible from the f/2.8, and it's sturdy and ergonomic enough to use all day long.When I plan on shooting the whole day, especially over the course of several days, this is the lens I take with me, NOT the f/2.8 IS. It's shorter, narrower, and lighter. While you may not feel... 5/5 Michael C. M. Chow "Arenadi" (Honolulu, HI USA) - See all my reviews, July 22, 2005

    Incredible quality at a reasonable price

    In my opinion, this Canon lens provides the best value in Canon's entire line up of "L" glass (lenses). If you have never used an L lens before, this will open your eyes to what you have been missing. Very fast focusing, very sharp images, very little chromatic abberation, and consistent quality through the entire zoom and aperature range.One note; with a widest aperature of f/4 and a long focal length, you will not be able to take indoor photos without excellent lighting or a flash. I've tried to take photos of ice hockey, where the rinks are notoriously poorly lit, and had very little success. Even with a tripod it is a challenge to maintain a fast enough shutter speed to freeze the action of a kids game (yes, even with ISO at 800). But in good lighting or outdoors in the daytime, this lense rocks.Great sports photos. Great nature photos. This lense is extremely versatile. I have even used it with flash indoors for portrait photography.There is... 5/5 mister_t42 (Andover, MA) - See all my reviews This review is from: Canon EF 70-200mm f/4L USM Telephoto Zoom Lens for Canon SLR Cameras (Camera) In my opinion, this Canon lens provides the best value in Canon's entire line up of "L" glass (lenses). If you have never used an L lens before, this will open your eyes to what you have been missing. Very fast focusing, very sharp images, very little chromatic abberation, and consistent quality through the entire zoom and aperature range.One note; with a widest aperature of f/4 and a long focal length, you will not be able to take indoor photos without excellent lighting or a flash. I've tried to take photos of ice hockey, where the rinks are notoriously poorly lit, and had very little success. Even with a tripod it is a challenge to maintain a fast enough shutter speed to freeze the action of a kids game (yes, even with ISO at 800). But in good lighting or outdoors in the daytime, this lense rocks.Great sports photos. Great nature photos. This lense is extremely versatile. I have even used it with flash indoors for portrait photography.There is... Read more Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , February 20, 2004

    Good Lens but......

    Like many people my decision on a telephoto zoom lens came down to buying the Canon 70-200mm f/4L or the Canon 70-300mm f/4-5.6 IS USM. The trade offs seemed clear at first. The former performs slightly better (see Canon website for MTF data), is better designed & built, is faster and has the "L" lens status. User comments and ratings (at more than one site) are slightly more favorable for the L lens. The 70-300mm has an improved IS and of course a longer focal length. Both cost about the same so money was not a factor in my decision.I eventually decided on the L lens and was initially disappointed. Photos ranged from wonderful to not very good at all. In fact, I almost returned the lens. Eventually I figured out the problem. My yard is heavily shaded so most of the initial photo's were taken in low light and I had selected shutter speeds that were too slow. To avoid camera shake you need to shoot at the reciprocal of the focal length or faster. Sounds simple but with the... 5/5 R. Robillard "Verdoot" (Virginia Beach, VA) - See all my reviews, August 7, 2006
    List Price: $709.00
    Inner focusing system and ring-type ultra-sonic monitor for quick and quiet autofocusing
    Measures 3 inches in diameter and 6.8 inches long; weighs 25 ounces; 1-year warranty
    70-200mm telephoto zoom lens with f/4 maximum aperture for Canon SLR cameras
    Compatible with same tripod collar (sold separately) as EF 300mm f/4L USM lens
    3.9-foot close-focusing distance; supports use of circular polarizing filter


  • Bower

    BOWER 500mm Preset Telephoto Lens for Canon dSLR XS, XSI, XT, T1i, T2i, T3, T3i, T4i, 60D, 7D, 5D Mark II5D Mark III

    Photography (Bower)

    Rating (37 reviews):
    (4.0/5)
    Bower

    Good lens, but know what you are getting

    This lens is a "manual lens" and many folks today probably don't know what that means. I've been using SLR or DSLR cameras for almost 30 years, and the definition didn't fully register with me until I received this lens.When you look through the viewfinder of an SLR/DSLR camera, you want to focus with the aperture completely open. This condition gives you the most light to see the subject and gives you the narrowest depth of field so that you can focus most precisely. Most lenses made in the last 30 years or so have been "automatic" in the sense that they keep the aperture completely open when you are looking through the viewfinder. When you press the shutter button, the aperture closes to whatever you have set (or whatever the camera's computer sets) just before the camera takes the image. For instance, if your lens has a maximum aperture of f3.5 and you are shooting at f8, then the lens is at f3.5 as you frame the picture. When you take the picture, the mirror that... 4/5 Bill - See all my reviews Verified Purchase(What's this?) This review is from: BOWER 500mm Preset Telephoto Lens for Canon dSLR XS, XSI, XT, T1i, T2i, T3, T3i, T4i, 60D, 7D, 5D Mark II5D Mark III (Electronics) This lens is a "manual lens" and many folks today probably don't know what that means. I've been using SLR or DSLR cameras for almost 30 years, and the definition didn't fully register with me until I received this lens.When you look through the viewfinder of an SLR/DSLR camera, you want to focus with the aperture completely open. This condition gives you the most light to see the subject and gives you the narrowest depth of field so that you can focus most precisely. Most lenses made in the last 30 years or so have been "automatic" in the sense that they keep the aperture completely open when you are looking through the viewfinder. When you press the shutter button, the aperture closes to whatever you have set (or whatever the camera's computer sets) just before the camera takes the image. For instance, if your lens has a maximum aperture of f3.5 and you are shooting at f8, then the lens is at f3.5 as you frame the picture. When you take the picture, the mirror that... Read more Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , August 2, 2013

    Great for the money

    0 4/5 dbosse - See all my reviews Verified Purchase(What's this?) This review is from: BOWER 500mm Preset Telephoto Lens for Canon dSLR XS, XSI, XT, T1i, T2i, T3, T3i, T4i, 60D, 7D, 5D Mark II5D Mark III (Electronics) Granted this is NOT the quality of a Canon or Tamron but for the money it's a great 500mm lens and with the optional 2X extender (available by Bowers) you're got a pretty good quality 1000mm. The sharpness leave a little to be desired (easily cleaned up in Photoshop Elements or other software) and you'll be shooting at F8 or smaller so have to pump up the ISO or use very long shutter speeds for low light, BUT it's got a VERY sturdy tripod mount on the lens providing a more central weight distribution than putting the camera on tripod and having this long lens hanging on and tipping forward unless the grip is very tight. I like the lens and for the occasional times I need to "reach out there" 500-1000mm I couldn't justify the difference in price ​for a name brand telephoto. 0 Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , September 29, 2013

    For the $ it's OK.

    0 3/5 James Murphy - See all my reviews Verified Purchase(What's this?) This review is from: BOWER 500mm Preset Telephoto Lens for Canon dSLR XS, XSI, XT, T1i, T2i, T3, T3i, T4i, 60D, 7D, 5D Mark II5D Mark III (Electronics) The same magnification can be gained by inserting a 2x spacer between body and lens (70-250).For the price, it's Ok. 0 Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , September 12, 2013
    Rotating Tripod Mount at midpoint provides maximum stability for sure shot picture taking
    500mm Super Telephoto Lens fits any Film or Digital SLR with Canon mount
    Black finish with Aluminum Alloy construction for strength
    Mounts to camera using an included T-mount Adapter


  • SSE

    Canon EF-S 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS EF-S 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS (White Box)

    Photography (SSE)
    List Price: $299.00

    Constant Minimum Focus Distance: 3.6'
    *White box means that it was part of a camera kit that was split and sold separately. It is not a returned or refurbished item*
    Optical Image Stabilization
    Wide Rubberized Zoom Ring
    Ultra-low Dispersion Lens Element


  • Canon

    Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens

    Photography (Canon)

    Rating (0 reviews):
    (4.6/5)
    Canon

    Sharp, fast, inexpensive

    Once upon a time the 50 mm lens was THE standard camera lens and was THE optical benchmark by which manufacturers were judged and compared. Although the basic lens focus has now shifted (at least at the low to mid amateur level) to zooms - you can still benefit from years of research and development that went into designing the 50 mm lens and this here lens may be the best lens, dollar for dollar, that you can ever buy. The question is can you afford not to own this lens?Years of development have brought us a lens that has a fast aperture of 1.8 - far faster than any consumer zoom lens - and that is sharp as a filed tack. Be forewarned about the sharpness . . . if you are taking pictures of people, this lens is unyielding in its sharpness and may well surprise you and your subjects whose every blemish is captured. The lens has a fabulously shallow depth of field if you want to use the 1.8 aperture to blow out a background. This lens is also ridiculously inexpensive... 5/5 Richard Aubin (Dallas, Texas USA) - See all my reviews, April 10, 2005

    Best Value in Photography!

    Wow! My theory now is that Canon doesn't put this baby as their kit lens because many people would decide that they DONT NEED ANOTHER ONE! And many of them would be right!Like others, I bought the Rebel XT and the 28-135 IS lens. The 28-135 is heavy and priced like a gold brick. I guess it does OK, and I do keep it mounted most of the time.And like others, I stumbled on this lens somehow, read the raving reviews, and for the price figured, "What the heck?"This lens in tack sharp. It shows the fire in the colors you photograph. The wide aperture means candles can be excellent lights for portraits. Its narrow field is great.There are pitfalls though. I snapped a pic of my face at arm's length using autofocus a while back and (1) the focus locked on the tip of my nose and my face was already blurring (2) the lens was so sharp that I saw blackheads clearly on my nose tip I can't really see in the mirror (doh!). I've read that dSLR images are... 5/5 P. Lehmann (DFW) - See all my reviews This review is from: Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens (Camera) Wow! My theory now is that Canon doesn't put this baby as their kit lens because many people would decide that they DONT NEED ANOTHER ONE! And many of them would be right!Like others, I bought the Rebel XT and the 28-135 IS lens. The 28-135 is heavy and priced like a gold brick. I guess it does OK, and I do keep it mounted most of the time.And like others, I stumbled on this lens somehow, read the raving reviews, and for the price figured, "What the heck?"This lens in tack sharp. It shows the fire in the colors you photograph. The wide aperture means candles can be excellent lights for portraits. Its narrow field is great.There are pitfalls though. I snapped a pic of my face at arm's length using autofocus a while back and (1) the focus locked on the tip of my nose and my face was already blurring (2) the lens was so sharp that I saw blackheads clearly on my nose tip I can't really see in the mirror (doh!). I've read that dSLR images are... Read more Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , December 28, 2005

    Excellent Value

    I've had the 50mm f1.8 for about three months now, so I wanted to put in my two cents worth after a little field use. What originally attracted me to this lens was, obviously, the price. It is very, very inexpensive. This is likely due to the fact that the housing is, unlike its predecessor the Mark I, entirely plastic. That initially put me off, but after seeing some images posted that had been taken with this lens (and after seeing the prices of the f1.4 and the used mark I)I decided that I really had nothing to lose. There are, as with most lenses good and bad elements to this lens. Lets start with the bad.Keep in mind that if you are shooting a canon DSLR (as I am) this 50mm lens actually behaves as an 80mm lens, so it isn't that terribly wide. The fact that it is functionally 80mm can make framing shots a bit difficult. This is definitely a secondary lens and really isn't that appropriate for a "walking around lens." At least it isn't for me, as I tend to... 4/5 Ryan Davis (Jersey City, NJ) - See all my reviews, December 30, 2005
    List Price: $125.00
    50mm standard lens with f/1.8 maximum aperture
    Focuses as close as 18 inches for extreme close-ups,Autofocus: Yes
    Measures 2.7 inches in diameter; 1-year warranty
    Ideal for natural-looking shots; excellent color balance
    Traditional Gauss-type optical design is extremely sharp


  • Tamron

    Tamron AF 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 XR Di II LD Aspherical (IF) Macro Zoom Lens for Canon Digital SLR Cameras (Model A14E)

    Photography (Tamron)
    List Price: $299.00

    Flower-shaped Lens Hood
    External Design Conveys High Performance, High Precision Image.7.4
    Revolutionary MFD 0.45m over the Entire Zoom Range for 1:3.7 Macro Capability
    High Power, Yet Compact and Lightweight Thanks to New Mechanical Artifices
    Internal Surface Coating to Reduce Ghosting and Flare


  • SSE

    Wide Angle/Macro Lens for the Canon SL1 T5 T3 T5i T4i T3i T2i T1i Xsi XS 60D 70D 7D 6D 5D Mark II 5D Mark III DSLR Cameras which have any of these 18-55mm, 55-250mm, 75-300mm III, 70-300mm IS USM, 24mm f2.8, 28mm f1.8, 50mm f1.4, 65mm f2.8, 85mm f1.8, 90mm f2.8, 100mm f2 & 100mm f2.8 lens

    Photography (SSE)
    List Price: $49.95
    Price: $4.49
    You Save: $45.46 (91%)

    Infrared compatible - for high resolution day & night recording
    Macro adapter for close up photography
    Multi Coated Optical Glass
    Protective lens case, front & back lens caps included
    Fits lens with 58mm thread ONLY! Please verify your camera's lens thread size, lens thread size will be marked somewhere on the lens barrel or printed underneath your lens cap.


  • SIGMA

    Sigma 18-250mm f3.5-6.3 DC MACRO OS HSM for Canon Digital SLR Cameras

    Photography (SIGMA)
    List Price: $549.00

    Sigma 18-250 OS
    The lens features a brass-made bayonet mount applied on the surface to reinforce strength for long-term use and enable high accuracy and solidity.
    Hyper Sonic Motor (HSM) to ensure fast and quiet auto-focusing
    equipped with Super Multi-Layer Coating to reduce flare and ghosting


  • Canon

    Canon EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS USM Telephoto Zoom Lens for Canon SLR Cameras

    Photography (Canon)
    List Price: $1,699.00

    Flourite and Super UD-glass elements largely eliminate secondary spectrum
    100-400mm telephoto zoom lens with f/4.5 maximum aperture for Canon SLR cameras
    2 Image Stabilizer modes make it easy to capture far-off action or close-in portraits
    Measures 3.6 inches in diameter and 7.4 inches long; 1-year warranty
    Compatibility with extenders 1.4x II and 2x II; 5.9-foot close focusing distance


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Photographer T-shirts

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aperture,camcorder,canon,digital camera,dslr,f-stop,focus,lens,macro,nikon,PENTAX,photographer,photography,raw,shoot,shutter,slr,sony,white balance
Price: $$20.95

Photographer - Black Text T Shirt

aperture,camcorder,canon,digital,camera,dslr,f-sto
aperture,camcorder,canon,digital camera,dslr,f-stop,focus,flash,lens,macro,nikon,photographer,photography,shoot,shutter,film,filter,tripod,white balance
Price: $$20.95

Certificates