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Canon EF 24mm f/1.4L II USM Objectif ultra large Noir - Lentilles et filtres d'appareil photo (13/10, Objectif ultra large, 0,077 m, 2,4 cm, 84°, USM)
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- Canon EF 24mm f/1.4L II USM. Structure de l'objectif (éléments/groupes): 13/10
- Type d'objectif: Objectif ultra large
- Distance minimale de mise au point: 0,077 m. Actionneur AF: USM. Couleur du produit: Noir. Taille de filtre: 7,7 cm
- Longueur du produit: 8,69 cm
- Poids: 650 g
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Description du produit
Angle de champ diagonal (max): 84°
Couleur du produit: Noir
Distance minimale de mise au point: 0,077 m
Focale Fixe: 2,4 cm
Longueur du produit: 8,69 cm
Poids: 650 g
Structure de l'objectif (éléments/groupes): 13/10
Taille de filtre: 7,7 cm
Type d'objectif: Objectif ultra large
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
The lens is sharp sharp sharp. In full crop, it is sharper than my 50mm f/1.2 and 70-200mm f/2.8, or any lens I own. Even at wide open.
24mm in FF is a great focal length for walking around. Especially when you are in a crowded environment. You can get really up and close with your subject, because the minimum focus distance is very short.
Great construction, very solid build, complete with rubber gasket. What more can you ask for in a lens ? AND it uses a 77mm filter, so you can reuse that 70-200 filter.
It does vignette a little, but it is so even and natural, they just look beautiful.
If there is only one lens I can take with me to everywhere ... This would be it.
If you are in the market for a short prime, get this !
Some sample shot shoot in f/1.4 f/5.6 and f/22
The focus ring is very smooth, and it has a decent amount of throw in it when going from closet focus to infinity focus. Auto focus is very quick and accurate which allows me to just worry about framing or quick shooting. On my 70D, the live view/movie focusing really is amazing. It's fast, accurate, and quiet. If compared to a hand focused video you would be able to tell the difference with the favor going to the auto-focused.
There is one thing that has caught my eye with this lens, and it's something that has bothered me sometimes. When shooting a close to semi close subject with a brighter background, the blown out highlights draw attention to themselves. This goes along the lines of other "subjective" wants and preferences with photography, so it's up to you as to whether or not it's a big deal. The attached picture shows an example of the issue if look you at the grass on the right but it also shows the sharpness if you look the closest eye.
All that being said, even with the (to me anyway) eye distracting Bokeh, I love my 24mm f/1.4L II USM. It's by far my favorite lens out of all of the ones that have crossed my path with the legendary 135mm f/2L USM coming in an equally solid 2nd.
I got a good copy on first purchase and calibrated the lens and my copy was perfect in my tests. Sweet spot is f4.5 but that sweet-spot is wide. The lens goes down to f1.4 which allows me to take photos at night often without a tripod. It also goes up to f22.
It is a huge piece of 3" wide "glass" that would be perfect for making movies (movie quality video). Just holding it in your hand speaks "high quality." Chromatic aberration is negligible and best of all this lens (Version II) uses reverse engineered moth's eyes (biomimetics) to reduce flare from lights that the version I reportedly had.
The lens takes a 77mm filter and I would recommend getting a UV filter to use as a lens protector. The filter must be a low profile one or you may admit vignette into your images and haven't tried to stack two such low profile filters. I did find a UK site where they got all the UV filters they could get their hands on and tested them on a Hitachi Spectrometer and I was shocked to fine that many UV filters (even very reputable names!) were no better than window glass (which filters all but about 2% of UV anyway). I settled on the Hoya 77mm HMC UV Digital Multi-Coated Slim Frame Glass Filter based on their test results even though it stops down the image by a bit more than another brand that is much more costly (there -- I let cost drive me because the f-stop savings was not worth the excess money) and I can always remove the filter to optimize f-stop if I ever need it (I use it to protect the very expensive eye-ball outer lens). The Hoya (both the digital version and the regular version) works well and cuts UV haze in bright sky photos and such better than other big name brands costing 5X. If you are pro it pays to do a little science to get the edge over your competition -- right? Going with brands that have great reputations is the lazy way to go -- many of these companies are not sitting on their laurels and raking in your $$$ and selling junk! Note: Hitachi Spectrometer testing results are very specific to a particular model of filter by the brand -- you can never assume all of a manufacture's filters are the best because one was (i.e., you can't assume Hoya makes the best Polarizing filter because they make one of the best UV filters).
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Hoya 77mm HMC UV Digital Multi-Coated Slim Frame Glass Filter