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Canon 8 X 25 IS – Jumelles (CR123 A, 119,7 x 132,7 x 61,2 mm)

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4 étoiles sur 5 67 commentaires provenant des USA

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Informations sur le produit

Descriptif technique
MarqueCanon
Couleurnoir
Modèle7562A002
  
Informations complémentaires
Dimensions du produit (L x l x h)6,1 x 13,7 x 11,9 cm
Moyenne des commentaires client Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
Numéro du modèle de l'article7562A002
ASINB000063YA5
Date de mise en ligne sur Amazon.fr30 octobre 2013
  
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Description du produit

Avec une largeur de seulement 12 cm et un poids de 490 g, les nouvelles jumelles 8x25 IS sont les jumelles IS les plus compactes et les plus légères que Canon ait jamais conçues


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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 4.0 étoiles sur 5 67 commentaires
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Good but not as much bang for the $ 28 août 2016
Par Iron Mike - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
There are a number of excellent reviews on these so I will focus on just a few things. First, I bought these for my wife who loves them, so they could well be a 5 star bin depending on personal preference and use. I have the Canon 12x36 IS III as well and would not be without them. The primary downside for me with this 8x25 version is you do not get the full value for the extra cost of the IS feature. These are much bigger and heavier than the standard 8x25 configuration (however this is also a plus - see below). Whereas the 12x36 IS is no bigger than and much lighter than a standard 8 or 10 x 42. More important to consider, on the 8x25, engaging the IS changes the focus so that you have to refocus after engaging IS and I cant get them to focus quite as sharply with the IS on. The 12x36 has the same glitch but they will refocus just as sharp with a slight adjustment. The very slow drifting of the image with IS on described by many other reviews is common to both 8x25 and 12x36models but it does not detract. If you wear glasses or sunglasses when using, be sure to fold the eyecups down. If you do not use glasses, fold the eyecups down anyway as this increases the field of view noticeably. It will take some practice to use this method but is well worth it. On the plus side, the increased size weight and unusual shape enables these Canon 8x25 to be handheld much steadier than the typical 8x25 and most other models as well. So even if you run out of battery power you still have a much steadier than normal image with these. Stability of the image is the most underappreciated factor in the utility and enjoyment of optics. So if you want or need a small IS bin as opposed to a more standard size, these are your only option so far as I know and they are a good, if not great, bin at a fair price.
21 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Image Stabilizer; Mediocre Optics and Mechanics 21 août 2010
Par smgsmc - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I recently bought two new pairs of binoculars from Amazon: (1) Pentax Papilio 6.5 X 21 and (2) Canon 8 X 25 IS. I have a separate review on the Papilio, which I rate at 5 stars. I give a few comparisons in this review on the Canon because both units share a common limitation that requires design workarounds. Pentax got it right, Canon didn't. Note that the Papilio has no image stabilization and is relatively inexpensive (~$95).

First the good news about the Canon. The image stabilizer works great. I have a tremor which makes it difficult for me to use binoculars at 8X and up. One push of the on button, and the image locks in place. There is no noticeable delay for initial lock-in and no noticeable delay when changing view. That's what you get for the extra ~$160 over the Papilio. Image stabilizer performance is solid.

As other reviewers have noted, two negs for the image stabilizer. (1) It uses a CR 123 lithium battery instead of more common and lower cost AA batteries (which are used in the more expensive Canon IS models). (2) The on/off button is momentary on. Press and hold down to operate the image stabilizer. I bought these for a concert. Holding it down with a single finger for more than 5 min gets tiring. I needed to lock one finger on top of another for extended viewing; gets annoying in the course of an hour. A bit tricky getting the fingers positioned right to hold the button down while focussing. A full on/off switch would be great for extended viewing. On the plus side, the button is slightly recessed. It won't accidently turn on if you lay the unit down on a table with the button on the bottom.

In all other respects, optically and mechanically, the Papilio is superior.

I. Optical

The Pentax has good optical quality edge-to-edge. Flat field, no noticeable vignetting or color fringes. Edges of lenses smoothly ground. Internal surfaces of lens barrel properly dulled, no stray reflections.

The Canon is disappointing. Flat field, no noticeable color fringes but noticeable vignetting around the edges of the field. The internal surfaces of the lens barrel are shiny. Stray reflections are noticeable; mainly when viewing against the sky. Edges of lenses have minute chips; mainly noticeable when viewing against the sky. In optics in this price range, I would the expect the edges of the lenses to be smoothly ground and blackened, and internal surfaces of the lens barrel to be properly dulled.

II. Mechanical

(A) Shape

Pentax has a comfortable ergonomic shape. Rubber coating gives the right amount of grip, no goopy or tacky feel like some other rubber coatings. Canon is poorly shaped and uncomfortable to hold. Hard plastic body and smooth surface leads to a slippery grip when held with sweaty hands.

(B) Interpupillary Adjustment

In most binocular designs, there are separate right and left barrels joined together with a center hinge (like a door hinge). Each barrel houses an objective lens and an eyepiece. Interpupillary adjustment (distance between left and right eyes) is performed by flexing the two barrels about the center hinge.

In both the Pentax and the Canon, the objective lenses are held in a fixed housing to accommodate their special features (close focus for the Pentax and image stabilization for the Canon). Consequently, there is no center hinge. The eyepieces pivot about the fixed housing. You need to pivot both eyepieces in unison. In the Pentax, the eyepieces are ergonomically shaped and the pivots are smooth, with just the right amount of friction to hold the final position. In contrast, the eyepieces in the Canon are awkwardly shaped and the pivots are stiff; you need to wrestle them into position.

(C) Focus

Both units have a center focus. The focus knob on the Pentax turns much smoother than the one on the Canon.

(D) Eyecups

The Pentax has helically mounted eyecups. You adjust the height by twisting them. There are click stops (three positions). The Canon has the el-cheapo roll-up/roll-down rubber eyecups.

(E) Lens Covers

Neither the Pentax nor the Canon have covers for the objective lenses. The Pentax has a two eyepiece covers held together by a plastic strap. There is a plastic loop so you can tie them to the neckstrap. The Canon has individual eyepiece covers (no loops), easy to lose. You need to unroll the eyecups to put on the eyepiece covers. So if you normally wear glasses and use the eyecups in the rolled down position, you need to unroll them to put on the eyepiece covers.

Summary: Canon has a great image stabilizer. To maintain a low price point, they compromised on the optical and mechanical design. The Pentax, however, shows that, given the limitation of a fixed objective lens housing, proper optical and mechanical design is feasible at a low price point. If Canon could combine the Pentax design with its image stabilizer at a price point of ~$250, they would have a #1 hit.

Note that the touted list price of $410 is well above that listed on the Canon website (just under $300).
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Almost Perfect! 6 juin 2016
Par S. Carpenter - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I totally love these binoculars! I really didn't know before purchase that there were different size objective lenses (the non-eyepiece end). What a difference larger lenses make. The clarity of the view is almost shocking. The image stabilization is somewhat disappointing, but it sure is better than nothing for someone who can no longer hold binoculars or cameras steady. One of the things I like the most about these bins is the comfort in holding them. I have small hands, and my current binoculars just aren't comfortable to hold. These, however, are like they are made for a woman's smaller hands. They balance perfectly in my hands, and they rest perfectly on my palms, which makes them much easier to hold relatively steady. I'm tempted to trade for the next larger size (10x30), but I'll probably be content with these. Good price and good seller (Pixiebytes).
63 internautes sur 64 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Image Stabilization only OK 13 janvier 2009
Par Doug K. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I own a Canon 10x30 IS binocular, which I LOVE. My wife wanted a lighter binocular, so I ordered the 8x25 IS. I am dissappointed in the Image Stabilization in the 8x25. I get a more stable image in the 10x30 despite the greater magnification. The 8x25 stabilization leaves a noticable shake in the image and for about the first second of activation, the image drifts slowly as the system "warms up"(?) I tried replacing the battery and even returned the first set, but the second binocs have the same behavior. If I had never seen the larger binoculars, I would probably be satisfied (barely) with the 8x25, but after experiencing the immediate response and rock-steady image of the 10x30, the 8x25 stabilization was a definite let down. Otherwise the optics are great.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Good value 22 octobre 2012
Par Andrew D. Rayland - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I use these binocs mainly for spectator sports and they really work well. I wear eyeglasses and the eye relief allows me to see a full field of view. The binoculars are lightweight and compact and I find them easy to handle. The image stabilizer gets the job done--when watching a football play, I press the button the image stabilizes and I can watch and track the play unfold with crystal clear resolution. However--these binoculars are not intended for heavy duty military or industrial use. They are not waterproof either. Use them for light duty applications and they will serve you well.
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