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B + W Filtre fin polarisant circulaire 82 mm (Import Royaume Uni)
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Description du produit
Description du produit
Das Circular Polfilter dient der Reflexunterdrückung auf nichtmetalischen Oberflächen und Erhöhung der Farbsättigung. Eine neutralgraue Eigenfarbe und die Verwendung von planparallelen optischen Gläsern garantiert hier optimale Bildergebnisse. Der Verlängerungsfaktor ist abhängig von der Drehstellung des Filters und dem Anteil polarisierten Lichtes, er liegt im Bereich von 2,3 bis 2,8. Dieser Typ ist jedoch speziell für den Einsatz an Autofocus-Spiegelreflex-, Digital- und Videokameras konzipiert. B+W Filter bieten höchste optische Qualität, durch modernste Fertigungstechnik, hochwertige Gläser, präzieseste Prüfung des Filterglases und ihrer Vergütung. Die B+W SLIM Filter heben sich durch ihre hervorragende mechanische Verarbeitung von anderen Anbietern ab, denn sie werden mit bewährten Einschraubringen montiert, die absolute Festigkeit und anhaltende Stabilität garantieren. - Aufbewahrungsbox- neuste Generation: F-Pro Fassung- Normalvergütung
● Notez que les paramètres de configuration d’origine peuvent être différents de ceux habituellement utilisés en France (ex. les paramètres de langue, d'heure et de devise). La garantie du fabricant de ce produit pourrait être différente de celle habituellement fournie avec des produits vendus en France.● Ce produit peut ne pas être configuré pour fonctionner en France. La présélection des canaux et la programmation automatique de canaux peuvent ne pas fonctionner.●
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
I enjoy hiking and landscape photography and this seems like the perfect kit for this.
Polarizer filters can be a problem when used with wide angle lenses but this one works great!
The thin filter design (considering that it is actually two filters that rotate against each other) is just what is needed.
In case you haven't used polarizer filters, they only work 90 degrees to the light source which is easy to figure by just keeping the sun over one shoulder.
The other thing to know about polarizers is that because they are so sensitive to the angle of the light, they don't work well with ultra-wide lenses which take in too much of the sky so that combination produces bizarre looking sky.
When shooting at say 35mm focal length on a full frame camera or narrower, the polarizer really improves the landscape, cutting through distant water in the atmosphere and darkening skies into rich deep blues.
Polarizers can also be used to remove reflections and glare on shiny objects and water.
One thing you need to know about this polarizer is that to make it so ultra-thin, there are no female filter threads on it. This means you can't attach a lens shade to it via the filter threads. Fortunately, the butterfly lens shade that came on my Nikon 24-85 kit lens, passes over the outside of the polarizer and locks into the bayonet normally. I can either (very carefully) put a finger inside of the shade to turn the polarizer (but not touching the filter glass!) or, when I'm using my tripod (which I do, most of the time) I can remove the shade, then adjust the polarizer then re-attach the lens shade before shooting.
I consider a good polarizer to be a necessity and this B+W Slim-Line Circular Polarizer is worth every penny!
To my surprise, there was limited haze during our stay but I still wanted to take advantage of some of those vibrant sky opportunities with the use of the filter. Upon opening the filter I found it marginally disappointing that I had to figure out on my own where the rotation point should start and stop. There is a little groove on the filter that you rotate from the 12:00 noon position for "no filtering" to either the 3pm or 9pm position for "maximum filtering. Not so much an issue as opposed to a brief annoyance.
So I begin to take a few shots using my Nikon D3200 (50mm, 85mm, 18-105mm and 70-300mm), which this filter fit all but the 50mm, which was not an issue for me. Upon the first few shots I noticed on my lcd that the photos looked hazy and if anything washed out. As always I first assume it was my error in exposure or whatever. I do know that there is an "ideal" angle relative to the sun to realize the full benefits of the filter but the last thing I would figure is a hazy image. After repeated shots I still wasn't getting the type of images I had hoped for and started thinking perhaps I'm so used to seeing images a certain way (or the lcd interprets them a certain way) that I don't realize "how good" the image actually is. But in the back of my mind I wasn't entirely sure so I flip flopped back and forth between using it and not using it because I didn't want to come back home with ALL of my shots ruined (if that was in fact the case).
Still feeling something was wrong I gave the filter a close inspection and found that it was dirty with a film of some sort. Nothing that I would have been able to cause based on how I handled it. This is my first filter and perhaps it's standard protocol to have to clean the filter before use but fortunately I had a silk handkerchief with me that I used to clean the filter. This was a pain because I didn't want to damage the filter and it was EXTREMELY difficult to get the streaks off. I finally figured out that I needed to do the cd technique and wipe systematically in one direction. Afterwards I gave the filter another try and what a HUGE difference! I was still not entirely comfortable using the filter exclusively but I felt like I could at least see it trying to do what I wanted it to do with the saturated colors. It definitely made a difference in the clarity of the ocean at the beach line.
We're home now and I've been able to upload my photos to my laptop and I am able to see the difference between the before and after cleaning shots. But I still don't fully know the effect of the filter as I have not printed any shots yet.
Everyone complains about the lens cap, and I concur. It's not very secure but with precautions it is marginally functional. It is thin but I never felt it wasn't on securely after mounting it. Rotation of the bezel was fine. The big reason I chose this particular filter was the price considering the manufacturer. I just didn't want to spend a lot of money at this time on something that I wasn't very experienced with and wasn't sure about it's effectiveness for my uses. I can't say right now that there was a big dramatic effect but maybe the internet has my expectations too high on what a CPL can do. Or maybe it's simply that a higher priced/higher value piece would have better met expectations. I am satisfied with my purchase but I am not satisfied about the fact that I didn't realize it needed to be cleaned before using it. I missed some shots that cannot be recreated because of it. Shame on B+W for that.
I do wish it was thicker around the edges, but you get used to it. If the filter feels loose after a while, it's because it is! You have to tighten it from time to time (easy to do in like two seconds).