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Found 10 results

  1. Sigma stellt mit SIGMA 20mm F1.4 DG DN und SIGMA 24mm F1.4 DG DN zwei neue Weitwinkel-Festbrennweiten für Vollformat-Kameras (L-Mount und Sony E-Mount) vor. Beide Objektive kommen noch im August auf den Markt und sollen 999 € (SIGMA 20mm F1.4 DG DN) bzw. 899 € (SIGMA 24mm F1.4 DG DN) kosten. Für beide Objektive betont Sigma, dass für Astrofotografie geeignet sind. Produktbilder SIGMA 20mm F1.4 DG DN Produktbilder SIGMA 24mm F1.4 DG DN SIGMA 20mm F1.4 DG DN / SIGMA 24mm F1.4 DG DN auf einen Blick Objektivkonstruktion 17 Elemente in 15 Gruppen, mit zwei SLD- und drei asphärischen Linsenelementen (Sigma 20mm) 17 Elemente in 14 Gruppen, mit zwei FLD-Linsen, einer SLD-Linse und vier asphärischen Linsenelementen (Sigma 24mm) Innenfokussierung Kompatibel mit High-Speed-Autofokus Schrittmotor Frontfiltergewinde Ø 82mm (20mm) bzw. Ø 72mm (24mm) Kompatibel mit der Objektiv-Aberrationskorrektur Unterstützt DMF und AF+MF Kompatibel mit AF-Assist (nur Sony E-Mount) Super-Multi-Layer-Vergütung Wasser- und ölabweisende Beschichtung Blendenring Blendenring-Klick-Schalter Blendenring-Sperrschalter AFL-Taste * Nur bei kompatiblen Kameras. Die verfügbaren Funktionen können je nach verwendeter Kamera variieren. MFL-Schalter Rückseitiger Filterhalter Halterung für einen Objektivwärmer Fokusmodus-Schalter Umschaltung zwischen einer linearen und nichtlinearen Übersetzung des Fokusrings (nur L-Mount) Tulpenförmige Gegenlichtblende mit Verriegelung (LH878-04) Staub- und Spritzwasserschutz Kompatibel mit dem SIGMA USB-Dock UD-11 (optional erhältlich / nur für L-Mount) Reflexe und Geisterbilder minimierendes Design Jedes einzelne Objektiv durchläuft das SIGMA-eigene MTF-Messsystem 11-lamellige runde Blendenöffnung Hochpräzises und robustes Messing-Bajonett Handwerkliche Qualität „Made in Japan“
  2. BlackDoc

    "old" stuff

    dry aged this afternoon... (SL-2 with Sigma 20mm)
  3. Hi together, I got my hands on the new I 20mm from Sigma this weekend. To me it looks "not bad" - but there is no Leica SL available to compare. In the corners its is better than my 18mm SEM till f-5,6 than it's equal on the SL. The bokeh (look for yourself) is like any super WA a little bit nervous for landscapes but f 2,0 is not so soft used in this field of Photographie. How good the intern Profile is is hard to say - you can switch it off in C1 but there is no C1-Profile available till now. In Affinity there are no intern profiles and than you have very strong distortion. So look for yourself 1: f/2,0
  4. An excellent but quirky lens. It is a big and heavy piece of glass, slightly larger than the 55-135 and 75 grams more (650 g) but it feels heavier than that. It is -just- usable on the CL but the lack of IBIS (the lens has no OIS) dictates high shutter speeds. Build quality is correspondingly the proverbial tank. The design was not done with esthetics in mind. The optical quality is astoundingly good at all distances, from full 1:1 macro to infinity, with only the faintest trace of lateral CA. I cannot compare, but from memory it seems to be at least as good as the APO-Macro-Elmarit R, albeit not quite APO but with the advantage of not needing an Elpro. The Bokeh is very smooth and pleasant. AF may not be the fastest in the industry. but it is very precise and fast enough to keep up with my dog running towards me. The AF limiter switch is essential, as the lens will tend to hunt from infinity to 1:1 and back without it, taking seconds, especially when doing in-camera focus stacking (S cameras) Limiting the range solves the problem. The focal length on full frame is on the short side for hand-held full macro, but it is doable. On the CL it will go into micro photography. I disliked manual focusing with macro - it takes many turns to wind the lens out to 1:1, so much so that I found it nearly unusable. AF only or at best static tripod use. However, the lens is equally effective as a landscape, portrait and macro lens. Conclusion: A very versatile workhorse which will deliver top image quality. At the cost of bulk and weight. A steal at the price. (yes, I know my CL is filthy... )
  5. Sigma today announces eleven ART lenses for Leica L-Mount. Here is the full list: 14mm F1.8 DG HSM | Art 20mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 24mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 28mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 35mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 40mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 50mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 70mm F2.8 DG Macro | Art 85mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 105mm F1.4 DG HSM | Art 135mm F1.8 DG HSM | Art Sigma today announces that a total of eleven Art Series full-frame L-Mount lenses will be launched in the near future. According to the manufacturer, these lenses all have a high-speed autofocus which is fully compatible with the AF-C mode. In addition, there is also compatibility with the camera stabilization as well as the correction of e.g. chromatic aberrations in the camera. The lenses presented today are all fixed focal lengths. With the release of this lens series, L-Mount users will be able to cover the focal length range from 14 mm to 135 mm with fixed focal lengths. The most important features of these lenses are: Optimized Autofocus for L-Mount The complete package of camera and Sigma lenses will benefit from the "AF Drive Control Program" and the "high-speed Communication". The speed and precision of the autofocus are optimized by better communication between the components. Compatibility with Camera Stabilization The camera recognizes and considers the focal length of these Sigma optics and optimizes the image stabilization accordingly according to the manufacturer. Compatibility with In-Camera Aberration Correction The camera takes into account the characteristics of the lens in terms of distortion or aberrations. According to the manufacturer, this should have a positive influence on the prevention of chromatic aberrations and distortions, for example. Native Lenses Ensure Stable Handling By using the native L-Mount lenses, photographers do not need to resort to adapters. In addition to the more stable feeling in handling, the lenses feature an even better fit, better durability as well as optimized dust and splash water resistance. The lenses are part of the "Sigma Mount Conversion Service" program. The availability and prices for the eleven L-mount series lenses will be announced later.
  6. Dear Leica Forum Comunity, i got my Leica Sl over 1 Year ago, and it might sound crazy, but i only used 3 EF-lenses Adapted to it. After some thinking, I decided to get some new glas, namly L mount glas. As much as i would love to get Leica lenses, i simply can not afford it. So i looked arround what i could use. I now come to a point were i have to make a decision. Is it more worth it to get Sigma glas, or more to get older R-lenses and adapt it to the SL. It would be great if someone could tell their experience using either of them on the SL Thanks for your replies Herbert
  7. I'm currently wrestling with which lenses to keep / sell / add - and wonder if others are dealing with similar issues. At the moment I'm using two systems. L mount and M mount. The L mount system is one SL2 body and the following lenses: VE 24-90 VE 90-280 Sigma 45 f2.8 DG DN The M system is two M10 bodies and: 15 Voigtlander Super-wide Heliar III f4.5 28 Summicron Asph 35 Summicron Asph 50 Summilux Asph 50 Summarit f2.4 75 Summarit f2.4 90 Macro-Elmar + macro adapter 135 M Apo-Telyt f3.4 In the current circumstances, my daily carry everywhere is the SL2 + 24-90. I never thought it would be so easy to manage - but it is. Because of how life is at the moment, I'm hardly using the VE 90-280. This means there is a large lump of money sitting in a lens that is little used. However, I got it for a good price used and I'll hold on to it for a year or two and then review. I don't use the Sigma 45 so much since I got the VE 24-90 (which is SUCH a good, well behaved lense), but I still like the images I make and I am happy to retain it for now. I'm also not using the M's much at present. This isn't a reason for getting rid of them - but the retained lenses are another issue. If I look back through thousands of images in my Lightroom archive, the three M lenses that dominate are 28 / 35 / 50. The others account for only about 5% of images. I loved the 90 Macro when I first got it - but I was mainly using it as a compact medium telephoto on the M10, and not really using it for macro! AND The Sigma 45 (with its near macro capability) on the SL2 was so much easier to work with! Likewise, I've had the 135 A-T for a long time, and it's a flawless lens (which works great on the SL2), but how much do I use it? Very little at the moment. I use the Voigtlander 15 Super-wide Heliar very little too - but I know that it's essential for certain kinds of interior and landscape Now that I have the SL2, the lenses that are really redundant are the 50 & 75 Summarits + the 90 Macro-Elmar. Off to Ffordes they will go. But then what. What am I lacking. My current feeling is that it's a really good portrait lens and (possibly) a dedicated medium telephoto / macro lens. Which leads me to Sigma. It seems that the new 85 1.4 DG DN is a candidate as is the 105 Macro DG DN. I'm also tempted by the 35 f2 DG DN - though this overlaps with the 35 Summicron (which works beautifully on either M or SL). SO - does anyone have experience with the two Sigma lenses mentioned above (85 / 105). Does anyone have other thoughts? I'm toying with the Sigma 14-35, but I'm not sure if I'd use it that much. Heigh ho - I suppose this is all to do with too much time on my hands during the pandemic - though I did get out this morning in beautiful sunshine and snow (with the SL2 and 24-90!). Examples here: Thanks for any thoughts...
  8. I was wondering if anyone has done side by side comparisons of the Sigma L mount 24-70 with the Leica Vario Elmarit 24-90. I find that I use my Sony a9 mostly as follows: 75% of the time I have the excellent 55mm Sony Zeiss 1.8 on it due to the best balance of size, weight, sharpness, bokeh, every day use 20% of the time I use the excellent zeiss batis 25mm 1.8 5% of the time I think about using my 70-200 f4 Sony or my excellent 24-70 Sony G master f2.8...and then decide I don't really want to carry it around, so I take the 25mm and the 55mm instead and alternate use. This can be a pain when I need to swap them back and forth but is lighter option and sometimes I just take one. So I am trying to figure out where I would start with a Leica SL2 system, as I only have a Leica M 35 summicron presently: Go with a 24-90mm Leica Vario Elmarit (costly and heavy) and use my M lens when I want a lighter setup to walk around with. Go with a Sigma 24-70 for general use, and then put money towards an autofocus Leica 35mm or Leica 50mm. Neither of these setups will address the 70-200 lens that would be missing, but I rarely used it, so I can do without I think and either pick up a used 135mm manual focus lens, or maybe a 100mm macro lens and crop it. At any rate, would be nice to get some feedback on the image quality of the Sigma 24-70 as that might help me decide. I am continually trying to choose between the SL2, SL2s and M10r and it doesn't seem to make sense to get the SL2 system without at least one autofocus general purpose lens. Otherwise, might as well just go with the M! Thanks, all!
  9. 7499 Oiro Listenpreis für die neue SD1 .... Heftig, der Preis: Sigma SD1 (aktualisiert) | photoscala
  10. Ursprünglich hatte ich mir die TL (gebraucht) zugelegt um meine vorhandenen M-Objektive mittels Adapter zu nutzen. Aber die manuelle Einstellung nervte dann doch. Da ich aber eine Vorliebe für Festbrennweiten habe war ich natürlich sehr erfreut als Sigma mit der Contemporary Linie eine erschwingliche Alternative zu org. Leica Objektiven anbot. Vor einigen Tagen habe ich dann 3.5/24 erstanden. Auf dem Rückweg vom Fotohändler meines Vertrauens entstanden die ersten Fotos. Der erste Eindruck vom Objektiv war mehr als positiv. Kompakte Bauart, solides Metallgehäuse, präziser Lauf der beweglichen Teile. Sehr schön auch die Metall-Streulichtblende und witzig der magnetische Objektivdeckel. Die Abbildungsleistung hat mich mehr wie überzeugt, auch die Naheinstellgrenze von 8,5 cm ist erstaunlich. Somit kommt die TL sicher wieder öfter zum Einsatz.
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