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- Image Format: 1/3"
- Mount: CS
- Focal Length: 2.5mm/0.1in
- Aperture: 1.6 (fixed)
- Angle of View: 107.1°
- Focus: Manual
- Size: 30 x 17mm/1.2 x 0.7in (Dia. x H)
- A CCTV 2.5mm camera lens
- The security fixed lens is easy to use
- 1/3" 2.5mm Security Camera Fixed Lens, helps to enhance your photography
- Made of high quality material, the camera fixed lens is durable and reliable for long time use
Size in Detail:
How to Pick the Right Camera Lens:
Picking the right camera lens depends on what look you desire in the final image. Lenses can compress the background in an image, make the scene look wider or even show tiny details that usually go undetected at first glance. Lens options for single lens reflex (SLR) and some digital point-and-shoot cameras include zoom lenses, fixed focal length lenses and specialty lenses, such as macro or fisheye lenses.
- Zoom in close to distant subjects with telephoto zoom lenses. Rotate the focal length zoom ring on the lens, rather than using your feet, to get close. Use the lens to photograph sports action, wildlife or far-off scenes. Choose telephoto zoom lenses with ranges such as 70-200 millimeter (mm), 100-400 mm or 200-500 mm to capture a variety of close-up images that focus on the subject and compress the background into a soft blur.
- Create photographs in narrow spaces with a wide-angle lens. You can gather large family groups in a living room and photograph them with the wall-to-wall coverage of a wide-angle lens. Choose from a fixed focal length wide-angle lens such as a 24 mm or 35 mm, or opt for the variety of a wide-angle zoom lens. Common ranges include 17-35 mm and 21-35 mm.
- Shoot sharp images with fixed focal length lenses. Choose a 200 mm, 300 mm or 500 mm fixed focal length lens for subject matter that's far away. Choose 24 mm, 35 mm or a 70 mm fixed focal length lens for subjects within a few feet of the camera.
- Capture details of tiny objects, such as coins or the veins in a leaf, by choosing a macro lens. Manually rotate the lens focusing ring for sharp images of close-up, detailed objects. Choose macro lenses in the common 70mm or 135mm sizes.
- Use a specialty fisheye lens to capture a wide, distorted, nearly panoramic view of scenery or wide stadium crowd pictures. Choose a 10 mm, 12 mm or 14 mm lens to photograph wider than a 180-degree view.
Tips & Warnings:
- Each brand of camera has a specific lens-mounting system. Pick lenses that mount to your specific brand of camera. Lenses are not interchangeable among various brands of cameras.
- 1 x Camera Fixed Lens
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• If the order has not been shipped; please contact DinoDirect Live Support for order cancellation.You will get your refund within 24 hours.
• If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Please contact our Live Support to inform that.
• Please contact Live Chat or click here to learn more return policy.
- What is the difference betwen a Wide-angle lens converter and just a wide-angle lens?
A wide angle lens replaces (temporarily) your standard lens, while a wide angle lens converter screws onto the front of your existing lens (it requires that you get the right one based on the filter thread at the front of your lens).
If it were that simple we'd all be using wide angle converters and there would be no market for wide angle lenses, however there is, so why? Well, the reason is very simple, every wide angle converter I've seen causes horrendous chromatic aberration. That's to say that the colours of light are not focused properly and so especially at the extremes of the image and at edges within the photo you can see the colours separating. You can use this to artistic effect, but with little control, it's more often just plain annoying and makes your photos valueless!
Even the best wide angle lens is going to display some chromatic aberration, but far far far less than a wide angle converter will
- How better the image quality a prime lens can get than a zoom lens?
Every working photographer that I know has a bunch of lenses and they only use a couple. One guy I know has only uses a lens about 85 mill or so. I don't know if hauling around a bunch of lenses determined his style or if his style determined only using a few if not just one lens. I tend to think that a person gets used to a certain look and they look for opportunities that use that. As you probably know all photographers eventually get comfortable with a certain style and they don't go looking for different opportunities. This I feel says that the lens selection isn't really an issue.
There are three basic types on lenses. Wide angle, the widest, has a viewing angle that is wider than human vision. Great for capturing a lot of stuff up close. Then there is the normal lens, this is typically 50 mill for a 35 mill camera. This is the prime lens you speak of. It has basically the same viewing angle that the human eye does. It is consided the most pleasant because it sees the same way people do. Finally there is the long lens, this is longer than the 50 mill lens and the longer the lens the less width can be captured. These are great for capturing something far away, but your not going to get much in it that surrounds it.
Now, what you asking is if you should buy several prime lenses because the image is better? NO, of course not. A few well chosen lenses are all you need. I would suggest a nice wide angle that is fairly wide, a slighty long lens like a 85 mill too, then perhaps a killer long lens like a 70-200/300 range. Buying all that stuff and they should throw in a 50 mill prime, prime lenses can be quite cheap i.e. 50-80 bucks. All the lenses should be as fast as you can afford, there is nothing more frustrating than a slow lens. That's 4 lenses and is probably too much already, see what I mean?
- What is the difference between a macro lens and a telephoto lens?
Exactly Macro is for very close up shots you want to see in great detail. A Telephoto lens is for farther away shots, like landscapes or events. That is for zooming. Sounds like you have a canon kit lens there...I would upgrade depending on the type of photography your doing.