Just remember to remove your filter if you have one.Originally Posted by Alamaking
Then get that camera that allows you to focus after you have taken the picture.Originally Posted by Alamaking
That at least retain my respect for your $35,000 camera. Olympus often acts as an amateur-pro second camera for the pro. I have some reservation on the four thirds sensor though for low light situations. For compactness it is perfect.Originally Posted by Leongsam
Hopefully the 9~18mm lens that I've ordered will be better.
With a zoom that ranges from mid-wide to portrait, how not to have barrel?Originally Posted by Leongsam
Single focal, not zoom?Originally Posted by Leongsam
I've got this one...
Nikon Zoom-Nikkor Wide-angle zoom lens - 14 mm - 24 mm - F/2.8 - Nikon F
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#2 in Wide Angle Nikon Camera Lenses
December 2007 - Wide Angle - Nikon - Zoom - Nikon F - Autofocus - f/2.8 - Ultrasonic Motor - Aspherical
Fast, ultra wide-angle AF-S zoom lens optimized for edge-to-edge sharpness on both the Nikon FX and DX format image sensors Enhanced optical formulas, engineered to produce exceptional sharpness, contrast and color, rendering outstanding image integrity Two ED (extra-low dispersion) elements and PGM aspherical lenses control chromatic aberrations, while enhancing sharpness and contrast, even at the widest aperture settings Exclusive Nano Crystal Coat further reduces ghosting and flare for even greater image clarity Nikon's Silent Wave Motor (SWM) enables ultra high-speed autofocusing with exceptional accuracy and powerful, super-quiet… more »
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Novoflex MFT/NIK Lens adapter Nikon F - Micro Four Thirds mount
The model MFT/NIK is equipped with an integrated aperture control ring and can also be used with lenses that do not come with manual aperture control ring anymore.
perfect for nightshot of city with a stabilised 14-24mm
Last edited by singveld; 28-04-2012 at 07:31 AM.
I believe you use your Nikon for full-frame which means everything is in wide-angle and the lens is also designed for wide-angle. With your Olympus, it is wide to long. Difficult to compare even if you discount other image quality. You probably have to operate your Olympus at a narrower zoom range to minimise geometric distortion and to stop down to reduce flare and chromatic distortion, further reducing its high ISO's capability.Originally Posted by Leongsam
With a APS-C camera, even if it is the compact mirror-less variety, you could at least make use of your valuable lens collection, albeit made to work at a longer focal range. I forgot Nikon's mirror-less is a 1" sensor system but there are adapter-rings to take in J-mount lenses. For non-Nikon mirror-less, maybe there are also adapter rings. I know Canon has it but Canon does not make mirror-less as yet.
Last edited by Alamaking; 28-04-2012 at 09:23 AM.
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