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  • Canon EF 24mm f/2.8 Wide Angle Lens for Canon SLR Cameras
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Canon EF 24mm f/2.8 Wide Angle Lens for Canon SLR Cameras

by Canon
| 5 answered questions

Available from these sellers.
  • EF mount; wide-angle lens
  • Inner focusing; floating system
  • 24mm focal length
  • f/2.8 maximum aperture
  • Overall linear extension system with Autofocus drive
12 used from $280.99


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  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Canon EF 24mm f/2.8 Wide Angle Lens for Canon SLR ..." and save 53% off the $600.00 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Canon
  • Model: 2506A003AA
  • Lens Type: Wide Angle
  • Minimum focal length: 24 millimeters
  • Maximum focal length: 24 millimeters
  See more technical details

Read about our customers' top-rated lenses and cameras on our review pages: Lenses, Digital SLR Cameras, Compact System Cameras

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 0.2 x 3.6 x 3.5 inches ; 9.4 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B00006I53R
  • Item model number: 2506A003AA
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: October 2, 2001

Product Description

From the Manufacturer

24mm lenses are the entry into ultra-wide angle photography and this lens is the ideal starting point. It is extremely sharp and offers superior correction of linear distortion, and its f/2.8 aperture makes it easy to use with slow, fine-grain films or in low light. It focuses as close as 10 inches (25cm), and for many photographers gives the ideal combination of a wide-angle "look" without excessive perspective distortion.

Another superb ultra-wide-angle choice, with floating optics for superior performance throughout its focus range and a fast f/2.8 aperture that makes it a great alternative to a zoom lens for low-light shooting. Its rear-group focusing system reaches down to less than 10 inches (0.25m).

Wide and Fast
If you need an ultra-wide angle and a large aperture, one of the following lenses will fit the bill. Ultra-wide-angle lenses can capture scenes beyond your natural field of vision. The EF 15mm f/2.8 Fisheye, the widest of them all, has a 180∞ angle of view. For more normal-looking wide-angle shots, there are longer wide-angle lenses up to 35mm with the maximum aperture you need.

Product Description

24mm wide angle lens for Canon cameras

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

This is a good prime lens.
NickHibb
I have to say that I am very happy with the lens and it is very sharp and pleasing overall.
Keith Wing
The autofocus is buzzy but the focus travel is very short, so it's not a problem.
Mr. A. Pomeroy

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

133 of 139 people found the following review helpful By Careful Critic on May 14, 2005
This is a cheap lens - old design, very plastic - that can prove terribly useful for those on a budget who want a wider perspective, especially on 1.6x crop factor dSLRs.

I learned about "cheap" with this lens - broke the focus ring the day after delivery. But I blame myself too, and the replacement's given me no trouble, though I think my first one was a bit sharper than the second. (Update: calibration of the replacement optimized my performance to match or exceed that first one that I broke. It now performs *very well* wide-open at f/2.8, and beyond belief at f/5.6.)

By many standards, this lens will match or exceed zoom lens of comparable price (as a prime lens should). Autofocus is a little buzzy, but the main time you'll notice is when it loses its bearing and suddenly lurches way off target. Mostly, focuses quickly enough and well. Some chromatic aberration in worst-case scenarios, but nothing awful or unexpected. Vignetting, even on a 1.6x crop, can be noticeable, mainly in sky shots, but gradual rather than sudden. (Might be unacceptably worse on a full-frame camera.) Undue distortion seems minimal - haven't really checked but also haven't really noticed, if you see what I mean. Flare seems average, perhaps better than one would expect from such wide glass. (I've never had a shot blown out, even with the sun in the shot.) Bokeh is nonchalant, not dreamy but never intrusive.

But at the price, the positives make up for the negative and "average" tendencies. It's vibrantly colorful and contrasty almost to a fault. Hard light is a little more challenging with this lens, a little more tricky to balance exposure between highlights and shadows. It can be softish wide-open, but very unobjectionably - have rarely regretted shooting at f/2.8.
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30 of 31 people found the following review helpful By Mr. A. Pomeroy on June 16, 2010
I was on the lookout for a good-quality autofocus wide angle lens for my Canon 5D MkII, and this seemed to be the best option. Canon's telephoto lenses are generally superb and they make some good zooms, but the company has traditionally had trouble with the wider focal lengths. I can't justify the expense of a 24-70mm f/2.8 or the 24mm f/1.4, and the 17-40mm and 16-35mm seem either underwhelming or too specialised for what they are. The 28-135mm didn't appeal to me, ditto the 20-35mm f/3.4-4.5, the 24-85mm didn't impress me when I owned a copy. The non-L wide primes include the 20mm f/2.8, which no-one seems to like; the 35mm f/2, which lots of people like but doesn't seem great in the full-frame corners; the 28mm f/2.8, which I have tried and hated, and the 28mm f/1.8, which doesn't appeal to me at all. The 24mm f/2.8 seemed to be the dark horse, based on the tests I have seen, and so I found one cheap and snapped it up.

It is surprisingly good. Not excellent, but sufficient. I already have a very good 24mm, an old Olympus 24mm f/2.8 that I use with an adapter, and although Canon's lens isn't quite as sharp it's more practical to use, on account of it having autofocus and an automatic aperture. I don't have to keep checking live view when I focus closer than infinity. I like the 24mm focal length, and with a 5D MkII I can always crop down to something approximating 35mm without too much loss of resolution.

Physically it's a solid unit that doesn't rotate or extend. It doesn't feel weak and I have subsequently thrust it into bags and taken it out and about without breaking it. The autofocus is buzzy but the focus travel is very short, so it's not a problem. The manual focus ring is dire and I have only used it when shooting video.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Keith Wing on March 22, 2011
Verified Purchase
I have an EOS 7D that I bought with the Canon 60mm 2.8 Macro lens. I am very happy with that lens so naturally that is what I compare other lenses to since it is my only point of reference. I quickly realized that I needed a wider angle lens but did not like the quality of all the zoom lenses so I quickly settled on buying a prime. After reading some poor reviews of the 24 and 28mm Canon lenses I went with the Sigma 24mm 1.8 lens. After trying two copies and sending one into Sigma I never was able to get them to focus reliably and had to finally give up on that idea. Of the 24 and 28mm Canon primes the 24mm did seem to have slightly better reviews.

I have to say that I am very happy with the lens and it is very sharp and pleasing overall. I really have no complaints at all except that the focus ring seems a little cheap. The focus is fast, accurate and consistent.

Update:

After using this lens for many pictures I feel like I should let everyone know how it is working out for me. So far the lens is working great and hasn't given me any problems after 1000+ images. The copy I received seems very sharp all across the image. I had the chance to compare it to a 17-55 f2.8 lens and I must say that it had pretty much the same if not better image quality. Considering the price difference I would say that it is well worth it for the person on a budget.
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24 of 29 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on December 6, 2005
I bought this lens to have a fixed, light lens to use with my digital EOS 10D (due to 1.6 crop factor it has the same viewing angle than a 45 mm lens, in the "standard" range). I use it in "keep it simple" photographic sessions.

Resolution and overall image quality are quite decent; but it has one main drawback: vigneting is non-negligible at f/2.8, even inside the digital cropped frame (so I can't guess how bad could it be in a full 35 mm frame). At f/4 it becomes usable. I've done a very informal comparison with Canon EF 17-40 L and both lenses give comparable results at f/4.

Design is old, but effective; it has a depth of field scale. I'd like it to have a more silent focus engine, or a somewhat more robust build, but it does its job.
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