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  • Cokin P-Series  Graduated ND Grey G1 Filter
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Cokin P-Series Graduated ND Grey G1 Filter

by Cokin

Price: $37.66 & FREE Shipping. Details
Only 1 left in stock.
  • Cokin Filter P Series Graduated Grey Neutral Density (ND) P Filter G1
10 new from $27.50 6 used from $10.01

Frequently Bought Together

Cokin P-Series  Graduated ND Grey G1 Filter + Cokin P-Series  Graduated ND Grey G2 Filter + Cokin Graduated Neutral Grey G2-SOFT ND8 0.9 Filter - Cokin P121S
Price for all three: $103.06

Buy the selected items together

Special Offers and Product Promotions

  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Cokin P-Series Graduated ND Grey G1 Filter" and save 68% off the $31.89 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: Cokin
  • Model: P120
  • Item Package Quantity: 1

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 0.4 x 0.4 x 0.4 inches ; 2.9 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B0006ZSUSS
  • Item model number: P120
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: October 2, 2001

Product Description

Cokin Filter P Series Grad. Neutral Gray G1 Filter. Basically, this Gradual Neutral Grey reduces the total amount of light reaching the film without affecting the color balance. It restores the balance between the main subject and the foreground/background. 120 is color 1.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By d70sfan on October 5, 2005
If you're an avid landscape photographer, particularly a 35mm film user, and you don't have a graduated ND filter, you've already had the frustration of balaning exposure for highlights, shadow, and mid-tones. Simply put, you can get the sky exposed properly, or you can get the landscape exposed properly but you can't get both -- at best you can average/bracket. The ND solves your problem, by gradually increasing density from nothing (clear glass) to a fairly dark neutral grey. Take your meter reading from the landscape, set your ND filter so that the graduation sits appropriately with the skyline, and voila! you've got the exposure you see with your eye and in your mind, properly balanced for highlights and dark tones. No more blown out highlights.

I'm a (relatively) new DSLR user, and though it's certainly true that I could take two frames (one for sky, one for land) and combined the correct exposures with Adobe Photoshop, I've found that getting it right "at the source" is preferable.

The Cokin system is easy to use: attach an adapter to your lens, slide in the filter holder, and then slide in the rectangular Cokin filter. Cokin makes more filters than you could possibly need, but the grad ND (there are two, one lighter and one darker) are a great addition to you kit, and clearly indispensable for the film user. You can use the system with other filters (skylight, circular polarizer) since the adapter is so thin it doesn't cause vignetting. The only suggestion I have is to find a Cokin lens cap that allows you to leave the filter holder on your camera while still being able to cap your lens.

This is a teriffic addition to your photo equipment.
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10 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Daniel P. Cartamil on May 12, 2006
The whole series of Cokin neutral density filters suffers from a major problem... color cast. When I first started using these, I kept wondering why all of my pictures came out tinged in an ugly magenta-brown shade. One day I broke my Cokin graduated ND filter, so I replaced it with a Singh-Ray - what a world of difference!

See, even though these are called 'neutral' density, note that they are also called 'grey'. That should be a clue that they aren't truly neutral after all. The tradeoff is that high quality NDs such as the Singh-Ray will run you about a hundred bucks.

If you're not overly serious about photography, you can get away with the Cokin filters and try and correct for the color in Photoshop. However, for more serious photographers, or amateurs who appreciate higher quality, the more expensive filters are definitely worth the expense.

Also, the Cokin filters are made of cheap resin, which tends to scratch and / or break more easily than the expensive glass filters...
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By hiscifi on May 14, 2012
Verified Purchase
Understand this is a plastic filter that will negate the image quality of any decent lens. I use this as a last resort for images that will be converted to black and white.
Color-shift of the plastic is too dramatic for its use in my color capture.
For the price... eh... whatever.
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By James King on November 15, 2011
Verified Purchase
It's finally back. Unavailable from the manufacture for a long time. I've had this on my wish list for at least 6 months. Very few filters are required by today's digital photographers, this is one of them. I am so glad to have it in my bag again. I'm OK on polarizer and neutral density, and now my bag is "filter complete".
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