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Tiffen 58MM Circular Polarizer Glass Filter
|Price:||$18.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details|
|You Save:||$63.59 (78%)|
- The effect can be seen through the viewfinder and changed by rotating the filter
- Filter factor varies between 2.3 and 2.8, according to how the filter is rotated and its orientation to the sun
- Best results with SLR cameras
- Designed for lenses specifying a 58mm filter thread size
- Rotating mount
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|Item Dimensions||3.25 x 2.75 x 0.75 inches|
|Item Weight||0.1 pounds|
|Photo Filter Thread Size||58 mm|
|Shipping Weight||0.1 pounds|
From the Manufacturer
Tiffen Circular Polarizer
Polarizers provide color and contrast enhancement. Reflected light often shows up as whitish glare that washes out color in an image. A Polarizer corrects this problem producing deep, dramatically blue skies. It also removes glare from non-metallic surfaces, such as windows and water. Color saturation in general, especially outdoors, can be improved significantly. Think of it as sunglasses for your camera.
A Circular Polarizer has the same effect as a Polarizer and is used on cameras with beam splitting metering systems commonly found on auto focus SLR's (for most 35mm auto-focus cameras see your camera manual).
Area of sky most effectively polarized with a Circular Polarizer: Point your index finger at the sun. With your thumb extended at a right angle (90°), rotate it around the axis of the index finger. It will point out the band of deepest blue from horizon to horizon.
Taken with Tiffen Circular Polarizer
Think of it as "Sunglasses for your camera".
Top Customer Reviews
I use a Canon 5D with all high end L series lenses (most costing well over $1000.00) and have sold over 1300 framed GiClees ($300-$800 each). I feel that this filter does not compromise the quality of my images.
So in review. I don't want an unnatural appearance due to my filters. I do want the pleasing effects I can achieve with the Tiffen filter. I have never had a problem with any I had purchased, so recommend them to others. And I will continue to use them myself.
Albert Mach Fine Art
With this filter, you can take a photo of someone standing in front of a window and not have the glare or reflection of the window shooting back into the lens. It also helps you shoot indoors at an aquarium (you can take crystal-clear photos of the killer whales and dolphins without glare from the glass).
This filter can't take the photos for you, but it can make your photos look much more professional. The only thing to be careful of is the fact that the polarizer makes the image a little darker, so if you are shooting in dark light, you need a flash or a slower shutter speed.
If you have ever owned a pair of Polarized sunglasses, then you now what this filter can do for your camera. By reducing reflections and stray light waves, this filter makes any scene that much clearer.
You will see more vibrant colors in bright scenes, your skies will turn a deeper blue, and clouds POP right off the picture. Reduce glare from reflective surfaces such as metal or water.
A polarizer works on a specified plain, meaning that the lens must be perpendicular to the direction of the main light source. As with sunglasses, they are parrallel to the ground, which works in most cases since the sun is normally above you.
The key to using this filter is that it swivels. Looking through the view finder, turn the filter until the picture is clear and vibrant. You'll notice the image changing as you turn it. In this manner, you may even adjust the level of polarization.
A great deal for a very valuable accessory. This filter works perfect, and compared to the higher priced filters, is a steal.
The UV Filter prevents haze and reduces bluish tint in photographs by reducing stray UV rays entering the lens. It also has the added benefit of protecting the lens and glass from scratches and accidental damage.
There have been stories of photographers dropping their lens and the filter acts as a sort of impact absorber, shattering but leaving the lens unharmed. I would much prefer replacing the inexpensive filter, rather than a lens.
In my experience with the Tiffen UV Filter, I have noticed an increased amount of lens flare and reflections over my slightly more expensive UV filters. If I were you, I'd put out the small amount of extra money for a better filter, preferably multi-coated to reduce glare.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Works great, knocks down the glare when shooting into water it's also great for pulling some color from the sky. I use it with my Panasonic 14 to 140mm MFT zoom on a JVC ls-300.Published 15 hours ago by Surf Theater Productions
I am an intermediate photographer in college taking photography classes, so I do not have a ton of money on me. Read morePublished 8 days ago by Nathan
I bought two filters and I am VERY disappointed in the 52 mm filter that I received. The individual filter case arrived closed with very cheap tape and was very difficult to open. Read morePublished 10 days ago by Amazon Customer