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Canon EF 16-35mm f/2.8L ll USM Zoom Lens for Canon EF Cameras
|Price:||$1,899.00 & FREE Shipping|
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- 16-35mm ultra-wide-angle zoom lens with f/2.8 maximum aperture
- 3 high-precision aspherical lens elements produce superior image quality, Closest focusing distance: 0.92 feet
- Circular aperture produces natural background blur at wider apertures, Ring-type USM for fast and quiet autofocusing; internal focusing
- Measures 3.5 inches in diameter and 4.4 inches long; 1-year warranty
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Cameta Camera||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||SSE Photo & Video||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Compatible Mountings||Canon EF||Canon EF||—||Canon EF||Canon EF||Canon EF|
|Focus Type||Ring-type ultrasonic||Ring-type ultrasonic||manual_only||Ring-type ultrasonic||Ring-type ultrasonic||Ring-type ultrasonic|
|Item Dimensions||4.41 x 3.5 x 3.5 in||4.45 x 3.27 x 3.27 in||5 x 3.5 x 3.5 in||3.7 x 3.03 x 3.03 in||4.45 x 3.5 x 3.5 in||7.83 x 3.5 x 3.5 in|
|Item Weight||1.4 lbs||1.36 lbs||1.7 lbs||1.47 lbs||1.77 lbs||2.9 lbs|
|Lens||Zoom lens||Zoom lens||—||Prime lens||Zoom lens||Zoom lens|
|Maximum Focal Length||35 millimeters||35 millimeters||35||35 millimeters||70 millimeters||200 millimeters|
|Minimum Focal Length||16 millimeters||16 millimeters||16||35 millimeters||24 millimeters||70 millimeters|
|Photo Filter Thread Size||82 millimeters||77 millimeters||—||67 millimeters||82 millimeters||77 millimeters|
Inner focusing system with USM Closest Focusing Distance 0.28m / 0.9 ft. Zoom System Rotating type Filter Size 82mm Max. Diameter x Length, Weight 3.3" x 4.1", 1.3 lb. / 83.5 x 103mm, 600g
From the Manufacturer
Broaden your perspective with the Canon EF 16-35mm ultra-wide-angle zoom lens. Specifically designed for improved edge-to-edge image quality that meets the strict requirements of professional and high-end amateur photographers alike, the lens lets you bring more area into focus while providing greater depth of field. The lens features three high-precision aspherical lens elements--ground, replica, and GMo--that produce even better image quality than the original Canon EF 16-35mm USM lens. The circular aperture, meanwhile, produces a beautiful and natural background blur when shooting at wider apertures. Other details include internal focusing, a ring-type ultra-sonic monitor (USM), and new AF algorithms for fast and quiet autofocusing. The lens carries a one-year warranty.
- Focal length: 16-35mm
- Maximum aperture: f/2.8
- Lens construction: 16 elements in 12 groups
- Diagonal angle of view: 108 degrees (at 10 feet) to 63 degrees
- Focus adjustment: AF with full-time manual
- Closest focusing distance: 0.92 feet
- Filter size: 82mm, P=0.75mm/1 filter
- Dimensions: 3.5 inches in diameter, 4.4 inches long
- Weight: 1.41 pounds
What’s in the box: Canon EF 16-35mm f/2.8L II USM Autofocus Lens, 82mm Lens Cap, Lens Dust Cap E (Rear), EW-88 Lens Hood for 16-35mm f/2.8L II USM, Lens Case LP1319 and 1-Year Warranty.
Safety WarningAs it is, no returns or refunds. No box, only comes with the bag and the UV Filter
Legal DisclaimerWarranty does not cover misuse of product.
Top customer reviews
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This upgraded version is better in following ways:
1) SHARPER - Not just in center but all around. I am noticing crisp details in my pictures that I didn't notice before. I have been chasing sharpness all my life and this lens has gotten me closest to my goal.
2) REDUCED SOFT CORNERS - From what I understand the main reason Canon upgraded this lens was to get rid of soft corners and they have succeeded considerably in reducing the problem if not completely eliminating it. If you can avoid made wide-angle of 16mm, you barely notice anything ever.
3) BETTER AT HANDLING POINTED LIGHT SOURCE - My version one, everytime I pointed at light source it would fill up the whole picture with all kind of octagons. This lens doesn't eliminate them completely, but reduces them significantly and whatever is left actually serves the purpose of making it artsy.
4) WORK-HORSE - For outdoors it meets most needs (can't shoot wildlife with it for obvious reasons). Fast and silent focus! Did I mention SHARP pictures.
Definitely worth the price and most certainly justifies upgrading from version-1.
Sharpness wise, it is a compromise most definitely, but it is worth this compromise for the extremely useful zoom range of this lens.
Recommended, unless you need edge-to-edge sharpness - where I'd recommend a TS-E lens instead.
Distortion is easily fixed with Lightroom Distortion Correction or Lens Correction since version 3. If you're going to spend this kind of money on a lens you should at least get Lightroom. If you've never used Lightroom and you take lots of pictures, you will thank me if you buy it on my say so. But you don't have to because almost everyone else that can afford it and knows about it uses it. If you want to get the best precision fix for distortion then get DxO Optics Pro. Get the Elite version if you have or even ever plan to move up to a full frame camera. You can download and use FULL functionality for 30 days before deciding to buy it. It can do everything that Lightroom does but I still find myself going to Lightroom after fixing distortion and generating a TIF file from DxO. Crazy, I know.
If you don't like the occasional blue streak in the sky created with polarizers, don't bother buying a polarizer for this lens because YOU WILL get that streak because it covers so much sky. That said, I went ahead and bought one anyway since I lost a lot of very expensive filters on our last trip to Pismo. I can use a 82 to 77mm step down ring and I'll never have to worry about vignetting with my other lenses. Sometimes that blue streak does look pretty cool. On the other hand quality 82mm filters are a lot more expensive.
According to some respected reviewers, this is the best ultrawide zoom for Canon at this time. I like it a lot too but I can't compare since this is the only full frame ultrawide zoom that I own. According to some, there is also a big difference between being able to go 17mm to 16mm.
It is hard to understand how to use it at first. You do have to get up close and personal with your subject. You do have to pay attention to what's in the frame and you really want to make sure that the main subject of the picture is not lost in the vast space created by the lens. But like almost for all problems associated with being a photographer, the solution is to go out there and shoot, shoot, shoot.