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Cokin 58mm Pure Harmonie Ultra Slim Variable NDX Round Screw-On Filter
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- Adjustable light reduction control of 8 f-stops
- Thinnest and lightest variable ND filter on the market
- Completely neutral throughout adjustable range
- Reduces vignetting problems with wide angle lenses
- Ever clear 5 multi coating technology
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PURE Harmonie Variable Neutral Density X filters are the lightest and thinnest in the world measuring in at only 9.5mm. They have been engineered with no compromise; very robust, compatible with all lens caps, and multi-coated with EVERCLEAR 5 Coating Technology to withstand almost any conditions. The PURE Harmonie ND X filter is the result of extensive engineering. Its form factor has been designed so that the external diameter of the filter is wider than the front of the lens to avoid vignetting issues that may occur with extreme wide angle lenses. Neutral density filters are used to reduce the quantity of light that reaches the sensor of the camera. They allow the photographer to decrease their shutter speed in order to achieve motion blur (waterfalls, ocean, clouds....) and/or reduce depth of field in very bright conditions. As they are "neutral", ND filters do not affect color renditions. With PURE Harmonie Variable Density Neutral Gray filters, users can select the light reducing intensity from ND2 (1 f-stop) to ND400 (8+ f-stops) by rotating the front ring. While some variable ND filters can become yellowish when increasing the density, PURE Harmonie ND X filters remain perfectly neutral. They are PURE.
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FYI I have this attached to a Rokinon cine lens 24mm nikon mount.
I have a 58mm Tiffen VND on my Panasonic 12-35mm MFT lens and that works well, but am not trying to compare the two. Just describe my observations of this filter. I don't think I can recommend it.
I downgraded to tree stars after using it for a while. On a wide angle lens it vignettes A LOT. If you use it from 18 mm (29mm FF equivalent) probably you are covered. But at 11mm (18mm FF equiv) it's awful. In that case you should pick a bigger filter and use an adapter, or a chose a cokin type ND filter instead of this.
With that said, there are (apparently) excellent copies of this filter floating around somewhere because there are also quite positive reviews. Either way, the best case scenario here is that Cokin has a massively problematic with quality control on this particular filter.
The filter looked great. I just wish it had worked great.