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Nikon 77mm Screw-on Neutral Color Filter

4.7 out of 5 stars 69 customer reviews
| 9 answered questions

Price: $79.95 & FREE Shipping. Details
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  • This Item Includes: storage pouch
  • Clear optical glass; used as a lens protector.
5 new from $69.95 6 used from $39.95 2 refurbished from $66.00
$79.95 & FREE Shipping. Details Only 6 left in stock. Sold by Photo Savings and Fulfilled by Amazon.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Nikon 77mm Screw-on Neutral Color Filter
  • +
  • Nikon 77mm Wide Circular Polarizer II Filter
  • +
  • Nikon EN-EL15 Rechargeable Li-Ion Battery for Select DSLR Cameras (Retail Packaging)
Total price: $271.40
Buy the selected items together

Technical Details


Product Description

D1)NIKON 77MM NC FILTER (2482)

Product Information

Product Dimensions 1.6 x 1.6 x 0.2 inches
Item Weight 0.3 ounces
Shipping Weight 2.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
ASIN B00007EDYY
Item model number NIKE5-334126
Customer Reviews
4.7 out of 5 stars 69 customer reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #600 in Camera & Photo > Camera & Photo Accessories > Filters & Accessories
Date first available at Amazon.com June 17, 2003

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By P. Thomas on September 18, 2010
Verified Purchase
I have been shooting for over 30 years. During college my professors drilled the need for a UV filter to protect your lens. I had been very faithful to that rule.

My wife, a professional photographer, never used a protecting filter.

I was having problems getting a shot of a purple flower. It kept shooting blue. I took off the UV filter and it shot the flower purple.

UV filters are not just an issue with flowers. Many dyes have UV reflecting components, that I was not able to capture.

I now purchase clear filters to protect the lens. I do not see any discoloration on the glass or my photographs.
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UV Filters are usually most people buy just mainly to protect the lens, so am I. I never picky about UV or NC filters, so I settled all my filters on Hoya (reason is I bought few of the Hoya special filters such as Circular Polarizer, and Star-8) and I used to love Hoya filters until a month ago.

I got myself a 2nd hand Nikkor 105mm VR Macro F2.8, the previous owner sold it to me together with the Nikon 62mm NC Filter attached. I was amazed by the clarity the Nikon NC Filter was. You can test it out by simply putting the filters on top of a piece of white paper to check the clarity. Hoya UV had a slight yellowish, else Nikon is clearly a winner.

I threw my Hoya 77mm UV and got myself this Nikon 77mm NC filter. My 17-55mm F2.8 never been so good before.
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The build quality and clear (non-tinted), visibly neutral color of the Nikon NC filters remind me of the Heliopan Slim Version filters I own.

The Nikon NC is *not* a UV filter, but digital sensors are not sensitive to UV light. A UV filter is not needed. From a functional standpoint the Nikon NC performs the same as a UV filter.

I am very pleased with the purchase and would not hesitate to recommend them to friends and others.
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4/11/11: Today I received my second Nikon Neutral Filter. Again I received it in it's proper Nikon packaging, and I again placed it on a white sheet of 98% white inkjet paper I had on my desk and again pure perfection. This filter has changed my thoughts on "protective" filters.

I haven't used any type of clear filter -- such as UV or skylight as "protection" for lenses in years and years. However, after purchasing and using my Nikon 24-70, and noticing what I consider to be the bulbous front element I decided to spring for a filter. After looking at some other brands here on Amazon, I decided to go with the Nikon neutral filter that would not add any color cast to my images. This is that filter. I received it in it's proper, sealed Nikon packaging. It was clean, clear, and dust and fingerprint free. I immediately placed it on a white 99% bright sheet of paper and you could tell the filter was in fact there obviously, but it was as clear a filter as I've ever seen. The filter did not rattle in it's frame either as some have commented here. I placed this filter on my 24-70 F2.8. Since my 16-35VR, and my 70-300VR (with a step-up ring) use the same filter size (77mm) I just ordered a couple more - one for each of the other lenses.

I'm much more comfortable carrying the lenses without the lens shade, or lens cap on while I'm working, when I have this filter attached. The only drawback, albeit a minor one, is that I have to unscrew and remove this filter, whenever I want to use any of my Singh-Ray products. A small price to pay in convenience in order to protect a hefty investment in lenses.
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I'm new to photography, so I can't speak to the horror stories of what happens if you don't get a quality filter, or the quality of other filters compared to this one. All I can really say is, I took the advice of more experienced people to get a UV or NC filter, read some reviews that made it apparent people think it's worth the price, and now that I have one you can add me to that list. I tried putting it over a piece of paper like some suggested, and just holding it up in front of my face in front of something like a TV etc- it seriously looks like all it is is a metal ring with nothing inside... to see it, you actually have to hold it at an angle to get some reflection off of it, it REALLY does have no detectable color or tint.

Comparing pictures taken with/without it on, I cant' tell the difference at ALL. I paid more than pocket change for my 85mm f/1.4 lens, so even though this filter is a little more expensive then some, it's more than worth it to me for the level of protection PLUS the high level of quality. It seems weird to pay so much for something with the goal being not to be able to tell it's there at all... but if I ever drop the lens and/or scratch the filter instead of the lens, i'm sure it won't feel so weird anymore!
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As you would expect from any product that carries the Nikon brand name, this Nikon 77mm Screw-on Lens Filter is a high-quality that does its job without impacting the quality or color of my photos. But after using Nikon filters almost exclusively for the past few years, I think I actually prefer the looks and sturdiness of German-made B+W lens filters. There is nothing at all wrong with the Nikon lens filter, but the appearance and "heft" of the B+W is more elegant with better "finger feel," and the German-made precision is evident from the moment I screw them onto my Nikkor AF-S lenses. Plus you save a few bucks over the Nikon brand filter. Overall glass quality for both brands seems comparable, but I'm slowly migrating over to B+W as I build up my collection of Nikkor AF-S lenses to pair with my new Nikon Df camera.
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