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Tamron 10-24mm F/3.5-4.5 Di-II VC HLD Wide Angle Zoom Lens for Canon APS-C Digital SLR Cameras (6 Year Limited USA Warranty)
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Southtown Camera||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Focus Type||Autofocus||Stepper motor||Ring-type ultrasonic||Autofocus||Stepper motor||Stepper motor|
|Item Dimensions||3.30 x 3.29 x 3.29 inches||2.83 x 2.95 x 2.95 inches||3.46 x 3.43 x 3.43 inches||3.20 x 3.29 x 3.29 inches||0.91 x 2.68 x 2.68 inches||1.54 x 2.72 x 2.72 inches|
|Item Weight||0.97 lbs||0.53 lbs||1.15 lbs||0.97 lbs||4.41 ounces||5.60 ounces|
|Lens Type||Wide Angle||Wide Angle||Wide Angle||Wide Angle||Wide Angle||Standard|
|Maximum Aperture||f/3.5||4.5 millimeters||3.5||f/3.5||2.8 millimeters||f/1.8|
|Maximum Focal Length||24.00 millimeters||18 millimeters||20 millimeters||24.00 millimeters||24 millimeters||50 millimeters|
|Minimum Focal Length||10 millimeters||10 millimeters||10 millimeters||10 millimeters||24 millimeters||50 millimeters|
|Photo Filter Thread Size||77 millimeters||67 millimeters||82 millimeters||77 millimeters||52 millimeters||49 millimeters|
Experience the complete joy of shooting with a compact, ultra-wide-angle zoom
This ultra-wide-angle zoom lens for APS-C DSLR cameras offers the finest of all Tamron worlds: best-in-class* 10-24mm focal length range (the 35mm equivalent of 16-37mm), the compact size of our previous SP AF10-24mm F/3.5-4.5 Di II LD Aspherical [IF] (Model B001), plus vastly improved optical performance. It also includes state-of-the-art Tamron technology like VC (Vibration Compensation), a new HLD (High/Low torque-modulated Drive), Fluorine Coating, and Moisture-Resistant Construction. Combine this with exceptional resolution on everything from detailed landscapes to casual snapshots and you have a next-generation, wide-angle zoom that’s ready to go wherever your photographic vision takes you.
Excellent optical performance across the entire zoom range
The optical design includes 16 elements in 11 groups. A new large aperture aspherical lens and LD (Low Dispersion) lens elements deliver exceptional resolution across the complete zoom range— combined with stable imaging across the entire frame. The lens also corrects comatic and transverse chromatic aberration, as well as distortion that often crops up on other wide-angle lenses. Together with Tamron’s unique BBAR (Broad-Band Anti-Reflection) Coating, which improves light transmission and suppresses reflection and dispersion on the lens surface, this new ultra-wide-angle zoom has been entirely reimagined to control flare and ghosting. The result: clear, crisp images, every time.
VC lets you go wherever your vision takes you
Tamron’s unique VC (Vibration Compensation) technology makes it easy to enjoy handheld, wide-angle shooting, even in low-light environments such as evening and indoors. While maintaining the compact design of our previous Model B001, Tamron has optimized the actuator and control algorithm in order to incorporate VC into our new Model B023. Now you can unleash the power of high quality imaging, without worrying about your images being spoiled by the jittery effects of handheld shooting.
HLD meets highly precise AF
With this lens, Tamron introduces the HLD (High/Low torque-modulated Drive) AF drive system. The excellent driving power of the all-new HLD enables stable and precise focusing, even with the large focusing lens elements used on Model B023. What’s more, the Full-time Manual Focus override allows you to make fine adjustments—without having to switch from AF to MF mode.
High performance packed into a compact body
A shortened overall length vastly improves optical performance while maintaining a compact size—even with advancements such as VC and the newly developed HLD. When combined with an APS-C DSLR camera, this lens packs a world of performance into a lightweight, portable body.
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Positives: Ultra wide a must for opening a room up. This is perfect. Low distortion and sharp enough corners for glossy mag.
Negatives: None for price other than for video the auto focus isn’t the quietest.
***Have been using it for a couple of months now. About 20-25 properties. True workhorse. I also purchased the Tamron 24-70 g2. I MAY once in a while take out the canon 100mm macro for some style shots but other than that these are the only two lenses I need.
So far my only want is doing video. I’ve found myself wishing it stopped down to f.2.8 when shooting rooms with less natural light. But that’s an extra $1000 want and really I don’t pick up much grain at f3.5 with a bit more ISO to make up for it. If I do get anything it’s minor and easily fixed in post. In closing still convinced I couldn’t have gotten anything better (pro bang for consumer price)
Been using awhile now... who knows how many properties shot... Still the lens I keep on my camera as 90%+ of my shooting is with this lens. One added comment is combined with a gimbal, the image stabilization is great for doing video of properties. Sooooo smooth.
Been just about a year. Went back looking at invoicing for jobs done. Since I use this on EVERY shoot since I bought it, I have done 164 property shoots with it. I’ve went a bit more high end with videos using a bmpcc4k for that now so this lens is exclusively stills.
So 164 shoots... large jobs, small jobs, vacant land, cabins, condos, estates. Drizzle, rain, blazing heat, whatever. I have had no issues with this lens.
This will be the end of my long term review because there really is nothing more for me to say except that This lens has made me many many times over what it has cost. Hope this helped
The Canon has five advantages: price, weight, size, MFD, and focus/stabilizer noise (relevant only for video). At the time I'm writing this review it costs about half what the Tamron does. It also weighs a bit more than half as much - 233g vs 440g evidently - and is somewhat smaller. Minimum focus distance is 20cm to the Tamron's 24cm, which does matter for a UWA but is not drastic. Lastly, the 10-18 is nearly silent for video, where the Tamron makes a little noise which *might* be heard in quiet settings with the built-in mic; this is utterly irrelevant for photography as the Tamron is far from loud.
The Tamron wins in nearly every other area, despite the longer zoom range AND larger aperture. Lateral CA is lower. Distortion is lower. Sharpness is excellent and better than the Canon at all focal lengths and all apertures they share - actually, the Tamron is still sharper even wide open except where it gets to f/3.5, but at least it has f/3.5. Autofocus is more accurate. Manual focus is smooth and responsive despite its short throw, while the focus-by-wire STM in the 10-18 requires live view and is still annoying even there. Build quality is considerably better, though the Canon is difficult to damage because it's so light. The Tamron has a 2/3-stop advantage through most of the focal range, and at 11.5-12mm and at 14.5-16mm has a full-stop advantage. Surprisingly, even the stabilizer in the Tamron seems to work a little better, though that could just be from the increased inertia.
Both lenses show minimal coma and I see no other aberrations besides lateral CA. Both have quick enough autofocus that you won't notice a difference. Using modern 4mm- to 6mm-thick filters, both will get black corners with two filters stacked at 10mm, and both shake it around 11.5mm.
So what did I decide?
Utimately I stuck with the Tamron. I almost always carry only two lenses at a time, with the other being either a 55-250 on the trail or a 60mm macro for everyday use. I've never really liked the ~18mm field of view much, so the Tamron's extra zoom range is what initially caught my eye. On top of that, the Canon often left me wanting more aperture, and more sharpness which is a complaint I rarely have, and the manual focus really bugged me when shooting landscapes, so the fact that the Tamron fixes those is what won me over. Yes, I do feel the extra weight in my backpack and the lightness in my wallet, so I was hesitant, but what it boiled down to was that I just wasn't using the 10-18 where now I do use the Tamron.
The 10-18 does have its niche. Its sharpness is still beyond what is visible after Facebook and Instagram and their ilk compress their images, the maximum aperture isn't a problem for everyone, the closer focusing is handy, and in the city it's just fun to use, so don't let my review stop you from saving the money and the weight if you're more of a social media shooter or if you want a UWA to pair with a standard zoom for urban travel. It's a particularly good partner for the 18-135 because they share 67mm filters.
Firstly, as a vlog lens... NO!
The autofocus noise is intolerable AND it's a rather heave lens.
However, it's been fantastic for real estate photography and would also work nicely for landscapes.
The zoom range is a pretty cool bonus. Being able to zoom in to 24mm is nice and the f/4.5 isn't an issue if you're doing landscape or real estate photography. However, the zoom wheel is not the smoothest.
There is a little visible chromatic aberration on the edges when at its widest, which is to be expected. So you might want to shoot wider than desired and crop in to about 12 or 14mm. OR just zoom in a little with the lens.
The image stabilization is quite good!
All in all, this is a pretty good lens with my main issues being the weight and autofocus noise. I'd recommend it if you plan on mostly having it on a tripod for real estate or landscape photography. Definitely not for vlogging.