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Tokina 11-16mm f/2.8 AT-X116 Pro DX II Digital Zoom Lens (for Canon EOS Cameras)
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- USA Version. 3 Year Tokina Warranty included. Intended for sale within the USA.
- Aperture Range: f/2.8 to f/22 Designed for Cameras with APS-C Sensors.
- Two Aspheric Lens Elements Two Super-Low Dispersion Lens Elements.
- Multi-Layer Coating 77mm Filter Thread.
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Think BIG||TheCameraBox||Amazon.com||Abe's Electronics Center||Roberts LP||Amazon.com|
|Compatible Camera Mount||—||Nikon (DX)||Canon EF-S||Canon EF||Canon EF||Canon EF-S|
|Focus Type||—||automatic_only||Stepper motor||Includes Manual Focus||Ring-type ultrasonic||Ring-type ultrasonic|
|Item Dimensions||5.35 x 6.69 x 5.12 in||4.02 x 4.02 x 4.02 in||2.68 x 0.91 x 2.68 in||3.5 x 3.5 x 3.62 in||3.43 x 3.46 x 3.43 in||3.31 x 3.54 x 3.31 in|
|Item Weight||1.21 lbs||1.21 lbs||4.41 ounces||1.23 lbs||1.15 lbs||0.85 lb|
|Lens Type||Zoom||normal||Prime lens||wide-angle||Zoom lens||Zoom lens|
|Maximum Focal Length||16 millimeters||16 millimeters||24 millimeters||20||20 millimeters||22 millimeters|
|Minimum Focal Length||11 millimeters||11 millimeters||24 millimeters||11||10 millimeters||10 millimeters|
|Photo Filter Thread Size||77 millimeters||77 millimeters||52 millimeters||82 millimeters||82 millimeters||77 millimeters|
Mount availability: Canon and Nikon APS-C Focal length: 11 - 16mm Maximum aperture: f/2.8 Minimum ap
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Additional Review 8/22/14: When I originally wrote this review I had owned the Tokina for a little over a month, now it has been more than a year. I am still as happy with it as I was when I bought it. I wanted to add that this is a bit of a niche lens. I'm now using a Canon 70d and if I'm out and I'm only taking one lens this isn't it. However, when I pack a bag, the tokina is always in it. when I'm looking for that really wide shot, this is the lens and it has never disappointed me. I'd also like to point out that this is not a fisheye lens. There is a little distortion at the edges, but to me I've always been amazed that there is not more on a lens this wide so I certainly am not upset by it. Thanks again for reading my review and I hope if you buy this lens that it gives you some great shots as well!
Quality and feel of the lens: Very good. Plastic, but it seems like it should hold up just fine. Similar, if maybe a little better than my Tamron. Not quite as good as my Canon 70-200 f4, which is metal. Obviously worlds better than the Canon 50.
Sharpness: Not quite as good as the Canon 70-200 or the 50. Better than the Tamron. For all but the most demanding professionals, I can't imagine that it won't be sharp enough.
Autofocus: This is the newer II version, and it is fast and quiet. Just a notch slower and louder the Canon 70-200. A little better than the Tamron, and much better than the Canon 50. No focus issues on my Canon T3i.
Focus Ring: Smooth enough. Better than the Tamron, not as good as the Canon 70-200.
Flare: Good control. If you shoot into the sun, there will be some flare. Otherwise, not really an issue.
***(The rest is mainly for hobbyists and amateurs like myself. If you're a professional or have lots of experience with very wide angle lenses, the following will be obvious to you. Go read dpreview or something like that. Stop reading.....now.)***
So that's a basic head to toe assessment. Now let's talk about intangibles. First, this is a fun lens. The widest lens I've had before this was the kit 18-55. With the 11-16, I find myself doing a lot more experimenting. I hold the camera at my hips and shoot away and see what happens. Then I hold it over my head and point down. (It looks like I'm three stories up!) Then I put it a foot away from my daughter's head and see how that looks. (Huge, grotesque head attached to a tiny frame. Cool!) A lot (most)of these end up being deleted, but then you'll get a photo that will just stop you in your tracks. If you've never shot with such a wide lens, you don't know what you're missing. You get views that you just can't get otherwise. Just remember that things look more normal toward the center of the frame and they distort towards the edges, so be careful where you put, say, your mother for instance. :) A normally proportioned person at the edges of the frame can look like some kind of troll, so be judicious with facebook sharing. Things look much less distorted at the 16mm end.
On the downside, 11-16 is a VERY limiting zoom range. I can't necessarily fault the lens for this, because it tells you right away that this is what it is. However, there is a difference in just knowing this on one level, and then actually realizing that it means that you'll be swapping lenses dozens of times during your day at DisneyWorld. Hey, I can get the entire Dumbo ride from here in one shot! Click. Hey, now my son is doing something cute! Swap lenses. Click. So unless you're shooting architecture exclusively or something like that, you will rarely be able to just take this lens for your entire day. Yes, the same could probably be said about the 70-200. But then again I look at the competition for this lens. Canon makes a 10-22 for about the same price as this, but then you only get 3.5-4.5. Probably not worth the trade-off of a little extra reach for losing the 2.8, but it might be for you... 11-16 on 1.6 crop equals 18-26 on full frame. If you had a FF, either the 17-40 or the 16-35 would give you a longer zoom range and therefore you could probably get away with having just one lens for most of your shots and therefore less lens swapping. Yes, this isn't an apples to apples comparison, but if spending this amount of money on a lens sounds reasonable to you, then inevitably you've at least thought about going full frame. Maybe going FF and and then getting the 17-40 4.0? Slower lens, but a lot of extra reach. Maybe that's worth it to you. The 2.8 on the Tokina is nice to have, but I haven't been using it at this setting that much. Maybe you would? With the 16-35 on FF, you keep the 2.8, get more reach, by all accounts you get better quality, but you have to spend double. Maybe that's worth it for you?
Hopefully I'm not muddying the water too much here. When someone comes out with a razor sharp, 5-1000mm f1.2 lens for a reasonable price, I'll get that one. :) Until then, all lenses have trade-offs. As long as you understand what you're getting with this Tokina, you'll be happy. But please, however you get there, do try to get an ultra-wide lens at some point. If you need more convincing, open up your latest issue of National Geographic. Now really look at the pictures. How many of them look like they were done with an ultra-wide lens? See!
Regarding the images, the 1st with the vignette is the Canon 5D MarkII at 12mm. Part of the vignette is cropped. The 2nd is the Canon 5DMarkII at 15mm. The 3rd image is the Canon 60 D at 11mm.