|Price incl. VAT||£412.37|
|Price excl. VAT||£343.64|
An ideal complement to the basic lenses hiding in the lens labeled SEL28F20 from Sony. This is a full-frame 28 mm wide-angle lens with a fixed focal length, fast aperture F2.0, so it is a great solution for shooting in low light conditions.
Nine aperture, three aspherical lens elements, including one AA (advanced aspherical) elements and two ED glass ensures sharpness over the whole area, outstanding optical performance and smooth blur (bokeh effect). All optical elements are fitted with anti-reflective coating to brighten spirits and when shooting backlit subjects.
Inside the focusing mechanism powered by the latest linear motor, which boasts a very quiet operation. FE designation in the name symbolizes the increased resistance against dust and moisture, so it can be used even in harsh conditions. The lens is small and weighs only 200 grams. The use of cameras series with the bodies? 7 promises excellent results.
For an even broader perspective can buy a wide converter or converter fisheye.
64 x 60 mm
Focal length (35 mm) (APS-C):
Groups / lens elements:
Viewing angle (APS-C):
Viewing angle (35 MM):
Aperture Blades: 9
Min. Aperture: 22
The maximum magnification ratio:
Minimum focus distance:
Sony Corporation is a Japanese company founded in 1946. Its headquarters are in Tokyo. Though it started inconspicuously, selling transistor radios, they became one of the leading innovators in the postwar period, developing the CD and DVD, as well as the highly successful PlayStation line.
Though it occasionally struggled during periods of financial crisis and recession, the company always persisted, and today is one of the most prestigious brands worldwide, known for their innovative products in electronics, video games, and the entertainment industry.
Specifications can be changed without notice. Images are for illustrative purposes only. Retail Price (MSRP) means the manufacturer's/supplier's suggested retail price.
Link to Manufacturer's Website: Enter link to the external review