Tiffen 77mm XLE Series aXent ND 3.0 Filter (10-Stop)

BH #TIND377Z • MFR #77ND30
Tiffen
Tiffen 77mm XLE Series aXent ND 3.0 Filter (10-Stop)
Key Features
  • 3.0 Solid Neutral Density Filter
  • 1000x Filter Factor, +10-Stop
  • Darkens Entire Image
  • Allows Reduced Shutter Speed
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The Tiffen 77mm XLE Series aXent ND 3.0 Filter is a solid ND filter with a 1000x filter factor that provides a 10-stop exposure reduction. Its 3.0 density creates a darkening of the entire image, allowing you to photograph with a wider aperture or slower shutter speed than normally required. By slowing your exposure time or increasing your aperture, you are able to control depth of field and convey movement more easily.
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$45.92
Rafael D., B&H Photo Expert

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Tiffen aXent Overview

The Tiffen 77mm XLE Series aXent ND 3.0 Filter is a solid ND filter with a 1000x filter factor that provides a 10-stop exposure reduction. Its 3.0 density creates a darkening of the entire image, allowing you to photograph with a wider aperture or slower shutter speed than normally required. By slowing your exposure time or increasing your aperture, you are able to control depth of field and convey movement more easily.

This filter is made using ColorCore technology, a process that involves laminating the filter substrate between two pieces of optical glass, grinding flat to a tolerance of 1/10,000th of an inch, and then mounting to precision metal rings.

3.0 neutral density filter darkens the image, allowing you to photograph with a longer shutter speed or wider aperture than normally required.
Providing a 10-stop exposure reduction, this filter allows you to control depth of field and convey movement more easily.
UPC: 884613018696

Tiffen aXent Specs

Filter TypeSolid ND
Density3.0 (10-Stop)
Circular Size77 mm Filter Thread
Front Accessory Thread / Bayonet77 mm
Ring MaterialAluminum
Packaging Info
Package Weight0.185 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH)4.35 x 3.55 x 0.6"
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YOUR RECENTLY VIEWED ITEMS

question

The overview makes this claim: Filter does not affect coloration of the image . It coloured my images green. When will the overview be corrected?
Asked by: Neil R.
If your images are green when using this filter you should instead use the Tiffen ApeX filter. The green is caused by IR light reaching your sensor, the ApeX filter filters out the IR light while the AXent does not. We will speak to B&H in regards to correcting the description of this product.
Answered by: Tiffen Support Tiffen Expert
Date published: 2018-08-25

question

Does this filter have multi-coating?
Asked by: Scott C.
Technically it is not a multi-coated filter. But is made up of layers that allow different amounts of infrared light to pass through the filter and hit the sensor.
Answered by: Robert K.
Date published: 2018-08-25

question

what neutral density filter can I use for a macro lens sp 90mm f/2.8di macro 1:1 by Tamron?
Asked by: Nurul A.
I am using this lens to be able to shoot at slow shutter speeds in the daylight or early mornings or overcast daytime lighting, especially photographing waterfalls in the daylight hours. The Cotton candy effect...
Answered by: Franklin L.
Date published: 2018-08-26

question

Will this filter blurt water in seascapes
Asked by: robert j.
This is a 10 stop filter which only allows 1/1000th of all light to pass through it. This will enable you to do long exposures with your camera on top of a tripod... you can blur anything that moves, including streams, waterfalls, clouds, etc. Please note, this is the AXent version of our XLE filters which has no IR protection and is only recommended for B&W photography. When shooting this filter with today's digital cameras, the sensor will also pick up IR light during a long exposure which will cause a color shift and your photo will come out magenta or possibly green. To eliminate this, you need the XLE AdvantiX (some IR protection) or the XLE ApeX filter (full IR protection).
Answered by: Tiffen Support Tiffen Expert
Date published: 2018-08-26

question

does it create a X in the final photo like some of the variable nd filters?
Asked by: jesse m.
Jesse.... ALL Variable Neutral Density Filters, regardless of manufacturer, can experience the X Bar effect. The X Bar is a result of the laws of optical physics when combining two polarizing filters, it is not a defect in the filter. VND filters use two polarizing filters, by varying the amount of cross polarization the amount of light passing through the filter can be adjusted.The X Bar effect is typically seen when shooting with a wide angle lens and using the VND at darker settings. Cameras with full frame sensors are more likely to see the effect, but it can happen on cropped sensor cameras as well. To eliminate the X Bar, simply adjust the focal length of your lens (zoom in) or adjust the VND filter to a lower density or a combination of both.
Answered by: Tiffen Support Tiffen Expert
Date published: 2018-08-26
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