Transform your Canon EF-mount Laowa 12mm f/2.8 Zero-D lens into a 17mm f/4 lens with ±10 mm of shift for full-frame Sony E-mount cameras by using the Laowa Magic Shift Converter MSC, from Venus Optics. This converter works by using optics, including two Extra Refractive elements, to magnify the image circle to 60mm, providing space to make adjustments while remaining free of any vignetting. It can also rotate 360°, making it easy to switch from portrait to landscape orientation when required. When used, this setup will help users create images with straight vertical lines, which is especially useful for architectural and interior photography. Additionally it has a metal construction for durability.
- For Laowa 12mm f/2.8 Zero-D Lens
- Canon EF Lens to Sony E-Mount Camera
- Covers Full-Frame and APS-C Formats
- Converts Lens to 17mm f/4 Lens
Venus Optics VEMSCEF Overview
Venus Optics VEMSCEF Specs
|Camera Mount||Sony E|
|Lens Mount||Canon EF|
|Optical Design||5 Elements in 4 Groups|
|Dimensions||ø: 2.4 x D: 1.7" / ø: 69.6 x D: 44.1 mm|
|Weight||12.7 oz / 360 g|
|Package Weight||1.35 lb|
|Box Dimensions (LxWxH)||3.8 x 3.7 x 3.2"|
Venus Optics VEMSCEF Reviews
I wish I would've known this existed sooner.
This is a piece of kit I never knew I needed, and now I use it all the time. Image quality is great and build quality is very solid. I've used it on full frame and APS-C bodies with great results, even pairing it with a tilt shift for seamless 3x3 (9-shot) panoramas.
If you have a Sony body and Canon (or Nikon) lenses (I have the Canon version), this is a great way to turn a lens into a shift-lens for not a lot of money. It works well, especially for the price, and especially when compared to the cost of most Tilt lenses on the market.
It's dope.... Buy it..... (simple)
Everything works as described combined with the laowa 12mm with canon mount. The fov is still very wide (17mm). Construction is solid, and a bit heavy, which is not a bad thing. And the most amazing..I tried it with a sigma art 14-24mm. And the shift function worked! Of course I wasnt able to change the aperture, but I believe that if I use the lens on a canon, let it to f8.0 and turn it off. The lens stays at f8.0
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