Introduction to Lens Mounts and Lens Adapters


You may be thinking, "What a boring subject for an article," and you would be right. However, as boring as the interface between your camera and lens might be, the significance of your camera's specific mount, along with which lenses can be used on your camera, which lenses can be adapted to your camera, and why some lenses work and others do not, can prove to be a more interesting subject that may even inform which camera or lens system you eventually buy.

What Does a Lens Mount Do?

A lens mount is a standard or proprietary interface used by camera and lens manufacturers to ensure a secure and accurate means for attaching a lens to a camera body. Each camera system nowadays uses its own unique mount that limits compatibility between lenses and other manufacturers’ cameras, and also enables electronic communication between the lens and camera to achieve accurate focus and exposure.

Left to right: Canon EF, Nikon F, and Sony E bayonet-style lens mounts

Most lens mounts in current use are bayonet style, in which a lens is attached to the camera body by registering the lens in proper orientation with the camera body, then giving a slight twist of about 45-90° to lock the lens in place. Prior to the bayonet mount, a couple of other mounting styles were commonly used, namely thread and breech-lock mounts. Thread mounts, or screw mounts, are self-referential and describe the action of threading your lens onto the camera body, much in the same way you thread a nut onto a bolt. Breech-lock mounts are more closely related to bayonet mounts; however, they use a self-contained rotating ring on the lens itself to tighten the lens onto the camera body with friction.

Bayonet mounts are the most favored of these three mounting types, due to the ease and speed of installing and removing lenses from camera bodies, the ability to incorporate electronic contacts using this attachment method, and the repeatable precision afforded by a simpler design.

Left to right: Breech-lock mount on a Mamiya RB lens and an M39 screw mount on a Leica lens

What’s in a Lens Mount?

Besides connecting a lens to a camera and sporting a certain design style, lens mounts also have a number of distinctions from manufacturer to manufacturer. Size is the main differentiator between the various mounts, and is a slightly more complex measurement than you may imagine. The number of tabs in a specific bayonet can vary from one manufacturer to another (although most use three tabs), the direction in which you rotate the lens to connect with the camera body varies among brands, and the incorporation of electronic contacts will also be unique to the camera and lens manufacturer. Furthermore, each mount corresponds, arguably, to the most important element of this article, a specific flange focal distance (FFD). This measurement, which describes the length from the mounting flange (the edge of the lens mount on the camera body) to the image sensor or film plane, varies from manufacturer to manufacturer, and is one of the true limiters of the interchangeability of lenses with specific cameras.

Left to right: Canon FD breech-lock mount and a Mamiya 7 bayonet mount

The flange focal distance of each camera system is factored into subsequent lens designs, and is a constant length used by each manufacturer to ensure accurate focus from a specific lens’s minimum focusing distance to infinity. Using a lens with a specific FFD on a camera system with a shorter flange distance, you will not be able to achieve infinity focus. This distinction is the key element in which lenses can be used on camera systems other than the original one the lens was designed for, via a lens adapter.

Current Lens Mounts Popular Historic Lens Mounts
Lens Mount Flange Focal
Mount Type Lens Mount Flange Focal
Mount Type
Nikon Z 16.0mm Bayonet Pentax Q 9.2mm Bayonet
Nikon 1 17.0mm Bayonet Samsung NX 25.5mm Bayonet
FUJIFILM X 17.7mm Bayonet M39 (26tpi) 28.8mm Screw
Canon EF-M 18.0mm Bayonet Contax G 29.0mm Bayonet
Sony E 18.0mm Bayonet Nikon S 34.85mm Bayonet
Hasselblad X 18.14mm Bayonet Four Thirds 38.67mm Bayonet
Micro Four Thirds 19.25mm Bayonet Canon FD 42.0mm Bayonet or breech-lock
Leica L 20.0mm Bayonet Minolta SR 43.5mm Bayonet
Canon RF 20.0mm Bayonet Exakta 44.7mm Bayonet
FUJIFILM G 26.7mm Bayonet M42 (x1) 45.46mm Screw
Leica M 27.8mm Bayonet Contax C/Y 45.5mm Bayonet
Canon EF 44.0mm Bayonet DKL 45.7mm Bayonet
Sigma SA 44.0mm Bayonet Olympus OM 46.0mm Bayonet
Minolta/Sony A 44.5mm Bayonet Leica R 64.0mm Bayonet
Pentax K 45.46mm Bayonet Contax 645 64.0mm Bayonet
Nikon F 46.5mm Bayonet Bronica ETRS 69.0mm Bayonet
Leica S 50.0mm Bayonet Pentacon Six/Exakta 66 74.1mm Breech-lock
ARRI PL 52.0mm Breech-lock (cine) Hasselblad V 74.9mm Bayonet
T Mount 55.0mm Screw (M42 x 0.75) Pentax 6 x 7 84.95mm Bayonet
Hasselblad H 61.63mm Bayonet Bronica SQ 85.0mm Bayonet
Mamiya 645 63.3mm Bayonet Mamiya RZ67 108.0mm Bayonet
Pentax 645 70.87mm Bayonet Mamiya RB67 111.0mm Bayonet or breech-lock

Lens Adapters

Spurred by the somewhat recent advent of mirrorless camera systems, a renewed interest in the ability to use a wide array of third-party lenses has also occurred. Due to the self-referential design of these cameras, the lack of having a mirror in a camera body design affords, besides a more compact overall design, a shorter FFD. By having this shorter registration distance, you can theoretically mount any lens with a longer FFD on a camera with shorter FFD through the use of a lens adapter

The lens adapter effectively serves to make up the difference in focal flange distance between the camera and lens—for example, a Nikon F lens to Sony E adapter makes up the difference of 28.5mm to provide the proper total 46.5mm of focal flange distance for a Nikon F-mount lens to achieve infinity focus. While this is the ideal situation, to mount lenses with a longer FFD on cameras with a shorter FFD, adapters do exist that allow you to physically attach lenses with shorter FFD measurements to camera bodies with a longer FFD. The caveat with these adapters is that you will not be able to achieve infinity focus without the inclusion of a corrective element in the adapter itself, and it is unlikely the quality of this corrective element will match the quality of the lens being mounted. However, without the corrective lens in place, this combination will afford the ability to work at focusing distances less than infinity, since the lens adapter is now functioning as an extension tube.

Top left to bottom right: Metabones Speed Booster for Canon EF to Sony E, Metabones Nikon F to Sony E adapter, Fotodiox Nikon F to Canon EF adapter with Dandelion Focus Chip, and Fotodiox M39 to Leica M adapter

With this basic concept in mind, lens adapters can also be substantially more sophisticated and maintain electronic communication between the adapted lens and body through the use of dandelion chips, with some adapters even capable of retaining a lens’s autofocus and image-stabilization capabilities. On the other hand, completely manual adapters will not convey any information between the camera and adapted lens, forcing you to manually focus and adjust the aperture settings on a lens, and work in manual or aperture-priority mode on the camera.

One additional type of adapter that has gained tremendous attention over the past few years is a style designed exclusively for APS-C and smaller format mirrorless cameras, most commonly Sony E, Fujifilm X, and Micro Four Thirds systems, that has been popularized by Metabones and Mitakon Zhongyi. With the exception of Sony E-mount now being featured on full-frame cameras, these mounts typically correspond to crop-sensor sizes and, as such, are associated with terms like “crop factor” and “equivalent focal length.” This batch of lens adapters strives to make these terms somewhat moot by incorporating a condensing lens into their design to minimize, or in some cases eliminate, the crop factor and increase the amount of light reaching the sensor. This is accomplished by projecting all of the light gathered by the lens onto the image sensor, rather than just simply losing the light that would typically be cropped out by the smaller sensor dimensions.


Like the prior person (Ilias G), my father just gave me all his vintage lenses and I am looking for an adapter to use them with my Nikon D3000, as well as any input you could offer on the viability and practicality of using these older lenses with a newer camera. The lenses I received are:

Minolta Maxxum AF 70-210/4

Minolta Maxxum AF 50mm - 1:1.7 (22)

Vivitar Wide-Angle Auto 28mm - 1:25 (No. 22230299)

Vivitar Telephoto 135mm - 1:28 (No. 282371128)

Vivitar Automatic Tele Converter - 2x-7

Konica Hexanon AR 52mm - F 1.8

Makinon MC 72MM 1A - Zoom 1:3.5 - (f = 35 - 105mm)

Peerotar 45mm - 1:18 (No. 307827)

Ernst Leitz GmBH Wetzlar - Elmar f = 9 cm - 1:4 (No. 1521087)

(The last one is considerably smaller in diameter than the rest)

Any assistance you can offer will be greatly appreciated. Thank you in advance for your help.


Being that you have quite a few lenses on your list there, we would ask that you e-mail your inquiry to us directly to so we can further assist you. Thank you. 

Hi! I took the liberty to ask you something if it's not any trouble. I have a nikon d3200 and recently my father gave me his vintage lenses from his adulthood. And I had the idea of mounting them to my camera with adapters. 1st lens is a ampex vidicon 25mm f1. 9 (c mount) and the 2nd Is a helios 44-3 (if I remember). Can you point me to the best adapters to use them effectively? And not to spend too much money :P thanks a lot in advance! 

The only adapter we carry that will allow you to connect a C-mount video lens onto the Nikon F-mount used on the Nikon D3200 DSLR camera would be either the FotodioX Mount Adapter for C-Mount Lens to Nikon F-Mount Camera, B&H # FOCNIKF.  Do note that as the C-mount lens was designed for the smaller CCTV sensor or older 16mm cine video cameras, the lens’ imaging circle will not fully cover the larger APS-C sensor used in the Nikon D3200 DSLR camera.  Also note that this lens will have to be used fully manually, as the lens has no electronic contacts and the adapter does not transmit any electronic data from the lens to the camera.  As such, you will have to set the focus, metering, and aperture all manually.  Also note that you will not have infinity focus, and the lens will operate like a macro lens or close focus lens when using the C-mount lens on the Nikon F-mount used on your camera; your focus range will be limited. 



If I am not mistaken, I believe the MC Helios 44-3 50mm f/2 lens used the M42 screw mount.  If so, the  FotodioX Pro Lens Mount Adapter for M42 Lens to Nikon F Mount Camera, B&H # FOPNFAM42I, should work for your usage needs.  You will still have to set everything manually (and the camera has to be in full “M” Manual mode when using the above lenses on your camera.)  However, it should be large enough to cover the APS-C sensor in the camera.

I am still a bit confused on my particular issue if I can ask, appreciate your help! I would like to use my old canon glass, FD mount, manual focus, bayonet lenses on an APSC Canon camera. I see that there are lens mount adapters (I realize the quality may be lowered, but the quality of the glass is high and the cost to replace one lens in particular would be about $1100 for the closest to it), but I just can't seem to figure out which one I can use? 

Hi Carla,

The FotodioX Pro Lens Mount Adapter for Canon FD Lens to Canon EF-Mount Camera B&H # FOPCEACFD is going to be your safest bet to mount your current FD lenses on a Canon EOS DSLR with an APS-C sensor.

I just received a second hand Cannon EOS T6 and want to know if I can purchase an adapter that will let me use my old Sigma lenses.  The Sigma lenses were being used on a Minolta Maxxum 5 35mm film camera.

I have a Sigma zoom28-90mm 1:3.5- 5.6 macro;

Sigma 70-300mm 1:4-5.6

Quantaray 50mm 1:2.8

 Quantaray teleconverter for minolta

You may use an adapter like the FotodioX Pro Lens Mount Adapter for Sony A Lens to Canon EF-Mount Camera B&H # FOPCEASA which allows Minolta Maxxum mount lenses to work on the Canon T6.

Hi, I have a Vivitar 120-600MM 1:5.6-8.0 lens with no documentation. The bayonet mount has M/MD engraved on the mount flange and no other marking.  Can you tell me what adapter I need to use it with my A6000.  I can provide a photo if needed.

Thanks for your help.

Hi James,  

I suspect that you have a Minolta MD mount lens there, which can use an adapter like the Vello Minolta MD Lens to Sony E-Mount Camera Lens Adapter B&H # VELANEXMD to mount onto the A6000. You would also need to set the camera to “Shoot W/O Lens” in the shooting menu.

Thanks for the help, I'll order the adapter and see how it goes with the lens.

Hi! Can you recommend adapter that I can use to mount a Vivitar 28mm F2.8 Auto Wide Angle Lens onto Minolta SR-1? I got this lens recently but still have a hard time to play with it... Thank you!!

It appears the Vivitar 28mm F2.8 Auto Wide Angle Lens was manufactured for a variety of lens mounts.  As such, to identify which lens mount is currently on the rear of the lens you own, I would recommend to send an e-mail with photos of the lens mount on the rear of the lens (as well as the front of the lens for confirmation) so we can identify the mount currently on your lens.  You may e-mail us at with the images and we may attempt to assist you with your inquiry.

I have purchased Basler sprint SPL4096 140Kc camera. Lens mount is F mount. I need to know what type of adapter should be purchased so to fit to a microscope

We would need to know what brand/model microscope you own or plan to use with the Basler Sprint spL4096-140kc Camera Link camera.  We may then see if we have an adapter for your camera/microscope usage needs.  If you can give us the brand/model of the microscope you plan to use, we can check on your inquiry.  You may e-mail us at with the above camera model and the brand/model of the microscope.

I have the Bausch & Lomb Criterion 4000 Telephoto Lens with T-2 adapter mount, I need to figure out if there is an adapter for my Panasonic

LUMIX DMC-FZ35, so I can use that lens.



Unfortunately, due to the long lens design of the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ35 Digital Camera and it has a non-removable built-in lens, the Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ35 Digital Camera would not be a good recommendation for astrophotography usage needs.  The T2 adapters are designed for use with cameras that use interchangeable lenses.  It may be better to either use a smartphone with an appropriate adapter or purchase a camera which uses interchangeable lenses for your usage needs.  Otherwise, if you have a point-and-shoot camera that has a shorter zoom lens and smaller lens size, there may be an adapter for use with such a camera.

Excellent article, exactly what info I was looking for. I didn't know the exact terms, but I figured the science behind it was pretty simple. I searched trying to figure out why my adapted lens was stuck to macro only. 

Hi, I have several Pentax K-AF 52mm lenses and a SMC Pentax-M 50mm lens. I have recently purchased a Nikon D5600 and am wondering which adapter or adapters do I need to be able to utilize these lenses with my new camera. I am new to adapters and didn't realize I could buy adapters until a friend told me about them. Please can someone recommend a good brand. Not rich and even poorer after buying the camera. haha. Thanks, Ken S

Hi Ken,

I would recommend going with the FotodioX Pro Lens Mount Adapter for Pentax K Lens to Nikon F Mount Camera B&H # FOPNFAPK which would offer an iris control on the adapter since the adapter will force your lens to work at the maximum aperture.


I have an old lens: Vivitar Series 1 O52mm, 105mm f2.5 Macro Telephoto 

Can I use it with Olympus OM-D E-M1 camera?



Will the Sigma 18-125 F3.505.6 DC OS HSM work with the MC-11?

Has anyone tried this combo?

No, the Sigma 18-125mm F3.8-5.6 DC OS HSM lens is not identified by Sigma Photo as compatible for use with the Sigma MC-11 Mount Converter/Lens Adapter (Sigma EF-Mount Lenses to Sony E).  The Sigma lenses and the Sony mirrorless cameras which Sigma lists as compatible for use with the MC-11 Lens Adapter are listed under the "Compatibility" section under the Overview tab on our website.

I am looking to buying a Nikon Z7 mirrorless camera. I am currently using a Canon EOS system with canon EF 70-200 f 2.8, Sigma Art lens 50mm & a few more. I don't want to invest yet in a Nikon lens system. Is there an efficient way of using my existing Canon Lenses with a Mirrorless Nikon without ruining the body or compromising on image quality. Can someone suggest the best adaptor. I am way beyond my budget. Thank you in advance

Hello Saba,

Unfortunately, there are no adapters allowing Canon EF mount lenses to fit onto the Nikon Z mirrorless cameras at this time. If one is released, we would definitely announce this through our e-mail newsletter. 

I have a bit of an idea about photography, have zero idea about flange, I came across this article trying to find advice about connecting my sony alpha to my telescope, I have the T2 mount, I need to figure out the adapter, for 1.25 eye piece. So any help with that would be great. 

What i would like to know I have a pentax film camera with fish eye lenses my feeling with the pentax is that its pre auto focus and i was wondering if there was an adapter, I also have an canon film camera thats more modern with auto focus, Is there away of attaching that to the camera.  Thanks,  I have zero idea.

I was late to try an adapter to my July 1 purchase of a Sony A7RII.  Bought at the same time a Photodiox made a great combo sorta for a short period of time.  On the other end I mounted a Nikon 50mm f1.8.  Some great closeup portraits.  But it became noticable each time I turned the camera on again, I didn't get instant communication.  Always futzing one direction or the other to get connected.  Cleaned all contacts.  Still no better.  About  a week later and a couple dozen uses I shut the A7RII off and started to walk away and noticed a hum thinking it was the diswasher at first!  It was the camera and it was off!  I took out the battery and the humming finally stopped.  Thereafter I returned the adapter to Photodiox.  The camera was never quite the same but would take ordinary pictures   No HDR, no pano or anything requiring multiple writes to a 10speed 32mb disc.  And about 45° temp.  An error message said turn camera off and back on.  The shutter would actuate and the same msg would appear.  Tried removing battery, card and everything imaginable, nothing worked.  Except waiting 5-10 minutes and trying again.  I returned the camera at that point.  Since then, no adapters!  Give me a used $500 A7RII and I might try that combo again but never will I try an adapter on a new camera again.  I've read the reviews and none of them (automatic) are worth the risk.

Great article, but what I really want to know is this.

If I take a legacy lens, for instance a old film (35 mm days) Pentax 50 mm f1/8 lens and attach it to my Fuji XT-1 mirror-less camera using the appropriate adapter, I understand that it becomes effectively a 75 mm lens (1.5 crop factor) BUT is it still an f 1/8 lens or not? If not, how many stops do I lose? I would love it if someone could clarify this! Thanks.

The lens' f-stop does not change. The lens would still have an f/1.8 aperture. If you require a lens adapter that would allow you to connect a Pentax K-mount lens mount onto the Fujifilm X-mount lens mount, the Vello Pentax K Lens to Fujifilm X-Mount Camera Lens Adapter with Aperture Control, B&H # VELAFXPKA, would be recommended for your usage need.

Hello! I have a question. Recently I bought a PL modification kit from Wooden Camera for Canon c300mk2. I have installed it and it worked fine (with 1cm focus of on 2m distance) with Ultra Prime Lenses from Carl Zeiss. Today I tried it with older Zeiss Lenses (Opton - Oberkochen) which are Arri Bayonet type. I used dedicated adapter to PL, and the focus was off completely (on a Infiniy setting, the subject within 1 metre was sharp). How is this possible, If we used the same lenses with Arri Alexa Mini, and both of them worked fine (Ultra Primes, and Optons with adapter) without any backfocus adjustments?

Best regards, Rok

Hi, I have a Mitakon Wide MC Lens 28mm f/2.8 and I'm not too sure what mount is. I did some research and i think its either Pentax K or Olympus OM mount. Would it be possible to use this lens on a Minolta x570 or Canon Ae-1 Program body? If so, do you have the adapter in stock? Thank you!

Hi, I have an old Sigma 50mm F2.8 AF Macro lens and would like to know if I can mount it on a Canon EOS 1000D, is this possible? I can't find any info on this. Thanks!

Assuming that the Sigma 50mm lens you own has a EF mount, then you can use that directly on a Canon EOS 1000D without any adapters. However, the lens would have a crop factor of 1.6X applied to it, making the focal length more like 80mm.

The new nikon z mount has a flange of 16mm. The sony e mount has one that is a 2mm flange difference enough space to create a suitable adapter? It would be cool to put sony lenses on z camera. thanks in advance

I do not think so.  Unfortunately, there almost certainly is not enough room to easily build an adapter that would allow the use of a Sony FE lens on the Nikon Z-mount lens mount.  In order to produce an adapter that permits focus to infinity without corrective optics, the flange-to-film distance the lens is designed for must be greater than that of the camera body it is to be adapted to, giving room for the adapter.  Unfortunately, I do not think there is enough room for the metal material needed to create an adapter for Sony FE mount lenses without needing to make the adapter larger and using corrective optics to re-focus the light to the sensor.

I have a canon 70d with 24-105L and 70-300L lenses. Will there be an adapter to use with the new Nikon z mirrorless? I can't afford all new lenses for a new system so hoping to find a lighter camera that is good semi pro to pro quality where I can at least start with the lenses I have. Or any other suggestions for a suitable camera? Haven'[t been impressed with the canon m reviews.

Thank you, Jackye

At the moment, there are no plans to release a Canon EF to Nikon Z mount adapter in the works that we are aware of.  However, there are quite a few adapters from Canon EF to the Sony E mount, which offer great performance such as the Metabones Canon EF/EF-S Lens to Sony E Mount T Smart Adapter (Fifth Generation) B&H # MEMBEFEBT5.  With this adapter, you can attach your Canon lenses to any of the current Sony E mount APS-C or full frame bodies. 

I still have my Pentax lenses (and cameras) from years ago. Is there an adapter available that would allow me to use my Takumar screw mount lenses and my K-Mount lenses? I do understand that there will be no electronic interface available but being "old school" I am more than comfortable with manual focus, zoom and exposure.

If you wanted to use the Takumar M42 screw mount lenses on a Pentax K body, then the FotodioX M42 Lens to Pentax K-Mount Camera Mount Adapter B&H # FOM42PKV1 would be an adapter you can use. 


        I am quite new to photography and love landscapes and still-life photos.  I am using a Canon Rebel T6 I happen to have several legacy lenses from my grandfather's        Canon TX.  One of these lenses is a "28mm f/2.8,   JC Penny multi-coated optics,  No. 8017909, made in Japan" and another lens is a " Canon FD 50mm f/1.8 S.C. made in Japan".  If I use an adapter for these lenses to my Rebel T6 will the adapter hurt my camera?  If not, which lens adapter do I need?  I am completely lost and any help would me much appreciated.

You can easily adapt a lens with a Canon FD mount to the Canon T6 with damage by using the appropriate adapter. One such adapter is the Vello Canon FD Lens to Canon EF/EF-S-Mount Camera Lens Adapter B&H # VELACEFCFD.


This article was helpful, but I'm still a little confused. I have a Nikon d3300 and a bunch of Minolta MC lenses (from the 70s). I get there is a problem to adapt them because the Nikon has a FFD of 46.5mm and the Minolta a FFD of 43.5mm which means I cannot get infinity focus because the minolta lens would be 3mm to far from the sensor than it is designed to be. From what I understood, one way around it is to use a glass element to act as a teleconverter to refocus the light. This makes the lens a little more telephoto, it makes the aperture effectively a little smaller, and most importantly it lets you focus on far away subjects. However, if the sensor in the d3300 is cropped do I still need the glass element, since the lens will already be more tele with a cropped sensor? What adaptor should I get?

Thanks a million!

What would happen with a Minolta MC lens adapted to a Nikon D3300 is that the focal length would be multiplied by 1.4X then 1.5X, which is due to the adjustment for infinity focus compatibility.  For example, if the MC lens is 50mm, that would be 105mm after the crop factors.  The FotodioX Pro Lens Mount Adapter for Minolta MD Lens to Nikon F Mount Camera B&H # FOPNFAMMM would be a compatible option.

Thank you for clearing that up! I was really confused trying to figure this out.

I have a real problem...I picked up a lens for $5 in really good condition but have no idea what adapter to buy for it to get it to fit my canon rebel T6i.  The information on the lens is as follows;
Auto Tele - Lentar 1;2.3 f = 135mm No 7200451  made in Japan.
The lens is all metal, pretty heavy and is not a screw on mount - looks just like the mounts for my canon but with a piece of metal sticking out - I have photos but don't know how to load them onto her or put up a link to them.

If you have JPEG photos of the lens, you may send them via e-mail to, along with your inquiry, and we will attempt to assist you with seeing if there is a lens adapter compatible for your usage needs.  If possible, it would help if you may include an image of the front of the lens (especially if there is any text around the front lens element), as well as a shot of the rear lens mount (possibly from a straight-on angle), as well as a few images of the barrel of the lens.  Any word/text on the lens would be beneficial in identifying the lens model.

Unfortunately, the first two images on your link did not load, and the other four images only show the barrel of the lens at slightly different angles, but no direct view of the lens mount.  If you can take a photo of the front of the lens (especially if text is written around the front element) and a direct/full shot of the rear lens mount, and then e-mail the images to, we may be better able to identify the lens and/or lens mount and see if we have an adapter for this lens.

I have an old Jupiter 11 135mm f2 lens with a screw mount of M39, need to adapt to my OMD em1 mark ii MFT, what adapter do I need?

The Novoflex Leica M39 Lens to Micro Four Thirds Camera Adapter would be the only M39 screw mount adapter that we currently offer that will be compatible with Micro Four Thirds cameras.

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