Nikon adapter ring for another lenses
HASSELBLAD 40231 Proshade / Professional Lens Shade
The LEE Filters range of lens hoods can be used alone or in conjunction with filters, allowing the photographer to shade the lens and enhance their photographic composition at the same time.
The Wide-angle Hood
The Universal Hood
Slotted Hoods Standard/Wide-angle
The Standard Hood
srb photographic Pro Filter Holders
Using the Nikon D800 with Cambo X2 Pro and medium format lenses
Using the Nikon D800 with Cambo X2 Pro and medium format lenses
X2-PRO for DSLR
SlunecniClony.cz lens shade
Zörk Multi Focus System
What is the "Scheimpflug effect"?
Perspective Control and Mount Adaptors
Zork Panorama Shift Adaptor
PW162 - Cambo X2-PRO System at Focus On Imaging... by photowalkthrough
Cambo Camera Brochures
Výsledky hledání pro 'Cambo'
THE RHINO CAM SONY NEX ADAPTER – 140 MEGAPIXEL DIGITAL MEDIUM FORMAT!
Sinar P3 P-SLR Conversion Set Nikon System
Cambo X2-PRO Main Operating Instructions
Arca Swiss Lens Shade
645 D Moveable Adapter Plate for 4 x 5 Large Format Camera Body to Pentax 645D
4x5 Large Format Camera Adapter Plate for DSLR - For Mamiya 645 mount camera
Fotodiox Pro Nikon F to Large Format 4x5 Adapter - Offset Camera Mount - 200 USD
Large Format 4x5 to Nikon Mount Cameras w/ Offset Camera Mount for Scanning
SWEBO Lens to Telescope Adapter 4 camera Wang Bao Pentax four generation port
Guest post: Large format photography with Nikon D800 as a negative holder
Bruker D800 som storformatskamera
The Single Use Device
Rotate adapter Mamiya 645 back For Linhof 4x5
Linhof Master Technika 4x5, with Linhof Apo-Symmar 1:5.6/180 lens
CRD-87 Package: Camera Rotation Device
Using the View Camera : A Creative Guide to Large Format Photography
Sinar creates adapter to mount DSLRs as digital backs
Vizelex RhinoCam for Nikon DSLR Cameras (FX Full Frame & DX APS-C) with Hasselblad V Lens Mount - for Shift Stitching Medium Format Sized Images - RhinoCam
Fotodiox Vizelex RhinoCam for Nikon DSLR Cameras
with Hasselblad V Lens for Shift Stitching Medium Format Images 3x2 images
Vizelex RhinoCam E-Mount+ with Mamiya 645 Mount for...
170 Megapixels with a Sony NEX camera and Vizalex RhinoCam by Dierk Topp
stitch of 2×4 images from Rhinocam about 100 MPixel
NEX6 with Hasselblad Zeiss Makro-Planar120mm/4 stitch of 2×3 images from Rhinocam about 80 MPixel
|Large Format 8x10 in the Field by Tim Layton|
Sony a7 hide in Sinar P2
An Overview of Large Format Lenses for Large Format Cameras
|Markus Tedeskino demonstrates the Leica central shutter medium format lenses. by Leica Store Singapore|
Real Photogs do it In-Camera! (part deux)
Recommended Panoramic Cameras
... Currently there are two remaining contenders in the realm of panoramic cameras, both of which produce
6 x 12 and 6 x 17 panorama models.
The Horseman SW612 is the most modular of the panoramic options, with the ability to work with 6 x 7, 6 x 9, and 6 x 12 film backs, as well as a choice of lenses ranging from 35mm to 135mm. Each of the lenses is set in a dedicated mount with helical focus rings for setting focus by distance or, alternatively, a ground glass back is available for focusing through the lens. A more contemporary variant, the SW612D camera is available to accept either Hasselblad V or Mamiya 645 digital backs, in addition to 6 x 7 or 6 x 12 film backs. For more expansive panoramas, Horseman also produces the SW617 camera body, which is available in a kit with the Schneider Super Angulon XL 72mm f/5.6 or 90mm f/5.6 lens...
Photographs and Paintings - by SS
The DIY 6x12 Panoramic camera by Steve Smith
Schneider Super Angulon 65mm lens started me thinking about panoramic cameras. The lens covers the 5x4” format so a 6x12cm format on 120 roll film seemed ideal
The light green material from which the spring parts holding the reels are made from 1.6mm FR4. This is the material printed circuit boards are made from. The Mamiya C33 rollers can be clearly seen. The large hole is for the winder to engage on the spool. The other three positions have spool holding spindles.
I had originally planned the camera to have the lens fixed at the hyperfocal distance for f16. It is such a wide angle that there will be plenty of depth of field. Also the £240 price ticket of the proper Schneider helical focusing mount put me off somewhat.
After a while I started looking at the focusing mechanisms of 35mm camera lenses and following the advice of an APUG member who had built a wide angle 6x9 camera, I bought an Olympus 50mm lens with a broken aperture mechanism.
After stripping it down I realised that the 42mm wide rear element assembly of the Schneider lens would just fit inside the inner helical of the Olympus part as it had an internal diameter of 43.5mm.
The pictures below show the Schneider lens mounted on the Olympus focusing mechanism via another piece of CNC machined 9mm PVC. The whole assembly is mounted on a laminate lens board which can be removed from the camera body.
Schneider lens mounted on the Olympus focusing mechanism via another piece of CNC machined 9mm PVC
The next item I needed to think about was a viewfinder. The angle of view is similar to a 21mm lens on the 35mm format (about ninety degrees).
Voigtlander make a viewer which could be used if masked at the top and bottom but at around Ł100 I decided to learn about optics and build my own
1/1.9 large format ultra low light night vision color network module 1300000 HD network camera module
Comparing the Raspberry Pi camera module with stock lens to a 35mm camera
Inside QT Luong's general-purpose large format camera bag
I own 7 large format lenses,
which cover focals from 90mm (equivalent of a 18in 35mm) to 720 (equivalent of a 135 in 35mm).
All of them are good performers, relatively recent and multicoated, which is useful since my work is color. You will remark that I have a mix of each of the four major brands. Since I do not do work that require critical color matching (such as product illustration), this has not posed me any problem. All of my lenses are mounted on Technika lens boards, which is the de-facto standard for field cameras, smaller than the Toyo boards (I also own a Tech IV that I almost never use these days). I prefer the original Technika boards. Despite lensboards being very simple objects, there is actually a difference in quality. The four most frequently used lenses have a cable release permanently attached to them to speed-up set-up. It is necessary to remove the cable release before shipping, since in my experience, the cable releases are the only piece of equipment to have been damaged in transit (they break near the socket). The front element is protected by a UV filter that I remove if the weather conditions are fine. Those lenses, pictured on the first row (in the four compartments above the camera) are, left to right:
- Fuji C 450/12.5 (The long lens to have if you have enough bellows: longest non-telephoto lens in a #1, amazingly compact and light for the focal, huge image circle that will cover even 7x17)
- Nikkor M 300/9 (Compact and light Tessar-type lens of excellent quality)
- Schneider Apo-Symmar 210/5.6 (Classic Plasmat lens, considered to be one of the best. Slightly wider than a normal lens, it is the easiest to focus among the lenses I own, thanks to the aperture/focal length combination. My second most used lens)
- Schneider Super-Symmar 110/5.6 XL (Cutting-edge design for remarkable compacity, weight, and brightness compared to the classic Biogon-type wide-angle lenses, also more sharp corner to corner. I use it for more than 50% of the images, equivalent to a 24 in 35mm)
- Nikkor T 720/16 (Telephoto design, usable with less than 600m of bellows. I often leave this one behind, esp. on hikes. It's shallow DOF, small image circle for 5x7, and above all sensitivity to vibrations make it somehow difficult to use)
- Rodenstock Apo-Sironar-S 150/5.6 (Compact and light, but image circle a bit tight for 5x7)
- Nikkor SW 90/8 (The lightest of all modern 90mm lenses, it has also more coverage than other 90/8 lenses, making it appropriate for 5x7)
My camera of choice is the Canham wood field in the 5x7 format ...
Introduction to Lenses for Large Format Cameras, 2nd Edition
Specs for new (2002) large format lenses
Large Format Lenses for Portraits (2nd ed.) - © 2012 Jeroen Bruggeman for largeformatphotography.info
... Older Tessars and Dialytes are often undervalued, hence cheap, while in many circumstances they yield far better portraits with much better bokeh and skin tones than brand new or celebrity lenses ...
Let’s finish by listing my favorite portrait lenses, a bunch that I call “the seven samurai”:
150mm Lanthar; 150mm Xenar (f4.5);
203mm Ektar; 210mm Heliar;
210mm Ysarex (f4.5);
240mm and 300mm single coated Ronar.
Each lens in this group is top notch while the group as a whole has sufficient variety in personalities and focal lengths ....
Lensboard Hole Sizes
My "main kit" is:
121/8 Super Angulon (tends to give at least one dark corner unless I use 18x24cm film which is a little smaller)
That's about as cheap as it's possible to get. The two Symmars are convertible too, giving 420mm and 500mm respectively.
New Large Format Lenses for 8x10in - Michael K. Davis January 2002
New Large Format Lenses for 11x14in - Michael K. Davis January 2002
CameraOn the 8x10 format - 8x10 cameras
On the 11x14 format
6 x 12in panorama models
6 x 17in panorama models
7 x 17in / 17.8 x 43.2cm panorama camera
The Korona Panoramic View Camera was offered in 3 format sizes:
7x17 (28" bellows),
8x20 (32 ½" bellows),
12x20" (22 ¾" bellows)
Prepping an 8×20 Camera for a Documentary Project
K. B. Canham Cameras Ultra Large Format Cameras
Bulldog 5x4 self assembly camera Large-Format Review
Reviews / Bulldog 5x4 self assembly camera Large-Format Review
The Bulldog is made in the UK and is on offer for £225 for the 5x4 version or £300 as the 10x8 version
Making a Bellows
The shape of the shade; tapered, square, parallel, rectangular.
Large format manufacturers
Jon Grepstad: Building a Large Format Camera
Deardorff Swing Assembly for 5x7 Deardorff Camera
Replacement Parts & Tools 8x10
Shen hao 7x17in - forum
Nikon D800 to replace 4x5 & 8x10 600mm, 800mm, and 1200mm lenses
I have that same lens (it's superb).
Its image circle is 316mm per the datasheet. The diagonal of 8x10 film is 325mm, so quite close, within about 1/6" of the corners.
Since the film holder masks the edges of the film, you would likely see very little vignetting, but no movements would be possible.
I don't know where you got the 301mm IC diameter. That value is correct for the Sironar-N, which is a different design.
This may be confusion caused by Sinar. Their Sinaron-S lens is a Rodenstock Sironar-N.