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Tamron AF 70-300mm f/4.0-5.6 SP Di VC USD XLD for Canon Digital SLR Cameras
In the pursuit to achieve the most outstanding image resolution in the 70-300mm class, Tamron's Anniversary lens - the SP AF70-300mm F4-5.6 Di VC USD - utilizes an advanced optical design that features an LD (Low Dispersion) and an XLD (Extra Low Dispersion) lens element made from specialized materials that prevent chromatic aberration. As a result, the SP AF70-300mm F4-5.6 Di VC USD boasts sharper contrast and greater descriptive performance than all others in its class.76% (12)
In addition, it is the first Tamron lens sporting a USD (Ultrasonic Silent Drive), Tamron's very own ultrasonic auto-focus drive mechanism. This USD mechanism delivers fast focusing, making it a perfect telephoto zoom choice for photographing sports, racing, or other fast-moving subjects. The lens also boasts Tamron's proprietary VC (Vibration Compensation) image stabilization to assist in hand-held photography, not only at long focal length ranges where blurring is common, but also under low-lit conditions, dramatically enhancing photographic freedom. This combination of best in class image resolution, Ultrasonic Silent Drive and Vibration Compensation is a new achievement of Tamron technology, culminating in the production of a premium 70-300mm telephoto zoom lens.
pentax super a + fed-5
On the right is the camera I received today - a FED-5 (ФЭД-5) made in Ukraine, former Soviet Union. It's the first rangefinder I've ever handled. On the left is the good old Pentax Super A SLR (which is basically a ME super with some nice features like shutter priority and programmed AE, and TTL auto flash). Not all rangefinders are small nor are all SLR's big - the FED-5 is larger than the Pentax in just about every dimension and it's also somewhat heavier with with its Industar-61 53mm f2.8 lens compared to the Pentax with the SMC Pentax-A 50/1.7. It doesn't feel at all sturdier, though - the FED rattles loudly when shaken and in all ways screams of mediocre workmanship... lovely. They are also both of similar vintage, the Super A was made during 1983-1985 and judging from the Olympics logo this particular FED must be from around 1980 when the Moscow Olympic Games were held. However, feature- and appearance-wise, the FED is more like from somewhere around early 60's. The FED seems to work well, though. All shutter settings work well and sound like they aren't badly off, the hot-shoe fires an external flash and even the built-in selenium light meter seems to give quite reasonable readings. The rangefinder seems to work OK (though what do I know) - at least subjects far away are correctly focused in the rangefinder when the lens is focused to infinity. I'd have expected the rangefinder to be a little brighter, though. It might use some cleaning. The Industar lens is also clean, though the focus ring is a bit jumpy and could probably use some relubing. Can't wait to run a roll or two through this thing...Side-by-Side: Olympus OM-1 and PEN E-P2
Let's compare Olympus's landmark OM-1 body, which was a triumph of compact engineering at the time of its release, with the new E-P2, the second or third edition of Olympus's interchangeable lens digital compact. The E-P2 is *not* an SLR, because it has no mirror, prism, or optical viewfinder - this is part of what makes it so compact. Both cameras have a basic "kit" lens on them. Both have a UV filter on the lens. Nonetheless, the E-P2 is shorter, mostly due to its smaller lens size, but it also looks like the body is fractionally smaller in terms of depth. The lack of a prism, mirror, and other noisy internal parts makes the E-P2 vertically shorter as well. It is definitely lighter by a few ounces, though not a whole lot.
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