Are fisheye lenses good for astrophotography?
Most of the time in astrophotography, fisheye lenses are used to shoot straight up, and include all sky in one frame. They are a great choice for shooting the Milky Way from horizon to horizon, or for very active Aurora storms, when the Lights cover the whole sky.
Can you shoot astrophotography with 35mm lens?
If you’re planning to do nightscapes, with the Milky Way above and landscape below, a 35mm lens may be too narrow. In my experience, the 35mm focal length is just wide enough to capture the core of the Milky Way with a sliver of foreground. With the 35mm focal length, you will likely need to create panoramas.
What is the Canon EF 8-15mm f/4L Fisheye USM lens?
Specialized and versatile, the EF 8-15mm f/4L Fisheye USM is a Canon L-series lens offering flexibility to a conventionally niche lens type. Capable of producing both circular and rectangular fisheye effects, this lens is characterized by its notable distortion and rounded image quality along with an immense 180° angle of view at the 8mm position.
Is the 8-15 Fisheye a telephoto lens?
In the 8-15 Fisheye owner’s manual, Canon at one point refers to the “telephoto end” of the focal length range. I laughed. The longest end of this focal length range, 15mm fisheye, is equal to the widest AOV available in a Canon lens prior to the introduction of the 8-15 – the Canon EF 15mm f/2.8 Fisheye Lens .
Is the Canon EOS 8-15 worth it?
The 8-15 lens is the most amazing lens. It is optically excellent and it is also very practical If you want to use it for multiple situations like I do. After a little bit of practice, you can shoot hand held 360×180 panos and the 8mm mode of the 8-15mm makes it easy.
Which DSLR camera has a fisheye lens?
And those with full frame bodies have the huge circular fisheye bonus. The Canon 8-15 is the first zoom fisheye lens available for a DSLR camera to offer both circular and full frame image circles. In the 8-15 Fisheye owner’s manual, Canon at one point refers to the “telephoto end” of the focal length range.