This 60mm lens is presently available to match equally Micro Four Thirds and Sony NEX cameras and prices around #170 plus it sports a glowing f/2.8 aperture using curved aperture blades, for gratifying from focus blur.

This lens retails for approximately #170, which looks quite cheap. We’ve got a Micro Four Thirds compatible variant of the lens accessible for analyzing and we are going to have a good look at how it works in this particular review. Metal was utilized for its lens mount and higher quality alloys with different smooth textures are utilized for its lens barrel structure. Weighing only 190g and being just 55.5mm long, this lens is the best companion for smaller camera bodies, in addition to the Panasonic Lumix G3 employed for testing.

Sigma 60mm f 2 8 DN A Lens Review

Focusing is done internally as well as the 46mm filter ribbon doesn’t rotate during use and the lens doesn’t stretch as a consequence, making this lens perfect for use with graduated and polarising filters. Focus rates are extremely fast and the big, smooth manual focus ring provides just enough resistance to make using fine adjustments a joy. This lens uses Sigma’s linear working system, which doesn’t grip the focusing group set up whenever there’s not any electricity to the lens, therefore a disconcerting rattle may be noticed while the lens is tilted once the camera is powered off, or using the lens removed. This is absolutely normal for the kind of focusing system utilized. The minimal focus distance of 50cm is rather typical to get a telephoto lens using this particular angle of perspective, if not particularly close.

Sharpness is currently outstanding in the middle of the framework at f/2.8 and quitting down to f/5.6 leads to outstanding clarity throughout the framework. Slimming down beyond this leads to decreased sharpness due to diffraction, even though clarity is still quite good across the framework at f/11.

Sigma 60mm f 2.8 DN A Samples Images Results

Whether that lens is fitted into some Sony NEX, or Micro Four Thirds camera, then the telephoto focal length and speedy f/2.8 maximum aperture make this optic a perfectly excellent lens for portraiture for not a great deal of cash.

Although this lens is pretty cheap, Sigma have not skimped on optical or build quality. It’s capable of providing pin-sharp effects from maximum aperture and it’s constructed well enough to be a worthy investment for several years to come.