macro lens by pawan

Apr 06, 2018 Written by Pawan Negi Lens




1.A macro lens is a lens that specifically allows you to focus extremely close to a subject so that it appears large in the viewfinder (and in the final image).

2. A crucial consideration when choosing a macro lens is the focal length. Unlike when buying regular lenses, it’s not really about wide-angle coverage or telephoto reach. Instead, it’s all about the minimum focusing distance. 


3. Macro lenses with a longer focal length have a correspondingly longer minimum focusing distance, putting more working space between you and what you’re shooting when you need to maximize magnification. 


4. A macro lens has the ability to focus from infinity to 1:1 magnification, meaning that the size of the image in real life is the same size as it’s reproduced on the sensor. 


5. As with all lenses, macro lenses are available at a wide variety of price points. The good news is that they’re not necessarily more expensive than a regular, non-macro lens.


6.  Macro lenses are also very good at portrait photography. A wedding photographer can use a macro lens to take closeup shots of a ring and then just as quickly capture beautiful expressions of guests.


7. If you’re looking for something to take your photography to a whole new level or explore other avenues, a macro lens is a great investment. While they can be a little tricky to learn to use, the images they produce are downright stunning.


8. macro lens can also be used as a portrait lens. It actually works well for portraiture because it captures amazing detail, allows you to achieve correct focus even when you stand very close to the subject, and comes in focal lengths that are also ideal for portraits.


9. Macro lenses with intermediate focal lengths (90mm to 100mm) provide a good compromise between these factors. They tend to work well in a wide range of conditions, making them a popular all-round choice.


10. Most modern macro lenses use an autofocus system. This makes it much easier to get a sharp image, especially with longer lenses which have a narrower depth of field.