ZEISS PLANAR 135MM T2.1 MII LENS
Enjoying the evocative atmosphere of dusk against a dreamlike backdrop - as an inconspicuous observer, the tele lens lets you experience this unique moment from the distance. Detached from the background, the Apo Sonnar T* 2/135 enablesan incomparable interplay of soft evening light and radiant colors. Offering the utmost flexibility in a wide diversity of situations, this tele lens can also capture the actor's emotions on the stage from the third row and take breathtaking portrait photos.
A lens design with relatively few glass-to-air surfaces, invented by Dr. Ludwig Bertele at ZEISS in 1930 to provide the fastest lenses of that day for 35 mm photography offering speeds up to f/1.5 and well controlled veiling glare. This is where the name comes from, containig the German word for sun, 'Sonne', the symbol of utmost brightness.
Because this lens is an apochromat, chromatic aberrations (axial chromatic aberations) are corrected with elements of special glass with anomalous partial dispersion. The chromatic aberrations are therefore significantly below the defined limits. Bright-dark transitions in the image, and especially highlights,are reproduced almost completely free of color artifacts.
Great low-light shots start with a great lens for your DSLR camera. A high-speedlens captures as much light as possible. A lens with a wide maximum aperture offers the best results in difficult lighting conditions.
The lens design ensures consistent imaging performance throughout the entire focusing range as well as sharpness to the periphery of the image. The asphere'smore complex surface profile can reduce or eliminate spherical aberration and also reduce other optical aberrations compared to a simple lens.
Rich, vibrant colors are vital to creating a lasting impression. Stray light in the lens, however, would lead to a brightening of the image, which is particularly visible in shadow areas. Image contrast is lowered; the image appears dull and bleached. We combine various, elaborate techniques to reduce unwanted stray light.
Photographers want to guide the observer through the image. Minimal depth of focus is often used as a design element. This keeps the background intentionallyblurred to keep the attention of the observer on the main subject. These different representations of the blurred areas, as well as the quality of the transition, are referred to as the Bokeh of a lens. The finely tuned features ofthe optical design on Carl Zeiss SLR lenses ensure a particularly harmonious effect of the blurred areas of the image.