Hoya 67mm Variable Density Filter

Hoya

List Price: $319.80

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About Hoya

The Hoya Variable Density filter uses two polarizing layers to control the amount of light that passes through the filter and into the camera lens. At it's minimum effect the filter passes 1/3 of the light in a scene. That is equal to 1.5 stops on the aperture or shutter speed. At it maximum effect the filter passes just 1/400 of the light in a scene. That is equal to 9 stops on the aperture or shutter speed.

After the filter is mounted on the lens, turning the filter ring between "Min" and "Max" can greatly control the amount of light entering the lens. With the Hoya Variable Density filter it is possible to shoot with fast lenses like 50mm f/1.4 lenses wide open at f/1.4 in full sun for a very shallow depth of field. Or, to slow down the shutter speed to where the shutter can be open for several seconds in full sunlight. This is enough to create artistic blurring shots of motion on water, cars, people or almost anything that moves. The creative possibilities are endless.

The Hoya Variable Density filter uses high-quality optical glass from Hoya Corporation, the worlds largest optical glass manufacturer and is available in sizes 52mm to 82mm.

For best results Hoya recommends using a tripod when photographing at slow shutter speeds.

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Shopper  Is the Hoya variable nd filter coated/multi-coated?
JAMES S  Yes
boog b  WILL 67MM HOYA VARIABLE DENSITY FILTER FITS LENS CAP ON CANON SX 50????
RON P  To use the 67mm filter on the Canon SX30 or 40 you would need an adapter tube. You would also need to purchase a 67mm lens cap.
john b  hi I was wondering weather variable ND filter would be better proposition than straight out ND filters. I know that they are more expensive but would they be the better choice?. Thank you.
CHRIS C  I shoot a lot of water features so the ability to adjust exposure times with the varible ND filter has proved itself. With just straight ND filters you are locked into what stop it is. Sometimes it may not be enough. Time spent switching out filters rather than just turning the Varible ND to a stronger setting. Hope this helps
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