Sigma 15mm f/2.8 EX DG AutoFocus Diagonal Fish-Eye Lens for Canon EOS Cameras - U.S.A. Warranty

Sigma
Sigma 15mm F/2.8: Picture 1 thumbnail Sigma 15mm F/2.8: Picture 2 thumbnail Sigma 15mm F/2.8: Picture 3 thumbnail

Regular Price: $609.00 Instant Rebate: -$50.00 Get $22.36 Reward

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$559.00
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About Sigma 15mm F/2.8

Get this Sigma 15mm F/2.8 ,normally $609.00, on sale at $559.00 for a total savings of $50.00 and Shipping is free!.

This digitally optimized diagonal fisheye lens is equipped with a new multi-layer coating technology that reduces both flare and ghosting. This also ensures an accurate color balance and high definition results.

With a minimum shooting distance of only 15cm (5.9 inch), this lens has a maximum magnification of 1:3.8. The close focusing capability together with a large depth of field allow close up photography that covers objects surrounding the photographic subject.

This lens is supplied with a gelatin filter holder at the rear, and a fitted padded case.

The Sigma 15mm F/2.8 is commonly used for Landscape/scenery and more.The Sigma 15mm F/2.8 is popular because customers like the following qualities of the Sigma 15mm F/2.8: Consistent output, Durable, Easily interchangeable, Fast / accurate auto-focus, Lightweight, Rugged and Strong construction

Summary of Customer Reviews

Customers most agreed on the following attributes:
Pros:
Fast / accurate auto-focus (17),Durable (12),Lightweight (12),Strong construction (12),Consistent output (10),Easily interchangeable (10),Rugged (9),Easily mounted (3),Nice bokeh (3),Simple controls (3)
Best Uses:
Landscape/scenery (8),Night photography (7),Special effects (5),Sports/action (5),Weddings (5),Low light (4),General purpose (3),Photojournalism (3)
Reviewer Profile:
Enthusiast (5),Semi-pro photographer (5),Photo enthusiast (4)

Sigma 15mm F/2.8 Features

  • New multi-layer lens coating and lens design reduce flare and ghostin
  • High definition for film and digital SLR cameras
  • Minimum Shooting Distance of 15cm (5.9in.)
  • Equipped with rear-filter mechanism

Sigma 15mm F/2.8 Specifications

Construction
6 Groups /7 Elements
Angle of view
180°
F stop range
22
Closest Focusing Distance
15cm / 5.9"
Maximum Magnification
1:3.8
Filter Size
Rear (Gelatin filter)
Dimensions (Length x Diameter)
65mm (2.5") x 73.5mm (2.8")
Weight
370g / 13oz.
Mfr #
476101
SKU
SG1528DEOS

Sigma 15mm F/2.8 Reviews

Review Snapshot®

 
4.8

(based on 20 reviews)

100%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars

     

    (16)

  • 4 Stars

     

    (4)

  • 3 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 2 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 1 Stars

     

    (0)

Most Liked Positive Review

 

Great glass, great buy!

This 15mm f/2.8 Sigma lens performed great right out of the box with my Canon 350D. I take astro photographs of the night sky and it grabbed a bunch of sky with very minimal horizon bend. Nice piece of equipment.

Reviewed by 20 customers

 
5.0

Nice

By

from Philly  -  Semi-pro Photographer

does what i want it to do for open dancing

(2 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

 
5.0

Better than I expected

By

from Palos Verdes Peninsula, CA  -  Semi-pro Photographer

Traded a bunch of rarely used lenses for this Fisheye. Have Canon 24-70 f/2.8 L and 70-200 f/2.8 II L, considered Canon 16-35, but too much overlap. The image quality is fantastic. I can't really imagine much better results with any lens ... At a reasonable cost.

(2 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

 
5.0

Great Diagonal Fisheye

By

from Catonsville, MD  -  Photo Enthusiast

I had wanted a fisheye for some time, but I didn't want one of the fisheyes that was a circle inside a black frame. This diagonal fisheye is what I settled on. I read reviews of the Canon fisheye (which is more expensive, and an f.4), and there is negligible difference, especially considering the price and maximum aperture. Plus, this is a FUN lens, not a work lens! The lens is not "cheap" in terms of price, and definitely not in construction. It's well made, and has a solid feel. There are many auto-focus points that are very usable on this lens, and it locks-in very quickly. The manual focus is easy to use (good grips, smooth action), and has focal ranges marked clearly on the lens body. Reviews cover it, and the lens doesn't hide it - there is some noise when focusing. If you are used to a USM, it is louder than that. If you have ever used the Canon 50mm f1.8 lens, it sounds similar to that during auto-focus.

 
5.0

Very fun lens

By

from Olympia, Wa  -  Photo Enthusiast

I looked into this lens when the Nikon 16mm was out of stock. Reviews looked good and the $300 savings was also appealing. I took it on a photo workshop and was not disappointed. The lens is sharp and has very little flare. I was able to shoot straight towards the sun for "sun star" effects for some great shots. Shooting old trucks was awesome with this lens. All in all, a very fun, lightweight addition to my kit. I'm very glad it bought it.

(2 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

 
4.0

I really like this lens

By

from Portland, Maine  -  Photography Student

Fisheye lens are, in my opinion, meant for creative pursuits. At least that's what I use mine for. This is a very good lens. I have a couple of Sigma lens and they haven't let me down yet. Add this to that list.

 
5.0

Great alternative to Nikon 16mm Fisheye!

By

from Harrisonburg, VA  -  Semi-pro Photographer

Up until now I have been a Nikon purist - I wanted everything to be pure Nikon. I bought this lens because it was $300 cheaper than the Nikon 16mm Fisheye and it is every bit as good! I have not been disappointed yet!

 
4.0

Fun lens for unusual shots

By

from St Louis  -  Semi-pro Photographer

Great for the unusual perspective.

(3 of 3 customers found this review helpful)

 
4.0

Fast focus and sharp!

By

from Baldwin, NY  -  Pro Photographer

If you havent used a fish eye before get used to the field of view! I do have pics with my feet in them, lol. I went with the Sigma over the canon to save cash. good choice in that I use this lens occasionally. it performs well for the money if you dont have L glass money.

(3 of 3 customers found this review helpful)

 
4.0

A little loud but out performs the Canon

By

from worldwide  -  Semi-pro Photographer

After using the 10mm Sigma Fisheye on my 7D, I needed a lens that would be compatible with my full frame 5D. The 15mm Canon has known issues, those of which the Sigma lack. Although it's a little loud when autofocusing, it's fast and sharp. Even wide open, aberrations are barely present, when compared to the now defunct Canon 15mm. Worth the money and great for video.

(4 of 4 customers found this review helpful)

 
5.0

Fantastic !!!

By

from Long Beach, CA  -  Photo Enthusiast

Landscape and arts.

Q&A

Questions & Answers Powered by TurnTo®

Questions about this item:

Shopper  Why Did You Choose This?
SALMAN A  Reviewed tests for the Canon and the Sigma. Picked this for better build quality and AF and I think I made the right decision. Image quality is absolutely superb and close focus is good too. Very happy with it.
JERRY R  I have a crop and a full frame camera, but travel primarily with my 70D. Which would be the best lens for landscape photography on my 70D, the 10mm or 15 mm Sigma fisheye lens?
LOUIS K  With the 70D and the small sensor the 15mm Sigma is not the right FIsh-Eye Lens. You need the 10mm lens for full rectangle fish eye pics or a 8mm for circular pics- The 15mm Sigma is only good for full frame cameras. It will work with small sensors, but the fish eye effect with wide picture angles is lost. You'll have a wide angle with bended lines. Not so funny.
JAMES R  Hi, I'm not sure I fully understand the differences between "diagonal" fisheye, and "circular" fisheye lenses like the ones offered by Tamron in various focal lengths (8, 10, 15 mm). I currently have an APS-sized sensor Canon T3i, but may upgrade to a full-frame 6D in the future, but that notwithstanding, again what is the basic difference between Tamron's diagonal and circular fisheye lenses? Thanks!
KOREY G  Hello, I've never used Tamron's fisheye so I not sure, it could simply be a matter of semantics, they're terminology.
See more questions and answers

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