Before the first lens has rolled off of the production line, Lomography already has added to the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System.
Lomography announces the Neptune Convertible Art Lens system, which is being funded through a Kickstarter campaign. Plus, how crowdfunding benfits photography.
Lomography has taken the concept of interchangeable lenses in a new direction with its Lomo Neptune Convertible Art Lens system.
This is composed of numerous parts: three lenses, a lens base and a set of six aperture plates.
The three lenses are a f/3.5 35mm Thalassa, f/2.8 50mm Despina and f/4.0 80mm Proteus. The lens base has its own aperture ring, while there are six plates with special-shaped cutouts to add fun to your photography.
Lomography is at it again. After bringing back two Petzval lenses, it has reached deeper into the history books to create the Lomography Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens.
This is a 64mm optic with just two lens elements. Lomography says the original Daguerreotype Achromat was introduced in 1839 and was the world’s first photographic lens.
As it did successfully with both Petzval lenses, Lomography is funding this through a Kickstarter campaign.
In the past year, the Petzval lens has become popular in certain photographic circles.
Lomography already has an 85mm lens in black or brass for the Canon and Nikon mounts. Now, it is following up with the Petzval 58 Bokeh Control Art Lens – a 58mm f/1.9 lens with the "bokeh control," which is a small lever that extends from the barrel and allows you to control the out-of-focus part of the image.
It's so outrageous that it might actually work.
Lomography, the purveyor of quirky cameras and lenses, has added another offering to its growing stable: Lomo LC-A MINITAR-1 Art Lens 2.8/32 M.