• Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
  • Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon
Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon

Plr Optics 77 Mm +1 +2 +4 +10 Close Up Macro Filter Set With Pouch For The Nikon

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  • 4-PIECE MACRO FILTER SET - Collection of Close-Up Diopter Filters [+1, +2, +4, +10] Transform Any Lens Into a True Macro Lens; Capture Small Subjects at Close Distances in Greater Detail Like Never Before
  • EXTREME ZOOM EFFECTS - Expand Your Photography Perspective & Experiment w/ Microscopic Subjects Without Losing Sharpness; Perfect for Newborn Photography & Shooting Insects, Flowers, Products, Food, Etc.
  • DUAL THREADED DESIGN - Smooth Threads Easily Affix to Any Lens; Double-Sided Design Also lets You Mount & Stack Multiple Filters for Extreme Macro Effects & Other Optics Like UV, Warming, Polarizing, Etc.
  • PRO-GRADE MC FILTERS;- Polaroid Optic Filters use Pro grade Multi-Coated Glass Which Gives You Unparalleled Quality. Included is a Water-Resistant Nylon Carry Pouch to Protect the Filters.
  • COMPATIBLE WITH ALL 77MM LENSES - To Ensure Perfect Fit, True Color, Optimal Saturation & Zero Detail Loss, Verify Lens Thread Size Based on "77" Marking on Lens Barrel or Underneath Lens Cap

Customer Reviews

These were a great buy for the price! I am still fairly new to photography and wanted to test the macro waters without having to buy a dedicated lens, I was pleasantly surprised with these to say the least. For under 20 dollars I was able to get some decent macro images I think.The biggest con to me is the softness around the outside but much can be overcome in post. Also I noticed with the +10 (which I haven't really used) it's like there's a small point of focus in the middle and everything else is out, for example the tip of a bees head might be in focus but the antennas and body not at all.The only one I've really used much is the +4, but I've used it a bunch already and love it. They might not be the greatest photos but I don't think they're terrible either. Photos were taken with a d610 and cheap 70-300 lens, edited in Lightroom. 5Terrific for macro filters These are great! Much better than my previous macro filters. That being said these are magnifying filters, NOT a professional macro lens!! If you are expecting fast, sharp macro images you are going to need an actual lens (and a few hundred dollars). They have a very shallow depth of field which I actually quite like, and you must use the manual focus and your body to get a clear image. The key is to adjust your camera's focus to the max and use your body to find the distance that puts the image in focus. All in all worth every penny.The images I added are 1 - no filter just my 200mm zoom | 2 - +1 on the 200mm zoom | 3 - +2 on the 200mm zoom | 4 - +4 on the 200mm zoom | 5 - +10 on the 200mm zoom | 6 - +2+10 stacked on the 200mm zoom 4the polarizing filter was screwed onto the UV filter and provided great contrast between the blue of the sky and the ... These arrived just in time for a trip to Cancun, along with a new mirrorless camera. While on the beach, the polarizing filter was screwed onto the UV filter and provided great contrast between the blue of the sky and the turquoise water, as well as the sea foam and the white talcum-like sand.Having just gotten back into photography, I was a little careless with the filter and ended up getting a smudge from sunscreen onto the polarized filter. Having brought a microfiber cloth, I thought I could wipe it off, however it appeared I scratched it terribly. Later when I went back to the room, I unscrewed the filter from the camera, ran it under warm water (no soap), then used a sheet of lens cleaner lint-free paper (not included with this kit but found on Amazon with multiple cleaning kits). Then I asked housekeeping to spray the filter with Windex, followed by another wipe with a lens paper and voila! the filter is good as new, no scratches. So in short, a durable filter.I haven't used the florescent filter yet so I cannot comment on that. 5Great filters. Know your lens size. Camera model is not relevant This is a great deal. Filters usually cost a fortune, these do not. While it may be the case that you get what you pay for and a $50-$75 polarized filter would produce significantly better results - you know what? My eye isn't good enough to discern the difference. They are sturdy, though I don't imagine they'll stand up to a lot of abuse (as my equipment is prone to sustain) they do come in their own fancy nylon/velcro semi-soft container that should probably be used.The biggest drawback is their own advertisement. I found the compatibility description more than a little confusing, in spite of some decent familiarity with filters. Ignore whatever this says about which model or lens it fits, the only thing you have to know is the filter size - here - 67mm and your camera lens size. The second part is not always easy, but SOMEWHERE on your lens will be a number. It will correspond to a filter size - though it may look very random. For example right now on my camera, on the exact bottom of the lens it says "DX SWM ED IF Aspherical 67". So THATS how you're supposed to know the lens size is 67mm. I have 2 77mm lenses & just went to look where they were marked - couldn't find it again. Unfortunately, that is the information you need. 67-67 will always fit. You can always try googling "where on lens___ is the size marked". I think I had to do that once. (I keep a UV filter on all of my lenses since I regularly lose my lens caps.)I said they'll always be marked, but I realize I am a big fat liar. I am familiar only with Nikon cameras & equipment, so I have no idea what I'm talking about regarding where or if Canon/Olympus/Sony lenses are marked. However, as Nikon is the least user friendly of all cameras, I suspect the others will be easier, not harder to find. The sizing data is still true - the only good thing about Math is it isn't elastic. 67 = 67.On my planet.Today.One additional nice feature about these filters, that I only discovered today because I got a question about it, is that they are threaded on both sided. You can use 1, 2 or indeed, all three of the filters at the same time. they screw on smoothly and are quite secure. 5Amazing! (With photos) This product is absolutely amazing. I will tell you why people give it negative reviews: any person who negatively reviews this product expected a $1000 macro pro series lens. If that is what you're expecting, get ready to be disappointed. But I will then call you an naive and slightly delusional.This product cost me $13 with free shipping. I would have to be an absolute idiot to expect full macro quality from four products that cost me less than a lunch at McDonalds. The reason this product got any negative reviews is because the people who wrote them expected a pro series macro lens that is tac sharp and quick. If that is what you're looking for, start saving, because you won't get that here.That being said, these filters are REMARKABLE. For less than $15 I have a versatile set of filters that turn my 85mm 1.8 to a full macro lens. Is it as sharp as a pro series lens? No. Does it vignette when you stack them all? Yes. But come on guys. How many times can I say it? $13!!!I'll attach some pics for you to see what these can do. The pics are on my 85mm 1.8 which, if you haven't used it, is slow as hell and has a minimum focus distance of a mile and a half. And look what the filters do for these shots. Amazing. (Anyone who uploads pictures that are blurry using these filters, they are clearly a photography novice. You need to use manual focus, pull it to infinity, and zoom with your body.)I will say one more time: if you are a pro looking for the sharpest and quickest macro lens, save a couple thousand more dollars and don't buy these. But if you are a photographer who likes versatility, like me, get them without a second thought. They work, they're good, and, you know it, THEY"RE $13!!! 5Filters are a reasonable alternative to Macro Lens The reason I purchased these filters is because I did not want to purchase an expensive Macro Lens. While I'm sure a Macro lens is the best option for shooting small subjects close-up, these filters will also do the job. I use these filters on the standard 18-55mm lens for my Canon DSLR. The +10 filter is the one I use the most, it gets pretty close to the subject. And even better, you can actually stack the filters for greater magnification.It takes a little while to get used to these lenses. You need to be pretty close to the subject in order for the shot to be in focus (and even then the whole shot is often not in focus). Depending on your shooting distance you might need to zoom in/out with your lens in order to get the subject in focus. If you're going to be shooting small insects or wildlife, then you'll need to practice with these filters in advance so that you don't miss that great shot when the time comes.I've included a slideshow in my review, where I shot various objects with and without the Macro Filters. The first shots of each item is with the 18-55mm lens about as close as it can go without any filters; the second shot of each item is with the Macro filters in use (in most cases they were obtained by stacking to 10x and 4x filters). 4Great! I just take photos for fun and was looking for a cheap way to get really close up shots without having to crop my images. I looked at extender tubes and weighed the pros and cons and decided that filters were a better fit for my needs.Once you find the "sweet spot" of each filter, it takes pretty decent photos. It was a cheap way to make my dslr take super close up photos. With these, you should use the smallest aperture possible or expect a small depth of field. The filters give a nice background blur to anything behind the object. Anytime you put another piece of glass in front of your lens, you should expect a little distortion. I'll post some photos I took to make it easy for people to see if the distortion is too much for their needs or not. 5Excellent if you use them the right way I bought these lenses because despite I own 1:2 50 mm compact macro lens from Canon, I was not able to achieve the level of detailed results I was looking for in small still objects. Since I cannot afford a 1:1 mm macro lens, I decided it was worth to try these since they are very cheap.After doing some testing I have to say: these close up lenses are excellent for the price and you can obtain very good results if you set up your camera the right way (Of course never will be like true macro lens, but again, the price!!). That means: use your camera in manual mode and be patient (which is something you also have to do with a true macro lens or you end with mediocre results as well). I'm a begginer but I believe my first experienceso are fairly decentFor free-frustration shoots, consider the following:1. Do not expect a good picture if you are attempting to shoot handheld, is almost sure that it will be blurry or out of focus and that is not the lenses fault. Best results are obtained with a tripod. Use the timer function or a remote controler to avoid slighty shakes that will affect the image.2. Use manual focus and also manually setup your camera aperture and speed.3. With the use of these close up lenses, the depth of field may become very shallow and will be more pronounced if you use the +10 lens. So you have to set a high f/stop, otherwise you will end up with a blurry image. To demonstrate this, I used a coin as a test subject and took a series of pictures using the +10 lens at different f/stop, look how blurry is the coin at a f/2.5 while the details are very sharp at at f/32 which is the maximum and minimum apertures of my 50 mm lens. Of course I modified the speed acordingly.4. If you stack all of them, you will end up with +17 dioptries but also you field of depth will be ridiculously shallow so use your maximum f/stop and be very very patient while focusing.I also tested them with my 75-300 lens, in that case, I liked that they reduced the minimum focus distance which may be handy sometimes when using it and not specially for macro photography. Also I was able to take some macro shoots but it was very difficult to focus, the best results were between 180 and 75 mm. Just for fun, I stacked all the lenses and attempted to shot at 300 mm, I got nothing, there was no way to focus. At 100 mm I was able to focus, but again the field of depth was very shallow and the result is a lot of distortion from the center to the corners.My conclusion is that used properly, you can get excelent results and considering how cheap they are, I definitely would recommend them to anyone.Finally, if you are wondering why I gave 4 four stars is because the 4+ lens is loose from the frame, which is clearly a defect. I It does not affect its performance but I hate the broke-glass noise it does when it hits its metal frame. I'm not returning them because I'm in Mexico and the returning shipping charges will be very expensive, and again does not affect the functionallity, but cannot give 5 stars to something that came with a minor defect. 4Perfect! I love this! I bought this strictly for the polarized lens and I was ecstatic when they showed up Polaroid brand! This lens kit is well worth the $15 even if you only use the polarized lens like me. Polarization makes your greens richer, blues deeper, and evenly tones everything. If you've ever worn polarized sunglasses, you know what I'm talking about.I would highly highly recommend these for any outdoor sunny photos, or anytime you're near water. 5it's awesome. $13 bucks to allow a regular lens to ... This review is for the:PLR Optics 58MM +1 +2 +4 +10 Close-Up Macro Filter Set with Pouch For The Canon Digital EOS RebelI just received these, and immediately popped the 10x on my 18-55 mm lens (Digital Rebel XT). I'm quite impressed with how close I can get to stuff. Sure, this is not a macro lens, but for my non-professional needs, it's awesome. $13 bucks to allow a regular lens to shoot at macro distances? Yes, please!I was able to get about 5 inches away from my canon lense cap, at 55mm, and fill pretty much the entire screen with the canon logo. The last 'n' didn't actually fit on the screen. That's pretty darn close!Note: it does not seem like these are stackable. The 10mm lens protrudes beyond the rim, so another lens won't fit over it. Not a deal breaker for me, as I'm able to get as close as I need to anyway.This set is a great way to start getting into macro photography without a huge investment. Definitely worth $13! 5
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

These were a great buy for the price! I am still fairly new to photography and wanted to test the macro waters without having to buy a dedicated lens, I was pleasantly surprised with these to say the least. For under 20 dollars I was able to get some decent macro images I think.The biggest con to me is the softness around the outside but much can be overcome in post. Also I noticed with the +10 (which I haven't really used) it's like there's a small point of focus in the middle and everything else is out, for example the tip of a bees head might be in focus but the antennas and body not at all.The only one I've really used much is the +4, but I've used it a bunch already and love it. They might not be the greatest photos but I don't think they're terrible either. Photos were taken with a d610 and cheap 70-300 lens, edited in Lightroom. 5Terrific for macro filters These are great! Much better than my previous macro filters. That being said these are magnifying filters, NOT a professional macro lens!! If you are expecting fast, sharp macro images you are going to need an actual lens (and a few hundred dollars). They have a very shallow depth of field which I actually quite like, and you must use the manual focus and your body to get a clear image. The key is to adjust your camera's focus to the max and use your body to find the distance that puts the image in focus. All in all worth every penny.The images I added are 1 - no filter just my 200mm zoom | 2 - +1 on the 200mm zoom | 3 - +2 on the 200mm zoom | 4 - +4 on the 200mm zoom | 5 - +10 on the 200mm zoom | 6 - +2+10 stacked on the 200mm zoom 4the polarizing filter was screwed onto the UV filter and provided great contrast between the blue of the sky and the ... These arrived just in time for a trip to Cancun, along with a new mirrorless camera. While on the beach, the polarizing filter was screwed onto the UV filter and provided great contrast between the blue of the sky and the turquoise water, as well as the sea foam and the white talcum-like sand.Having just gotten back into photography, I was a little careless with the filter and ended up getting a smudge from sunscreen onto the polarized filter. Having brought a microfiber cloth, I thought I could wipe it off, however it appeared I scratched it terribly. Later when I went back to the room, I unscrewed the filter from the camera, ran it under warm water (no soap), then used a sheet of lens cleaner lint-free paper (not included with this kit but found on Amazon with multiple cleaning kits). Then I asked housekeeping to spray the filter with Windex, followed by another wipe with a lens paper and voila! the filter is good as new, no scratches. So in short, a durable filter.I haven't used the florescent filter yet so I cannot comment on that. 5Great filters. Know your lens size. Camera model is not relevant This is a great deal. Filters usually cost a fortune, these do not. While it may be the case that you get what you pay for and a $50-$75 polarized filter would produce significantly better results - you know what? My eye isn't good enough to discern the difference. They are sturdy, though I don't imagine they'll stand up to a lot of abuse (as my equipment is prone to sustain) they do come in their own fancy nylon/velcro semi-soft container that should probably be used.The biggest drawback is their own advertisement. I found the compatibility description more than a little confusing, in spite of some decent familiarity with filters. Ignore whatever this says about which model or lens it fits, the only thing you have to know is the filter size - here - 67mm and your camera lens size. The second part is not always easy, but SOMEWHERE on your lens will be a number. It will correspond to a filter size - though it may look very random. For example right now on my camera, on the exact bottom of the lens it says "DX SWM ED IF Aspherical 67". So THATS how you're supposed to know the lens size is 67mm. I have 2 77mm lenses & just went to look where they were marked - couldn't find it again. Unfortunately, that is the information you need. 67-67 will always fit. You can always try googling "where on lens___ is the size marked". I think I had to do that once. (I keep a UV filter on all of my lenses since I regularly lose my lens caps.)I said they'll always be marked, but I realize I am a big fat liar. I am familiar only with Nikon cameras & equipment, so I have no idea what I'm talking about regarding where or if Canon/Olympus/Sony lenses are marked. However, as Nikon is the least user friendly of all cameras, I suspect the others will be easier, not harder to find. The sizing data is still true - the only good thing about Math is it isn't elastic. 67 = 67.On my planet.Today.One additional nice feature about these filters, that I only discovered today because I got a question about it, is that they are threaded on both sided. You can use 1, 2 or indeed, all three of the filters at the same time. they screw on smoothly and are quite secure. 5Amazing! (With photos) This product is absolutely amazing. I will tell you why people give it negative reviews: any person who negatively reviews this product expected a $1000 macro pro series lens. If that is what you're expecting, get ready to be disappointed. But I will then call you an naive and slightly delusional.This product cost me $13 with free shipping. I would have to be an absolute idiot to expect full macro quality from four products that cost me less than a lunch at McDonalds. The reason this product got any negative reviews is because the people who wrote them expected a pro series macro lens that is tac sharp and quick. If that is what you're looking for, start saving, because you won't get that here.That being said, these filters are REMARKABLE. For less than $15 I have a versatile set of filters that turn my 85mm 1.8 to a full macro lens. Is it as sharp as a pro series lens? No. Does it vignette when you stack them all? Yes. But come on guys. How many times can I say it? $13!!!I'll attach some pics for you to see what these can do. The pics are on my 85mm 1.8 which, if you haven't used it, is slow as hell and has a minimum focus distance of a mile and a half. And look what the filters do for these shots. Amazing. (Anyone who uploads pictures that are blurry using these filters, they are clearly a photography novice. You need to use manual focus, pull it to infinity, and zoom with your body.)I will say one more time: if you are a pro looking for the sharpest and quickest macro lens, save a couple thousand more dollars and don't buy these. But if you are a photographer who likes versatility, like me, get them without a second thought. They work, they're good, and, you know it, THEY"RE $13!!! 5Filters are a reasonable alternative to Macro Lens The reason I purchased these filters is because I did not want to purchase an expensive Macro Lens. While I'm sure a Macro lens is the best option for shooting small subjects close-up, these filters will also do the job. I use these filters on the standard 18-55mm lens for my Canon DSLR. The +10 filter is the one I use the most, it gets pretty close to the subject. And even better, you can actually stack the filters for greater magnification.It takes a little while to get used to these lenses. You need to be pretty close to the subject in order for the shot to be in focus (and even then the whole shot is often not in focus). Depending on your shooting distance you might need to zoom in/out with your lens in order to get the subject in focus. If you're going to be shooting small insects or wildlife, then you'll need to practice with these filters in advance so that you don't miss that great shot when the time comes.I've included a slideshow in my review, where I shot various objects with and without the Macro Filters. The first shots of each item is with the 18-55mm lens about as close as it can go without any filters; the second shot of each item is with the Macro filters in use (in most cases they were obtained by stacking to 10x and 4x filters). 4Great! I just take photos for fun and was looking for a cheap way to get really close up shots without having to crop my images. I looked at extender tubes and weighed the pros and cons and decided that filters were a better fit for my needs.Once you find the "sweet spot" of each filter, it takes pretty decent photos. It was a cheap way to make my dslr take super close up photos. With these, you should use the smallest aperture possible or expect a small depth of field. The filters give a nice background blur to anything behind the object. Anytime you put another piece of glass in front of your lens, you should expect a little distortion. I'll post some photos I took to make it easy for people to see if the distortion is too much for their needs or not. 5Excellent if you use them the right way I bought these lenses because despite I own 1:2 50 mm compact macro lens from Canon, I was not able to achieve the level of detailed results I was looking for in small still objects. Since I cannot afford a 1:1 mm macro lens, I decided it was worth to try these since they are very cheap.After doing some testing I have to say: these close up lenses are excellent for the price and you can obtain very good results if you set up your camera the right way (Of course never will be like true macro lens, but again, the price!!). That means: use your camera in manual mode and be patient (which is something you also have to do with a true macro lens or you end with mediocre results as well). I'm a begginer but I believe my first experienceso are fairly decentFor free-frustration shoots, consider the following:1. Do not expect a good picture if you are attempting to shoot handheld, is almost sure that it will be blurry or out of focus and that is not the lenses fault. Best results are obtained with a tripod. Use the timer function or a remote controler to avoid slighty shakes that will affect the image.2. Use manual focus and also manually setup your camera aperture and speed.3. With the use of these close up lenses, the depth of field may become very shallow and will be more pronounced if you use the +10 lens. So you have to set a high f/stop, otherwise you will end up with a blurry image. To demonstrate this, I used a coin as a test subject and took a series of pictures using the +10 lens at different f/stop, look how blurry is the coin at a f/2.5 while the details are very sharp at at f/32 which is the maximum and minimum apertures of my 50 mm lens. Of course I modified the speed acordingly.4. If you stack all of them, you will end up with +17 dioptries but also you field of depth will be ridiculously shallow so use your maximum f/stop and be very very patient while focusing.I also tested them with my 75-300 lens, in that case, I liked that they reduced the minimum focus distance which may be handy sometimes when using it and not specially for macro photography. Also I was able to take some macro shoots but it was very difficult to focus, the best results were between 180 and 75 mm. Just for fun, I stacked all the lenses and attempted to shot at 300 mm, I got nothing, there was no way to focus. At 100 mm I was able to focus, but again the field of depth was very shallow and the result is a lot of distortion from the center to the corners.My conclusion is that used properly, you can get excelent results and considering how cheap they are, I definitely would recommend them to anyone.Finally, if you are wondering why I gave 4 four stars is because the 4+ lens is loose from the frame, which is clearly a defect. I It does not affect its performance but I hate the broke-glass noise it does when it hits its metal frame. I'm not returning them because I'm in Mexico and the returning shipping charges will be very expensive, and again does not affect the functionallity, but cannot give 5 stars to something that came with a minor defect. 4Perfect! I love this! I bought this strictly for the polarized lens and I was ecstatic when they showed up Polaroid brand! This lens kit is well worth the $15 even if you only use the polarized lens like me. Polarization makes your greens richer, blues deeper, and evenly tones everything. If you've ever worn polarized sunglasses, you know what I'm talking about.I would highly highly recommend these for any outdoor sunny photos, or anytime you're near water. 5it's awesome. $13 bucks to allow a regular lens to ... This review is for the:PLR Optics 58MM +1 +2 +4 +10 Close-Up Macro Filter Set with Pouch For The Canon Digital EOS RebelI just received these, and immediately popped the 10x on my 18-55 mm lens (Digital Rebel XT). I'm quite impressed with how close I can get to stuff. Sure, this is not a macro lens, but for my non-professional needs, it's awesome. $13 bucks to allow a regular lens to shoot at macro distances? Yes, please!I was able to get about 5 inches away from my canon lense cap, at 55mm, and fill pretty much the entire screen with the canon logo. The last 'n' didn't actually fit on the screen. That's pretty darn close!Note: it does not seem like these are stackable. The 10mm lens protrudes beyond the rim, so another lens won't fit over it. Not a deal breaker for me, as I'm able to get as close as I need to anyway.This set is a great way to start getting into macro photography without a huge investment. Definitely worth $13! 5
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