• YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
  • YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
  • YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
  • YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
  • YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras
YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras

YONGNUO YN50mm F1.8N Standard Prime Lens Large Aperture Auto Manual Focus AF MF for Nikon DSLR Cameras

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MRP: €124,00
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€206,00
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  • F/1. 8 large aperture which helps to separate the subject from background;
  • A great prime lens that is an excellent addition to the Nikon 12-50mm kit lens;
  • Supports auto focus and manual focus modes; supports full-frame and APS-C Format cameras;
  • Adopts Gold Plated metal contacts, which effectively improves the signal Conductivity and corrosion resistance;
  • Supports M/AV/TV/P and other camera Shooting modes, and parameters used to take pictures can be displayed in the exit information;

Customer Reviews

YES! Overall I can't tell much difference in quality, but my wallet is happy. Things that I liked about this 50mm f1.8 lens:Is it cheap? YesDid I like f1.8 for less money than a 18-55mm f 5.6 at 50mm on DX format?Metal mount? Yes, it fits perfectly.Does it expose consistently well? YesDoes it autofocus well on my D3400, D7000, D810, and even on my D500 and N80 cameras? YesDid I like that it autofocuses on a D40, D60, D3xxx, D5xxx camera without the in-body AF motor? Yes.Faster AF than Nikon -D lenses? Yes.Quiter the AF-D lenses? Yes.Runs OK at 10 fps? YesDoes it feels like a Cannon lens? Yes, Nikon? Maybe.Did I removed the blue plastic (front and back) lens protector plastic so I can get normal colored pictures? YesDid I put a good Hoya filter in from of it? Yes.Did I run it against the 50mm 1.4f AF-D, the Sigma 18-200 OS, the Nikon 28-300mm, the Nikon AF-P 18-55, the Nikon AF-SII 18-55 and did not see much difference at the same aperture? Yes. Was there much difference? No.Did I see any more glare than the Nikon lenses? NODid I like the bouquet? YesIs it sharp? Yes, (at least were it matters on 80% of the center of the frame).Did I say... Is it cheap? Yes.. LOL.What I did not like:- No weather seal.- Focus scale moves the oposite than the focus ring.- No manual focus override while in autofocus. You have to use a switch like the old lenses.- No VR, but f1.8 is waaayyyy faster than f5.6 on a DX 18-55mm..- Filter thread size is 58mm not 52mm as listed.So, you do the math. For me, and for non-critical work were you are not going to print mural size prints. I think it is worth the try.Time will tel how long it will last.Happy shooting! 5Five Stars Great lens made even better because of the very low cost 5Comparison between Nikon & YONGNUO This lens is very good. I would recommend this to anyone who is trying to stay in a lower budget lens category without loosing significant quality. If it is within your budget to purchase the Nikon, I would do so. Now recommending the Nikon does not mean this a bad lens, because truthfully, It is very good, and the differences can most likely be fixed in Post-Process. The best way to look at the lenses is to compare them side by side, with identical settings, lighting, and objects. Both were shot with F1.8, the lowest value these lens's can provide. The first image is Nikon, the second is YONGNUO. The Nikon seems to have darker blacks compared to the YONGNUO and more vibrant colors before any editing, and the images seem to be slightly "white washed" but these issues could most likely be fixed while editing the photos. Personally if you can't afford the Nikon, or were looking to save some money, this is a fantastic purchase, but if you wanted slightly better quality the Nikon is better choice in my opinion. The build quality of the lens body itself is very comparable to the Nikon, and provides both manual and auto focus, but the YONGNUO does not provide an "auto manual" focus where you can still make manual adjustments while shooting in "Auto" like the Nikon 50mm 1.8.Overall the 50mm is a fantastic lens to add to your camera bag, it is one of the most versatile lens you can own, and provides fantastic background blur if you set to the lower value aperture like 1.8. The decision is yours to make. Evaluate the photos and make the determination based on the cost, as well as your opinion.I hope this review proved to be helpful! ENJOY 4Great prime lens for entry DSLR on ammateur photographers' hands. After playing for some time and running into the limitations of my entry level DSLR kit lens (AF-P DX Nikkor 18-55mm f/3.5-5), I decided to step into the luminous Primes realm (as advised for a second step in DSLR world).I have nothing to compare to expect the kit lens (and the ton of online reviews), and indeed this lens makes an improvement. This may not be a Shut-up-and-take-my-money, but I'm part of the market target for this lens, and I'm happy with it.Pictures are sharp at 2.5f and above, below that is a little soft, but never bad. I don't need to crank up the ISO as much, so that sums up to the sharpness by reducing the grain.Focus is good and fast enough.Bokeh is terrific.The only downside, compared to the super-silent AP-P kit lens, this YONGNUO is extremely noisy, fortunately I don't use my DSLR for video or this could be a deal breaker, as the D-3400 I own does not have external mic input, so it records all the noise of the lens.I highly recommend this lens to any DSLR-newbie deciding to have a second lens, and can't or don't want to buy a pre-owned 50mm Nikkor (not many of those in the country I live in, and they are sold nearly at the same price as this one).Just make sure you make a lot of sessions with your kit lens at 50mm, so you'll be certain you want a prime that zooms with your feet. 4There may he good copies out there but mine is not I knew it wouldn't be up to Nikkor standards but had to give it a try. Unfortunately it arrived soonerbthan my D500 and by the time I tested it it was too late to return. The images are soft all the way up to f/5.6 and at that point why keep a slow prime lens. AF is loud and hunts. If it was even sharp at the center wide open I could forgive its shortcomings. At this point I feel guilty reselling it and I missed the return window. Save the trouble hoping for a good copy of this lens and by the real deal...I bought this knowing it was a cheap copy, solely because I love the Yongnuo Flash units for their value. Lens and speedlights are not comparable feom this company. 3OK build quality, but produces soft images. I bought this for my Nikon D3200 to use mostly for indoor photos without a flash. Since it s a fast lens that can let in a lot of light, it should be ideal for this application.The pluses:- The build quality is actually pretty solid. The materials don t feel cheap, the manual focus ring is well damped, and the metal mount clicks into place securely.- The autofocus works well it s a bit louder than the kit lens, but definitely not objectionable.- Good bokeh.The minuses:- The images it produces are soft. I knew to expect some softness around the edges at wider apertures, but it should still be sharp in the middle, and as I stop it down, the edges should sharpen up. However, that wasn t the case with this lens. Between f/1.8 to f/2.8, things outside the focal plane are pleasantly blurred, but things *in* the focal plane, in the middle of the lens, lack definition as well. Stopping the lens down to f/4 or f/5, it gets a little better, but still isn t great. I did an A/B comparison with the kit lens at f/4: with the kit lens, the edges of my son s face were sharper, and the individual hairs on my dog were in focus rather than blurred and grainy. (Before you ask, I did remove the protective film on the front and back of the lens; the version I got had a blue-tinted film with a pull tab that s not as easy to overlook.)I ll be returning this lens and buying the Nikkor version. For me, it wasn t worth the loss of image quality for the money I saved. 2Great Quality & Value I am a complete newbie to photography. I have a Nikon D5300.I quickly realized that the lenses that came in the kit was not up to snuff and I needed to upgrade. After doing tons of reading I decided to cut my teeth on a lens with good reviews that was economical. Suffice to say I'm very pleased.Professionals might think otherwise but this novice is happy. 5Fantastic Lens and Not Just For The Money... Package arrived sooner than expected! I have been using this for about a week now, and have ran it through its paces pretty heavily. My concerns from other reviewers, and reality:Concern: Lightweight and cheap plastic:: I feel just as comfortable using it as any other Nikon lens. No concerns, honestly.Concern: Quality differences:: I have done a lot of low light pictures so far, and they all look fantastic (tomato, tomoto) nahm sayin?Concern: Loud auto focus:: Honest to god this thing is a lot quieter and smoother than my other Nikon lens. I was impressed.Concern: Sticky focus ring:: The rubber grip is great, spins silky smoove, and does its job very well.Honestly, this lens is awesome and im having a great time using it. I would buy this lens again in a heartbeat, and I want to get their 35mm version too for the Nikon. Im impressed all around and you cant go wrong buying this lens. 5Was not excepting this lens to be so GREAT! I bought this lens with not high expectations just because I was on a budget after buying a Nikon D 7100. And 2 mi disbelief this lens is amazing. I saw some reviews saying that it was soft on the edges but for my type of photography I do some cropping of my images not all of them. But this land is very sharp. It's very quiet when Auto focusing. It finds the focus Point very quickly. For video you can hear the motor but I did not buy this lens for video nor the camera either. But I'm extremely happy with the results. Manual focus works really smoothly with a quick turn you are pretty well in focus. Highly recommended and I was thinking about buying the Nikon 50mm 1.8 G but with these results I will not buy it. I've watched many comparisons on YouTube and they are extremely close so I went with this lens and I would highly recommend it. 5A good, but definitely not great, Prime Lens for my Nikon D3400 DSLR I used to be an avid hobbyist photographer when I was younger. And, I loved my Nikon F3HP Pro 35mm film camera. But, as I got older, and as digital replaced film, I left the old Nikon in the closet and settled for various point-and-shoot cameras and using my phone. The simplicity was great, and the images were acceptable for my lifestyle.But, recently, I bought my first DSLR camera. I got the Nikon D3400 with two kit lenses. And, I've begun to get back into photography as a hobby, and am learning (and relearning) what I once knew about taking pictures.And, like many others, I wanted to get my first Prime Lens--I chose the 50 over the 35--for my Nikon D3400. I didn't have a big budget, and while the Nikon 50mm 1.8f G lens isn't that expensive, it would still be a relatively big (and probably not "necessary") purchase.So, I looked around watched a lot of youtube videos, and read many reviews of the Yongnuo lens. The price was much more reasonable, and the differences between it and the Nikon didn't seem so large as to justify the extra price, for me.So, I bought the lens and used it for about a month and a half. I ended up returning it and buying the Nikon.Why? Well, the Yongnuo was pretty good. It is capable of taking good and sharp photos.But, my Yongnuo pictures were frequently very overexposed. And, there was a ton of "flare" around my images. And, I would often struggle to lock in my focus to what I wanted to focus on.Some of these issues were undoubtedly my fault, as I struggle to better control my pictures and camera, but many weren't. And, despite using the lens often and in different lighting situations, I still never got consistently exposed and sharp images. Most required a decent amount of tweaking on my computer after they were transferred.So, I decided to return it and to get the Nikon G lens. How has that worked out so far? Really well. :)The Nikon has consistently produced properly exposed and sharp images, in similar/identical circumstances where the Yongnuo didn't.Thankfully, I found the Nikon for about $170. new, and ended up feeling like the added cost was worth it--at least for me and for my use case.So, for me, the bottom line is that the Yongnuo is a good lens, and certainly capable for the great price. But, based on my experience, it will require more work to get consistently good images. If you can't afford the Nikon, and if you want a 50mm Prime Lens for your camera, get the Yongnuo. I could have lived with it and been happy with the pictures I was able to capture. But, I'm just MORE happy with the Nikon.Just my two cents. 3
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

YES! Overall I can't tell much difference in quality, but my wallet is happy. Things that I liked about this 50mm f1.8 lens:Is it cheap? YesDid I like f1.8 for less money than a 18-55mm f 5.6 at 50mm on DX format?Metal mount? Yes, it fits perfectly.Does it expose consistently well? YesDoes it autofocus well on my D3400, D7000, D810, and even on my D500 and N80 cameras? YesDid I like that it autofocuses on a D40, D60, D3xxx, D5xxx camera without the in-body AF motor? Yes.Faster AF than Nikon -D lenses? Yes.Quiter the AF-D lenses? Yes.Runs OK at 10 fps? YesDoes it feels like a Cannon lens? Yes, Nikon? Maybe.Did I removed the blue plastic (front and back) lens protector plastic so I can get normal colored pictures? YesDid I put a good Hoya filter in from of it? Yes.Did I run it against the 50mm 1.4f AF-D, the Sigma 18-200 OS, the Nikon 28-300mm, the Nikon AF-P 18-55, the Nikon AF-SII 18-55 and did not see much difference at the same aperture? Yes. Was there much difference? No.Did I see any more glare than the Nikon lenses? NODid I like the bouquet? YesIs it sharp? Yes, (at least were it matters on 80% of the center of the frame).Did I say... Is it cheap? Yes.. LOL.What I did not like:- No weather seal.- Focus scale moves the oposite than the focus ring.- No manual focus override while in autofocus. You have to use a switch like the old lenses.- No VR, but f1.8 is waaayyyy faster than f5.6 on a DX 18-55mm..- Filter thread size is 58mm not 52mm as listed.So, you do the math. For me, and for non-critical work were you are not going to print mural size prints. I think it is worth the try.Time will tel how long it will last.Happy shooting! 5Five Stars Great lens made even better because of the very low cost 5Comparison between Nikon & YONGNUO This lens is very good. I would recommend this to anyone who is trying to stay in a lower budget lens category without loosing significant quality. If it is within your budget to purchase the Nikon, I would do so. Now recommending the Nikon does not mean this a bad lens, because truthfully, It is very good, and the differences can most likely be fixed in Post-Process. The best way to look at the lenses is to compare them side by side, with identical settings, lighting, and objects. Both were shot with F1.8, the lowest value these lens's can provide. The first image is Nikon, the second is YONGNUO. The Nikon seems to have darker blacks compared to the YONGNUO and more vibrant colors before any editing, and the images seem to be slightly "white washed" but these issues could most likely be fixed while editing the photos. Personally if you can't afford the Nikon, or were looking to save some money, this is a fantastic purchase, but if you wanted slightly better quality the Nikon is better choice in my opinion. The build quality of the lens body itself is very comparable to the Nikon, and provides both manual and auto focus, but the YONGNUO does not provide an "auto manual" focus where you can still make manual adjustments while shooting in "Auto" like the Nikon 50mm 1.8.Overall the 50mm is a fantastic lens to add to your camera bag, it is one of the most versatile lens you can own, and provides fantastic background blur if you set to the lower value aperture like 1.8. The decision is yours to make. Evaluate the photos and make the determination based on the cost, as well as your opinion.I hope this review proved to be helpful! ENJOY 4Great prime lens for entry DSLR on ammateur photographers' hands. After playing for some time and running into the limitations of my entry level DSLR kit lens (AF-P DX Nikkor 18-55mm f/3.5-5), I decided to step into the luminous Primes realm (as advised for a second step in DSLR world).I have nothing to compare to expect the kit lens (and the ton of online reviews), and indeed this lens makes an improvement. This may not be a Shut-up-and-take-my-money, but I'm part of the market target for this lens, and I'm happy with it.Pictures are sharp at 2.5f and above, below that is a little soft, but never bad. I don't need to crank up the ISO as much, so that sums up to the sharpness by reducing the grain.Focus is good and fast enough.Bokeh is terrific.The only downside, compared to the super-silent AP-P kit lens, this YONGNUO is extremely noisy, fortunately I don't use my DSLR for video or this could be a deal breaker, as the D-3400 I own does not have external mic input, so it records all the noise of the lens.I highly recommend this lens to any DSLR-newbie deciding to have a second lens, and can't or don't want to buy a pre-owned 50mm Nikkor (not many of those in the country I live in, and they are sold nearly at the same price as this one).Just make sure you make a lot of sessions with your kit lens at 50mm, so you'll be certain you want a prime that zooms with your feet. 4There may he good copies out there but mine is not I knew it wouldn't be up to Nikkor standards but had to give it a try. Unfortunately it arrived soonerbthan my D500 and by the time I tested it it was too late to return. The images are soft all the way up to f/5.6 and at that point why keep a slow prime lens. AF is loud and hunts. If it was even sharp at the center wide open I could forgive its shortcomings. At this point I feel guilty reselling it and I missed the return window. Save the trouble hoping for a good copy of this lens and by the real deal...I bought this knowing it was a cheap copy, solely because I love the Yongnuo Flash units for their value. Lens and speedlights are not comparable feom this company. 3OK build quality, but produces soft images. I bought this for my Nikon D3200 to use mostly for indoor photos without a flash. Since it s a fast lens that can let in a lot of light, it should be ideal for this application.The pluses:- The build quality is actually pretty solid. The materials don t feel cheap, the manual focus ring is well damped, and the metal mount clicks into place securely.- The autofocus works well it s a bit louder than the kit lens, but definitely not objectionable.- Good bokeh.The minuses:- The images it produces are soft. I knew to expect some softness around the edges at wider apertures, but it should still be sharp in the middle, and as I stop it down, the edges should sharpen up. However, that wasn t the case with this lens. Between f/1.8 to f/2.8, things outside the focal plane are pleasantly blurred, but things *in* the focal plane, in the middle of the lens, lack definition as well. Stopping the lens down to f/4 or f/5, it gets a little better, but still isn t great. I did an A/B comparison with the kit lens at f/4: with the kit lens, the edges of my son s face were sharper, and the individual hairs on my dog were in focus rather than blurred and grainy. (Before you ask, I did remove the protective film on the front and back of the lens; the version I got had a blue-tinted film with a pull tab that s not as easy to overlook.)I ll be returning this lens and buying the Nikkor version. For me, it wasn t worth the loss of image quality for the money I saved. 2Great Quality & Value I am a complete newbie to photography. I have a Nikon D5300.I quickly realized that the lenses that came in the kit was not up to snuff and I needed to upgrade. After doing tons of reading I decided to cut my teeth on a lens with good reviews that was economical. Suffice to say I'm very pleased.Professionals might think otherwise but this novice is happy. 5Fantastic Lens and Not Just For The Money... Package arrived sooner than expected! I have been using this for about a week now, and have ran it through its paces pretty heavily. My concerns from other reviewers, and reality:Concern: Lightweight and cheap plastic:: I feel just as comfortable using it as any other Nikon lens. No concerns, honestly.Concern: Quality differences:: I have done a lot of low light pictures so far, and they all look fantastic (tomato, tomoto) nahm sayin?Concern: Loud auto focus:: Honest to god this thing is a lot quieter and smoother than my other Nikon lens. I was impressed.Concern: Sticky focus ring:: The rubber grip is great, spins silky smoove, and does its job very well.Honestly, this lens is awesome and im having a great time using it. I would buy this lens again in a heartbeat, and I want to get their 35mm version too for the Nikon. Im impressed all around and you cant go wrong buying this lens. 5Was not excepting this lens to be so GREAT! I bought this lens with not high expectations just because I was on a budget after buying a Nikon D 7100. And 2 mi disbelief this lens is amazing. I saw some reviews saying that it was soft on the edges but for my type of photography I do some cropping of my images not all of them. But this land is very sharp. It's very quiet when Auto focusing. It finds the focus Point very quickly. For video you can hear the motor but I did not buy this lens for video nor the camera either. But I'm extremely happy with the results. Manual focus works really smoothly with a quick turn you are pretty well in focus. Highly recommended and I was thinking about buying the Nikon 50mm 1.8 G but with these results I will not buy it. I've watched many comparisons on YouTube and they are extremely close so I went with this lens and I would highly recommend it. 5A good, but definitely not great, Prime Lens for my Nikon D3400 DSLR I used to be an avid hobbyist photographer when I was younger. And, I loved my Nikon F3HP Pro 35mm film camera. But, as I got older, and as digital replaced film, I left the old Nikon in the closet and settled for various point-and-shoot cameras and using my phone. The simplicity was great, and the images were acceptable for my lifestyle.But, recently, I bought my first DSLR camera. I got the Nikon D3400 with two kit lenses. And, I've begun to get back into photography as a hobby, and am learning (and relearning) what I once knew about taking pictures.And, like many others, I wanted to get my first Prime Lens--I chose the 50 over the 35--for my Nikon D3400. I didn't have a big budget, and while the Nikon 50mm 1.8f G lens isn't that expensive, it would still be a relatively big (and probably not "necessary") purchase.So, I looked around watched a lot of youtube videos, and read many reviews of the Yongnuo lens. The price was much more reasonable, and the differences between it and the Nikon didn't seem so large as to justify the extra price, for me.So, I bought the lens and used it for about a month and a half. I ended up returning it and buying the Nikon.Why? Well, the Yongnuo was pretty good. It is capable of taking good and sharp photos.But, my Yongnuo pictures were frequently very overexposed. And, there was a ton of "flare" around my images. And, I would often struggle to lock in my focus to what I wanted to focus on.Some of these issues were undoubtedly my fault, as I struggle to better control my pictures and camera, but many weren't. And, despite using the lens often and in different lighting situations, I still never got consistently exposed and sharp images. Most required a decent amount of tweaking on my computer after they were transferred.So, I decided to return it and to get the Nikon G lens. How has that worked out so far? Really well. :)The Nikon has consistently produced properly exposed and sharp images, in similar/identical circumstances where the Yongnuo didn't.Thankfully, I found the Nikon for about $170. new, and ended up feeling like the added cost was worth it--at least for me and for my use case.So, for me, the bottom line is that the Yongnuo is a good lens, and certainly capable for the great price. But, based on my experience, it will require more work to get consistently good images. If you can't afford the Nikon, and if you want a 50mm Prime Lens for your camera, get the Yongnuo. I could have lived with it and been happy with the pictures I was able to capture. But, I'm just MORE happy with the Nikon.Just my two cents. 3
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