Nikon AF-S Nikkor DX 10-24mm f/3.5-4.5G ED Review

November 8, 2012 | Zoltan Arva-Toth | Rating star Rating star Rating star Rating star

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Reviews of the Nikon AF-S Nikkor DX 10-24mm f/3.5-4.5G ED from around the web. »

In 2003, Nikon was the first of the major manufacturers to introduce an ultra-wide angle zoom lens for cropped sensor digital camera bodies, with the 12-24mm ƒ/4 DX. Two years later, Sigma produced a zoom lens that could go even wider: the 10-20mm ƒ/4-5.6. Tamron and Tokina quickly followed suit.
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The Nikon 10-24mm f/3.5-4.5G ED is Nikon's newest ultrawide zoom for Nikon DX cameras. It is ideal for use with the D40, D5000, D90, D300 and every other Nikon DX camera.
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The size does matter, at least when it comes to a camera sensor size. That size entails a lot of necessary moves, and it can be seen on the example of plenty of different companies. Olympus decided to use small Four Thirds system sensors, it sticks to them consequently and can skillfully make the most of their advantages. Canon, for a change, is the only company which offers its customers three sizes of sensors: in the amateur and half-professional segment the APS-C sensor rules with absolute power, in professional 1D/1Ds cameras we deal with full frame and APS-H sensors.
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Six years later now Nikon surprised us with another wide angle zoom, the Nikkor AF-S DX 10-24/3.5-4.5, slightly extended in range at the wide end, but no longer a constant aperture zoom. The new lens is cheaper than the DX 12-24 (which at the time of this writing (July 2009) is still in production), however at around 750 EUR/800 USD it's far from being cheap.
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This ultra-wide angle zoom lens for Nikon DX format SLRs costs around £670 and sports fast silent internal focusing with full time manual override. At only 460g, it is a quite a lightweight lens too and it balances perfectly on the Nikon D300 body used for testing.
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