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F0.95 high speed lens now also in portrait focal length for MFT-cameras
Voigtländer lovers will be delighted – Nokton F0.95 is now available for the admired portrait focal length of 42.5mm and is therefore the third model in line of Voigtländer MFT-lenses.
Like its sister models (MFT Nokton F0.95/17.5mm and 25mm) the new lens most of all features an outstanding bokeh. Especially for portrait photography this scope for design is of peculiar charm. If one has worked with the possibilities of open aperture, does not want to miss it anymore. The thereby achieved minor depth of focus allows also to set unusual emphases in a scene.
As a matter of course the new lens also has the selective aperture control system. This will enthuse especially filmmakers, who like to use a soundless and stepless aperture setting.
Manufacturer : Voigtlander
Technology Background : German
Focal Length : 42 mm
Largest aperture : F0.95
Smallest aperture : F 16
Lens Construction : 11 elements, 8 groups
Picture Angle : 30.5 Degrees
Aperture blades : 10
Diameter : 64.3 mm
Length : 74.6 mm
Weight : 571 g
Filter Size : 58 mm
Voigtländer is an optical company founded by Johann Christoph Voigtländer in Vienna in 1756.
Being the oldest name in camera and lens manufacture, it produced the Petzval photographic lens (the fastest lens at that time: f/3.7) in 1840.
They also made the world’s first all-metal daguerrotype camera (Ganzmetallkamera) in 1841 and bringing out plate cameras shortly afterwards.
It set up a branch office in Braunschweig in 1849, moving its headquarters there later.
The company issued stock in 1898, and a majority of the shares were acquired by Schering in 1925.
Over the next three decades, Voigtländer became a technology leader and the first manufacturer to introduce several new kinds of products that later became mainstream.
These include the first zoom lens for 35mm still photography (36–82/2.8 Zoomar) in 1960 and the first 35mm compact camera with built-in electronic flash (Vitrona) in 1965.
Schering sold its share of the company to the Carl Zeiss Foundation in 1956, and Zeiss and Voigtländer integrated in 1965.
In 1972 Zeiss/Voigtländer stopped producing cameras, and a year later Zeiss sold Voigtländer brand to Rollei.
On the collapse of Rollei in 1982, Plusfoto took over the name, selling it in 1997 to Ringfoto.
Since 1999, Voigtländer-branded products have been manufactured and marketed by Cosina.