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Olympus CLA-T01 Conversion Lens Adapter for Olympus TG-1 & TG-2 (Red)


Olympus CLA-T01 Conversion Lens Adapter for Olympus TG-1 & TG-2 (Red)


Converter for attaching adapter lenses and filters to the Olympus TG-1 and future generation cameras.

  • Adapter to attach the FCON-T01 fisheye converter to Olympus TG-1
  • Adapter to attach the TCON-T01 to the Olympus TG-1
  • Adapter can also be used to attach 40.5mm filters

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Olympus M.ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 12-50mm F3.5-6.3 EZ Lens V314040SU000


Olympus M.ZUIKO DIGITAL ED 12-50mm F3.5-6.3 EZ Lens V314040SU000


This zoom lens has a maximum magnification of 4.2X, covering a range that extends from a wide angle of 24mm (35mm camera equivalent) – ideal for taking wide shots even indoors – to a medium telephoto focal length of 100mm (35mm camera equivalent), – optimal for portraits.

  • Splash & Dust Proof
  • MSC (Movie & Still Compatible)
  • Macro shooting as close as 7.87 inches

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What customers say about Olympus CLA-T01 Conversion Lens Adapter for Olympus TG-1 & TG-2 (Red)?

  1. 11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
    2.0 out of 5 stars
    Nice but should be tougher, July 17, 2012
    By 
    Chris Thimes “CJT” (Henderson, NV) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Olympus CLA-T01 Conversion Lens Adapter for Olympus TG-1 & TG-2 (Red) (Electronics)
    I was surprised when I opened this package. Olympus created a top notch TOUGH camera and makes a plastic attachment ring for the expansion lenses????

    I am very concerned about the durability. This ring should have been aluminum throughout for durability and length of use.

    It does do a nice job of attaching the expansion lens but I did notice water leakage into the area between the lens and the camera. It did not affect the quality of the pictures we took.

    7/27 update – well the camera has been subjected to lots of tests from both expansion lenses in lots of regular environments and it does seem to be durable. I have not submitted it to a drop test and dont plan to for the cost of the ring!

    0

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  2. 7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Must Have!, May 1, 2013
    By 
    G. Holt (Texas, USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Olympus CLA-T01 Conversion Lens Adapter for Olympus TG-1 & TG-2 (Red) (Electronics)
    If you own either the TG-1 or TG-2, then you really need this adapter. If for nothing else, the ability to add a UV filter to protect the lens. Comes with a lens cap, so don’t order another!

    0

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  3. 2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Required for lens cap, September 29, 2013
    By 
    onokapu

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Olympus CLA-T01 Conversion Lens Adapter for Olympus TG-1 & TG-2 (Red) (Electronics)
    The Tough series of Olympus underwater camera that I have does not have a lens cover (other models have automatic closure but mine accepts telephoto lens, wide angle lens and has special anti-spotting lens coating) so this was a good way to provide my own lens cap. Easy to install and remove and works with adapter lenses.

    Note: Although I also purchased a lens cap the adapter came with one so I now have a spare.

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  4. 73 of 75 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Quite good actually, February 26, 2012
    By 
    Parka (Singapore) –
    (TOP 50 REVIEWER)
      

    Before I bought the lens, I had read many negative comments, pointing to the slow f/6.3 at the tele end. Yes, it’s slow. But that’s just one aspect of the lens.

    Compared to other kit lens, you get a wider 24mm equivalent, weather-sealed body and the macro mode.

    This lens reminds me of those lens you find on compact cameras. Wide and with macro. Now, it’s available on the Micro Four Thirds, well, in a much larger body.

    It’s smaller than I expected. Its height is close to the zoomed out standard kit lens. This lens is fixed in size because the zooming is internal.

    It’s made of mainly hard plastic and weighs 212g. It’s light. The standard kit from Olympus weighs 113g and Panasonic 165g.

    It’s great there are two colours for this lens. I bought the black one to go with my black camera. It looks good together. I think contrasting colours of the lens and camera will draw unwanted attention.

    The lack of any lens information marking on the front is a nice design touch which makes it discreet.

    Olympus still can’t find it in themselves to include a lens hood. This one uses the Olympus LH-55B Lens Hood which is used with the Olympus 9-18mm f/4.0-5.6 lens

    The focusing ring is smooth and nice to turn. This ring also functions as a zoom mode selector for macro mode, manual or electronic zoom.

    The electronic zoom is well implemented and it’s really made for video. The smooth zoom is great for video and the speed depends on how much you turn the ring. With manual zoom, I always get shaky video when zooming, but not so with the electronic zoom. It’s a big plus here.

    Autofocus is instant and silent.

    Manual focus has an excellent, as usual, focus-by-wire implementation.

    As for image quality, I felt it was good enough. Colours are nice. It’s not as sharp as the 12mm prime, but it’s not far off. At the 50mm end, it’s sharp, well, it’s shooting at f/6.3 after all.

    As this isn’t really considered a fast lens. It’s good for outdoor use and have limited indoor application unless you’re shooting at 12mm which is at f/3.5. Actually at 12mm, you should be able to get a sharp photo at 1/30s comfortably. Long end is f/6.3 so a firm hand and sometimes high ISO is needed.

    The macro mode is extremely convenient. Especially useful for closeups like when you want to capture details of small items, e.g. shoot some products. The macro mode focal length is fixed at 43mm and aperture starts at f/6.0. It’s not much of an issue here because for macro photos, the aperture has to be smaller for a deeper depth of field.

    Macro’s closest focusing distance is 20cm. Magnification is 0.72x. It’s able to capture really fine details. I took a photo of a watercolor brush and can see every single strand of hair clearly defined.

    Chromatic aberration is slightly discernible at the wide end on Panasonic cameras.

    It cost about 300 bucks more than those kit lens. Is it worth it? It depends on what you value. I really like the 24mm and macro mode. Weather-sealed is not a criteria I look at when buying this since I don’t shoot in conditions that require that. 300 bucks for 3 features you don’t find on the standard kit lens. Not too bad actually. It’s definitely a lens worth considering if you’re choosing a kit lens. More so if you don’t like changing lens.

    I see this lens primarily as an outdoor lens. Great for walkabouts, casual shots.

    I’ll rate it probably 4-4.5 stars out of 5.

    At a glance
    + Well build weather-sealed body
    + Not too big
    + Light
    + Fast and silent focus
    + Wide angle at 24mm
    + Useful and convenient macro mode
    + Electronic zoom useful for video
    + Reasonably good image quality
    + Worldwide warranty
    - Slow f/6.3 at tele end
    - No lens hood provided
    - No lens pouch provided

    — Compared to Olympus M. Zuiko Digital ED 12mm f/2.0 Lens

    By the way, I’ve the 12mm f/2 lens as well. I might be suffering from Gear Acquisition Syndrome. The 12mm f/2 prime has become the lens I use most frequently, to my surprise really. I was just using it recently at a night BBQ party, shooting at mostly f/2 1/30s at ISO 1600. You won’t be able to do that with the 12-50mm lens without going to ISO 6400.

    If you want to shoot wide at low light, there’s not much option to choose from. And because of that, I might actually end up having two 12mm…

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  5. 38 of 38 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    The Jack of All Trades, July 9, 2012
    By 

    From day one, the micro-four-thirds line-up has been flooded with 14mm zooms. Need a standard zoom for basic day-to-day usage? You can have one of the 14-42s, a 14-45, a 14-140, or even a 14-150. Take your pick. Everywhere you looked it was 14mm, 14mm, ad nauseam, 14mm. I’m not too keen on the physics behind each lens, but reasoning tells me that the choice of focal-length was probably due to physics rather than a decision made in a shadowy dark room by a band of sinister lens-designers whose main evil plot was to chain everyone into shooting 14mm. Although most of the zooms are great in their own quirky little ways, they’re frustratingly not wide enough to actually be wide. Enter the 12-50mm. (Note: I would mention the 7-14 or the 9-18, but they’re both priced way out of the standard-zoom bracket. And well, they’re really not standard zooms.)

    In the end, what matters most in a zoom is how it feels in-use and how it renders. From my experience, the 12-50mm hits the spot on both accounts. The cool thing about the 12-50mm is that it has all has all these zoom levers covered in a series of neat clicks right at the tip of your fingers. When needed or preferred, you can click the the barrel of the lens down and leave it in a tactile zoom position. From the latter position, you can click it forward and the lens magically turns into a power-zoom. And if you feel like getting close to some bugs and shooting macro, you simply hold the macro button down on the lens and shift the lever all the way forward. The lens suddenly transforms into a macro. Before I received the lens, I wasn’t expecting this. To be honest, I was just expecting a 12mm zoom that would cover a good range when I needed it. The implementation is quite clever and definitely caught me by surprise. It’s kind of like having three different lenses in one body. (But don’t tell that to the wife before grabbing the plastic.)

    Like all other zoom lenses, this lens has received some flack for a compromise on optics. A lot of it isn’t as bad as what many enthusiasts claim. In my opinion, that’s for pixel-peepers. I’m not a pixel-peeper, nor am I a photographer, but I do enjoy capturing fleeting memories whilst enjoying life in the present. I’ve printed a few 12×16 canvases for fun, all which turned out fabulous, so I can safely say that this lens passes my litmus test for image-quality. (Your requirements may be higher.) If my composition is spot-on, the lighting ideal, and the prints somehow turn out remarkable, then this lens must be pretty darn good. Oh, and the focus is lightning quick too.

    I could make this review all rosy, but there are a few negatives. The lens is dark from 12mm on out; lacks image-stabilization on Panasonic bodies, which is a concern for heavy run-and-gun video shooters; and is somewhat longer in length compared to the smaller lenses in the lineup. The pictures are deceiving though. Once you grab your hands on it, the lens feels and looks smaller than whats represented in the marketing photos. The lens is similar in size to the small, skinny Coke cans that you find in grocery stores in Germany or Japan. It doesn’t extend in-use, so it always stays the same size. Overall, I have to say that this lens is great value for its price. It’s sharp, fast, flexible, wide, long, weatherproof, and does an admirable job at macro photography. If you’re looking for any of the aforementioned, don’t hesitate. For what it is, I give the lens a 5/5.

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  6. 22 of 22 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    How did I miss this?, May 25, 2013
    By 
    Frank Paris (Happy Valley, OR USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)

    This is going to be a rave, five star review of a product, so let me get my complaints about the vendor out of the way up front. Amazon offered this through an outfit I never heard of before, Electronics Basket LLC, at 22.6% off list, which at the time I bought it was the only discount price I could find for this lens. The day after I got it, they started offering it from Sunset Electronics at 25% off, but such is life. The really annoying part is the packaging I received it in: only an unlabeled white box with no instructions and no guarantee card. The lens was wrapped in transparent blue plastic pressure tape, which might have been original from Olympus, I don’t know. In any case, I have no guarantee on a lens that obviously has very complex construction! Fortunately, it operates flawlessly and it has more than lived up to my expectations.

    I’ve been into M4/3 now for 11 months, with an E-M5 for 10 months (started with a Panasonic G3), and before getting this 12-50mm Olympus M.ZUIKO, I had acquired nine M4/3 lenses, so wound up with some redundancy and could sell off a couple without losing functionality, and here I am, getting more redundancy with this 12-50mm — although not quite. There’s really nothing else quite like this lens in the M4/3 arsenal and it is by far the most versatile lens I have. I have the incredibly fine Lumix 14-45mm but I’m often in a situation where I need to go wider and I knew this from the start, and so also bought the very flary 7-14mm Lumix, which I mostly use just for the 2mm below 14mm. Amazingly, I didn’t even realize the M.ZUIKO 12-50mm existed until a few weeks ago, and I was blown away by the description of all its functionality, and so had to have it!

    First IQ (image quality). From reading reviews, I was prepared to have second rate sharpness, compared to my Lumix 14-45. Well, maybe the 12-50mm is, but the 14-45mm is so exceptional, there’s room to be really quite pleased with the IQ of the 12-50mm across its entire zoom range, in spite of the fact that it doesn’t quite measure up to the 14-45mm. I’m a pixel peeper and I can see the difference between this lens and the 14-45 but for normal viewing, its more than acceptable. And that extra 2mm at the wide end is really quite spectacular, something I always knew from my SLR days and lots of experience between 24mm and 28mm FF lenses. Those extra 2mm are perhaps the main draw this lens had for me: it really makes a dramatic difference, and now my 7-14mm Lumix will very seldom be used. (The extra 5mm on the other end doesn’t make much difference.)

    Then there was the macro setting at 43mm. I’m a big macro fan and always have been, sporting 1:1 fixed focal lengths since 1990, and I have both the Lumix 45mm macro (which I never use and should sell) and the Olympus 60mm, which I use all the time and is one of my favorite lenses. Well, let me tell you: I was shocked by the quality of the 12-50mm in its 43mm macro setting! It is extremely sharp in that range, and it is so convenient to put the lens into that mode that I’m wondering how much this lens is going to cut into my use of the Olympus 60mm! I hardly ever use it to get all the way down to 1:1 anyhow and haven’t yet found myself limited by the 0.72 magnification of the 12-50mm@43mm and have achieved some stunning results.

    But remember, this lens came with no documentation! It took me a while of fiddling around with it before I figured out how to get it into its macro mode. First, it takes two hands, so it either has to be on a tripod or hanging around my neck with a strap. You have to press in a button on the side of the lens labeled MACRO, while at the same time, pushing the zoom ring forward two click stops. That’s it. Now you’re shooting in the lens’s macro range at 43mm. This is less convenient than using my Olympus 60mm, which has a continuous focus range from 0.62ft to infinity. The macro range of the Olympus 12-50 is 0.66 to only 1.6 ft, which is a rather narrow range.

    The last thing that really caught my eye once I discovered this lens is that it is splash and dust proof! I live in a rainy climate and until I got this lens, the only M4/3 lens I owned that had this feature was my 60mm macro. Hardly any M4/3 lenses have this feature! Apparently to get it, you have to have a lens with an internal zoom feature, a lens that maintains a fixed physical length at all zoom settings. I guess this was quite common with my Nikon SLR/DLSR lenses, because I remember using my zoom lenses for hours at a time in driving rain on my hikes without any damage to either body or lens. What’s with M4/3? They should get with the program. Finally I have a KIT lens that delivers the splash-proof goods! I’m telling you, this is really a relief, because I actually LIKE to go out in the rain taking pictures, because I love the lighting and the tiny raindrops in macro shots.

    One feature that the 12-50mm has that is not of interest…

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