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Sony 55mm Front Lens Cap ALCF55S


Sony 55mm Front Lens Cap ALCF55S


Keep your lens safe from unwanted dust and scratches using this high-quality 55mm lens cap

  • 55mm Front Lens Cap

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Sony DSC-QX10/W Smartphone Attachable 4.45-44.5mm Lens-Style Camera


Sony DSC-QX10/W Smartphone Attachable 4.45-44.5mm Lens-Style Camera


Introducing the first-ever zoom lens and sensor combo that clips right to your smartphone. Now you can get 10x closer to the action with your phone-and share Pictures instantly online for maximum “likes” It’s never been easier or more convenient to capture and share special moments in the beautiful quality they deserve.

  • Attach to turn your smartphone1 into a 10x zoom camera. Phone sold seperately.
  • NFC/Wi-Fi allows simple, one-touch connection with Smartphone
  • Use Apps to edit and share photos instantly online
  • Compatible with most Android and iOS smartphones

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What customers say about Sony 55mm Front Lens Cap ALCF55S?

  1. 2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Good lens cap, May 4, 2013
    By 
    R. Houser (Panama City, Fl., USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Sony 55mm Front Lens Cap ALCF55S (Electronics)
    The good thing about this lens cap is that with the release buttons in the middle of the cap you can release it from the lens while the lens hood is on the lens. With the release buttons on the edge you sometimes have to take off the hood before you can remove the cap.

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  2. 2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    It works!, November 8, 2012
    By 

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Sony 55mm Front Lens Cap ALCF55S (Electronics)
    So after losing my original lens cap it was a relief to see that Amazon had them! Yeah! As soon as my package arrived, I opened it and tried to put it in my a55 Sony camera and … It works. So if you need a front lens cap for your a55 this one truly works.

    0

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  3. 420 of 458 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Fantastic new concept – Sony DSC-QX100, September 25, 2013
    First off, I am a little annoyed that Amazon has chosen a format which is mixing the reviews of the QX10 and QX100 models together. In it’s current format, shoppers looking for the Sony DSC-QX100 may be mislead by reading reviews of the cheaper QX10 model.

    This preliminary review I am providing is for the Sony DSC-QX100.

    As an owner of the Sony NEX-5N, NEX-6, and NEX-7 model cameras I was optimistic that the QX100 with it’s f/1.8 Zeiss lens and 20MP sensor would meet my expectations, and be comparable in image quality to the NEX line of cameras. So far (all be it limited at the moment) the pictures I have taken do meet my standards in image quality. All the sharpness and creamy bokeh are present as you would expect with a wide 1.8 Zeiss lens. The sharpness is there thanks to the 20 megapixels, and the level of noise in low light is surprisingly low for such a high MP sensor.

    I have not had the opportunity to shoot in bright sunny conditions yet; however, my initial experiences in low light photography with this camera are impressive. It even manages to provide a sharp blur free image with shutter speeds as low as 1/30th of a second.

    It connects easily with your phone using the Sony PlayMemories free app, has complete control via the phone screen (including touch focus, exposure bracketing, zoom, etc.), and allows the user to take pictures at unusual point of views which makes for some interesting creative imagery.

    So far, my only gripes are that you have to hit the back button each time you snap a picture (this may be fixed with a future firmware update), and the bracket to attach to a phone is not big enough to attach to larger smartphones such as the Samsung Galaxy Note.

    Basically, this camera is the exact specs as the Sony RX100 camera without the screen, so I would advise anyone thinking about buying this lens to also check out the reviews on the Sony RX100 to get further insight until we can weed out all the initial negative reviews currently coming in from the like of people who either don’t even own the camera (but always seem to have something to say), or the nonsensical people who give this camera a one star review because “their app on their phone crashed”.

    I will be posting example pictures tomorrow (9/26/13) on Amazon, and will provide a further update to this review.

    *** Update 10/22 *****
    So far I have been very impressed with the versatility of this product. It really opens up a whole new world of shooting possibilities. I have been using it on an Android smartphone and have had no connection problems with the direct WiFi. The only drawback I am experiencing is skies “blowing out” and becoming over exposed when taking pictures in very bright sunlight – Although you can compensate for this slightly by altering the bracketing. Please check out some of my example pictures I have posted on Amazon. I will post more over the next few days.

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  4. 148 of 158 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Despite the quirks, I’m a huge fan, November 4, 2013
    By 
    M. Morris “setaside2″ (Littleton, CO United States) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    There are a lot of misconceptions about the new QX product… so I’ll just give you my history.

    I shoot professionally. I work in the field, out of my house at least half the month. I take a lot of gear with me. I already have an Sony DSC-RX100/B 20.2 MP Exmor CMOS Sensor Digital Camera with 3.6x Zoom, which I absolutely adore (and you won’t find someone who doesn’t love this camera), along with my DSLR gear. Why would I ever need ANOTHER? I didn’t :) truth. BUT being on the road affords me the option to be able to share my images from around my territory. I am lucky in that I get to see a lot of desolation just waiting to be captured. Sometimes, though, there are angles I just can’t get, things that I see that my DSLR and my RX100 simply aren’t capable of reaching either because of obstacles in the way, size issues (my A99v is huge), etc…

    Which is where the QX comes in. I simply do not ever attach this camera to my Samsung Galaxy S4. Ever. I see zero need for it and feel that it actually limits the camera’s potential to do so. I have a WiFi signal! Put the damn camera where I damn well want to. Indispensable tool?Joby GPM-A1EN GorillaPod Magnetic Flexible Tripod (Black). A tool that allows me to stick the QX up light poles, traffic signals, car tops and sides, metal tables and chairs, the siding of an REI building, ladders, whatever allows those magnetic feet to work, man. Put the camera where you want it. Since the QX is blessed with a 1/4 20 tripod mount, it goes onto any 1/4 20 adapted product. I’ve seen them on boom poles, I’ve seen them on string. I’ve seen them mounted on GoPro! adapters, you name it. Because it’s small enough to fit, you see, and that gives it a lot of photographic hope. I know a pro in Fresno, CA who has 4 of the Sony DSC-QX100 Smartphone Attachable Lens-style Camera He also has 4 assistants running tablets. They put that little camera every where: in the bouquet while the bride is walking around with it, at the base of the cake for the cutting, on the podium or altar for intimate shots no photographer would ever be allowed to make. Brilliant. This camera is designed to make you consider the box you work in… and then bust it open. It is the sign of many good things to come for both mobile photographers as well as the hobbyists and pros. Personally, I’m glad it’s Sony doing it. I’ve lost a lot of faith in the big two of late: they are simply not innovating in any direction I approve of. In most cases, in fact, they simply release warmed over versions of their old stuff and THAT, friends and neighbors, bores me outright.

    I have had excellent luck with my wifi connection with two common problems: #1.) if you’re in a room with heavy cellular traffic happening, your wifi range will definitely drop. We’ve had it in a studio green room, running the camera 75 ft away. Amazing. We’ve also had it in a convention center where there is enough telcomm taking place to fry a third world country and I’d say we got 20ft out of it before things went really laggy, or just froze. #2.) I have definitely found that, when the camera reaches one bar of battery life, it’s not connecting. Hence the minus one star. I know that WiFi is a lot of draw but lithium batteries are supposed to be a near perfect power chart: flat until it dies… and this indicates that the camera pulls perhaps a little too much, is a little too inefficient. I have not had a QX100 long enough to know if it’s any better but, since it uses the same battery, I suspect it has the same issues. Also, please note: the battery life will vary wildly depending on the mode you have it in: if in the Green Auto or Program modes, it will last a lot longer than the Superior (Gold) Auto I’m recommending. I deal with the shorter battery life simply because I feel Gold yields much better images overall. Only scenario it didn’t, where I switched to Program and dealt with the +/- compensation, was shooting my son’s jazz band concert. And then, thank god it had -2 stop ability.

    The picture quality ranges from average to how the hell did this little thing capture that?? And it’s hard to say what you’ll get out of it: it heavily depends on on the lighting, and what scene mode the camera arbitrarily chooses… which for me means it has taken on the charm of lomography, and I use it as carelessly because of it. If I get something good (which I tend to, it’s not a crappy camera by any means… but it IS a compact digital camera and comes with compact digital camera issues), then…

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  5. 267 of 319 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Good concept, poor execution, November 1, 2013
    By 
    M. Moline (Boston, MA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I ordered the DSC-QX10/B and used it for about a week with my iPhone before ultimately deciding to return it. Why?

    Pros:
    * Picture quality is good. Much better than built-in phone camera.
    * Zoom is good.
    * Detachability is good. I used the lens off-phone several times with nice results that would have been impractical or impossible to get otherwise.
    * Video is very good. Espcially outdoors in bright light (duh) but even inside, video is good.

    Minor Cons
    * Does not use phone GPS – there is no geotagging on the images.
    * EXIF data does not indicate which shooting mode was used for the image
    * no way to transfer images over wifi to computer. The full-size images and videos are stored on the microSD card. To get them to the computer you must copy them to the phone then phone to computer. Or, remove the sd card from the camera and insert in computer. Just plugging in the USB cable from lens to computer did not recognize it as a device that could be downloaded. Often times there was not enough space on the phone to transfer all the images there first, then move to computer, which meant removing the mounting bracket from the lens in order to acces the card slot, then removing the miniscule memory card, putting it in an adapter, plugging it into the computer, etc etc. Too many steps! Maybe this could be fixed in future releases.

    And to be fair, you can put a pretty big card in there and the lens will send low-res 2MB previews to your phone “immediately” (still takes a few seconds). Those previews are good enough for social posting and knowing that you got the shot. Then you can download at the end of the day when you’re back at home, as opposed to out in the wild.

    Major cons:

    * WiFi only. This device creates its own wifi network to which you connect the phone. That means the phone is no longer on whatever wifi it was using previously. It also means an extra 30-60 seconds of fiddling-around with the phone to actually get to the point where you can take a picture. I don’t understand why this isn’t bluetooth? really.

    * Does not feel rugged enough. This feels too cheaply constructed for what I see as the intended use of carrying it around in your bag and attaching it to your phone when you want a good pic. There is no case provided with the unit. Maybe it could survive “life in the backpack” but I doubt it. Not for a precision optical device with multiple lenses and motors and such. Just doesn’t feel like it’s ready for the real world trials.

    * Time to deploy. The tests I performed were to have the lens immediately accessible at the top of the bag without any hunting for it, and the bag off my shoulder and open. Then I timed how long to remove lens from bag, power on, open mounting bracket, attach to phone, change network on phone, launch special camera app, and then finally take a picture in whatever mode the app happened to launch in without making any other decisions about what kind of image or settings. Best I did was 58 seconds. And if the wifi on the lens didn’t come up right away, it was a lot more.

    Why isn’t this bluetooth?

    I hope a lot of the functionality of this product can be improved with future app updates… and maybe even firmware too. But the limiting factor is still the wifi-only connection with no bluetooth. Changing my phone’s network connection should not be a requirement for taking a picture.

    Overall, good concept, poor execution.

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