Mount Lenses

Some articles on mount, mounts, lenses, mount lenses:

Lenses For SLR And DSLR Cameras - Lens Mounts - Nikon F-mount
... The Nikon F-mount was introduced by Nikon in 1959, and is thus one of the most venerable lens mounts still in existence ... Another factor that makes the Nikon F-mount popular is that several other camera manufacturers, for example Fujifilm, have adopted it ... F-mount photographic lenses are currently made by Nikon, Zeiss, Voigtländer, Schneider, Sigma, Tokina, Tamron, Hartblei, Kiev-Arsenal, Lensbaby, Vivitar ...
C Mount
... A C mount is a type of lens mount commonly found on 16mm movie cameras, closed-circuit television cameras, and trinocular microscope phototubes ... C-mount lenses provide a male thread which mates with a female thread on the camera ... focal distance is 17.526 millimetres (0.6900 in) for a C mount ...
Pentax *ist DS - Description
... As with other Pentax DSLRs, the *ist DS uses the Pentax KAF bayonet mount and can use older lenses using the KA-mount without limitations ... Original K mount lenses and, with adapter also M42 screw-mount lenses, can be used in manual mode by selecting a menu option ... aperture priority and focus indication are maintained, even with adapter mounted lenses ...
Lenses For SLR And DSLR Cameras - Lens Mounts - Sony α Mount System
... The Sony α mount system is based on the Minolta AF lens mount, which was introduced with the Minolta Maxxum 7000 camera in 1985, along with 11 AF-mount ... Konica Minolta) followed up by producing a large number of AF-mount lenses over the years up until 2006 ... The Minolta AF lens mount was retained from the old cameras and is now officially known as the "Sony α mount system" ...

Famous quotes containing the words lenses and/or mount:

    Life is a train of moods like a string of beads, and, as we pass through them, they prove to be many-colored lenses which paint the world their own hue, and each shows only what lies in its focus.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    But mount to paradise
    By the stairway of surprise.”
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)