Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x


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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x

Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x
Price: €94.99
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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x 58mm
Price: €94.99
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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x 62mm
Price: €94.99
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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x 67mm
Price: €94.99
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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x 72mm
Price: €94.99
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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x 77mm
Price: €119.99
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Hoya Pro1 Digital Filter ND 4x,8x,16x 82mm
Price: €119.99
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Please indicate On Your Order Which ND Density You Require!

The ND16 is a dark neutral density filter with a filter factor of 16, meaning there is 4 stop light loss. This is a great filters for slowing down shutter speeds to capture motion. An example: In daylight, maybe the slowest shutter speed possible without a filter could be 1/60 sec at F/22 By adding the HOYA PRO1 ND16, a shutter speed of 1/4 sec would be possible.

Another use of the ND16 would be controlling depth of field. With a strong ND16, a much wider aperture can be used. Wide apertures like F/1.4 and F1.8 create a very shallow depth of field and have the effect of isolating the subject from the background. Creative possibilities are endless with this type of filter.

This ND8 filter reduce the amount of light entering the lens so wider apertures can be selected, which is perfect for portraiture to reduce depth of field. Subject appears crisp and clear while the background becomes a soft blur. Also widely used for photographs of waterfalls and other nature scenes to emphasize movement.

This ND4 filter reduce the amount of light entering the lens so wider apertures can be selected, which is perfect for portraiture to reduce depth of field. Subject appears crisp and clear while the background becomes a soft blur. Also widely used for photographs of waterfalls and other nature scenes to emphasize movement.
 

They have four main uses:

1) To enable slow shutter speeds to be used, especially with fast films, to record movement in subjects such as waterfalls, clouds, cars, seas etc.

2) To decrease depth of field by allowing wider apertures to be used, which helps separate subjects from their background.

3) To decrease the effective ISO of high speed film (ie: above ISO400) and allow it to be used outdoors in blight situations.

4) To allow cine and video cameras (which have fixed shutter speeds) to film subjects such as snow, sand or other bright scenes which would normally cause over-exposure.