Sigma 18-200mm f3.5-6.3 DC OS Zoom Lens

0.25x - f/3.5 to 6.3 - MPN: 888101
Product Details
Description
The 18-200mm f3.5-5.6 OS is equipped with Sigmas own unique OS technology. This system uses two sensors inside the lens to detect vertical and horizontal movement of the camera by moving an optical image stabilizing lens group, to effectively compensate for camera shake. It also automatically detects panning movement of the camera and compensate for camera shake when shooting moving subjects such as motor sports.
Quick Glance
Compatible Camera Mount Canon EOS Digital SLR Cameras
Lens Type Zoom
Max Focal Length 200 mm
Max Aperture f/ 3.5 (Wide), f/ 6.3 (Tele)
Expert Reviews
Sigma 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 DC OS
2 Star Review  testseek.com - Nov 4, 2008

Testseek.com has collected 15 expert reviews for Sigma 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 DC OS and the average expert rating is 45 of 100. The average score reflects the expert community’s view on this product. Click below and use Testseek.com to see all ratings, product awards and conclusions.

Read the full review »

Sigma 18-200mm F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM | Canon
4 Star Review  productwiki.com - Sep 20, 2010

Sigma’s 18-200mm F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM is a high-end all-purpose multizoom lens with f22 minimum aperture, 45cm minimum focusing distance, Sigmas image stabilization system (OS), Sigmas auto-focus motor HSM (Hyper-Sonic Motor), and a 72mm filter diameter. ... PROS: (1) very versatile lens at 18-200mm (up to 11x zoom) (2) all-metal mount to camera body: extremely robust (3) convenient on/off switches for OS and autofocus (4) zoom lock switch prevents lens from telescoping out while carrying (5) rubberized, easy to grip adjuster rings. Their different widths make them very easy to find/distinguish, too. ... CONS: (1) image stabilizer makes a loud periodic noise - bad for taking videos, you have to turn off OS for that (2) overly sensitive focus adjuster ring (very hard to get the focus right, should have more play)

Read the full review »

User Reviews
Worse than I thought
2 Star Review   By member Insearchof - Nov 8, 2009   

Strengths: Zoom range

Weakness: Difficult to obtain SHARP shots.

I have had this lens on my XTI for about 4 months. I am not sure about all the photo terminology, but I can tell you the following: If you are taking shots of people, MAKE SURE YOU HAVE A LOT OF LIGHT. Otherwise, the picture will not be sharp. Also, when using the zoom (let's say above 90 mm) do not try to crop too much the pictures later on because it will not be sharp at all. Furthermore, please take two to four shots of the important photos of your life to make sure you get one with decent quality. So far, I have been getting 2 good shots out of 5 (as an average). I would not buy this lens again, and after seeing the results of other friends, I would much rather have the combination canon 18-55 is & 50-250 is (both together cost about the same than the Sigma) . Even though you do have to change lenses, the picture quality is just far superior... At the same time, you will see that 50 -250 is you can take amazing portrait shots...

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Excellent walk-around lens
5 Star Review   By member lmclouth - Apr 28, 2008   

Strengths: Great zoom range (from wide angle to far zoom). Optically Stabilized.

Weakness: A bit heavy.

I have been using a Sigma 18-125 lens for about 4 years and it has been a great lens. I wanted a lens with more zoom and image stabilization would be a nice plus. I was trying to decide between the Tamron 18-250 and this lens. The Tamron does NOT have image stabilization but more zoom. I opted for this lens and I have been very happy with it. It is a great walk-around lens and the optical stabilization works wonderfully.

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Appears to be a unique product
4 Star Review   By member thorgils - Feb 16, 2008   

Strengths: Combination of focal length range and optical stabilization not matched by any other product -- and at a good price

Weakness: None determined so far

I'm not a techie, so don't look here for any sophisticated technical assessment. But I've been pretty happy with this lens in the first couple of months of use. When I first decided to upgrade to a Canon digital SLR, I paid Sigma a small amount (~$30 or $40, if memory serves) to adapt my "walk around" 35mm. SLR AF lens (28-105 mm) for use with the digital camera. However, with some shaky shots in limited light conditions I've been coveting OS functionality for a while, and was pleased to see this Sigma model available at a reasonable price. On-line research showed that (at least as of late 2007) (i) Canon didn't have an OS lens with this same wide range of focal lengths, and (ii) no other third party lens manufacturer appeared to be offering OS products yet. The reviews of this lens were quite favorable and the on-line price was right, so I decided to try it. At least one review had made me a little nervous about the weight and the camera balance when mounted on my Canon Rebel XT, but so far I've had no complaints about either aspect.

100% of readers found this review helpful.

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SIgma 18-200mm OS lens
4 Star Review   By member Joel/Maryland - Feb 11, 2008   

Strengths: Versatile, sharp thru most of zoom range

Weakness: Heavier than preferred, would have liked -even at this price range - a wider aperture.

IF keeps this lens from looking like elephant's trunk. My preference is to travel light. This lens should handle most of my range of shooting conditions and the OS is worth the premium

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Zoom 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 DC OS Sigma Lens fro Canon Digital EOS
5 Star Review   By member frederic632 - Feb 3, 2008   

Strengths: Zoom 18-200mm, optical stabilizer, robust construction

Weakness: 72mm dia. filters

I have been using this lens with my Rebel XTi for one month and I am very pleased. I wanted a all-purpose lens to carry around in vacation. This one does everything from wide angle to telezoom and the OS remove the need of tripod in most cases. Here is a tip if you are looking for a camera bag for this lense: Be aware of the length of this lense (it is significantly longer than the non-OS version). If you are looking for a camera holster bag, the topload zoom 1 from Lowepro works just fine (it fits my camera and has room from the shoulder strap as well).

100% of readers found this review helpful.

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Great general purpose lens
4 Star Review   By member fedabiblio - Feb 1, 2008   

Strengths: Versatility, solid build quality

Weakness: Some chromatic aberration, hunts in low light

This lens a good choice for just walking around or when carrying several lenses isn't practical. The long zoom range helps in snapshot situations, and the OS really makes mid-long shots viable. Image quality is very good, but is weak in certain zooms.

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Good all around superzoom
5 Star Review   By member techguy1 - Jan 29, 2008   

Strengths: Decent optical quality, well built feel, metal mounting bracket; optical stabilization well worth the money. Reasonably fast focus times.

Weakness: Sharpness of lens is not as sharp as a smaller zoom range.

The Sigma 18-200mm DC OS is Sigma's optically stabilized superzoom, and offers a very wide range (from wide angle at 18mm to telephoto at 200mm) in a compact package. The lens is fairly lightweight considering the wide range, and most significantly offers optical stabilization/image stabilization, which I found to dramatically improve handheld telephoto shots. I weighed going with the new Tamron 18-250mm, but it lacked optical stabilization -- I believe I made the right choice as my recent, handheld shots (particularly of birds/wildlife) have come out crisp and clear because of the OS capability. I have not compared this directly on my body w/the Tamron, but compared to my prior non-stabilized 80-200mm, there is a significant difference in ability to capture sharp images. I'd recommend this lens.

100% of readers found this review helpful.

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Great for a beginner, now lets see if i can get better
5 Star Review   By member forgetfu - Jan 6, 2008   

Strengths: Good for most situations, haven't needed a second lense for normal use

Weakness: Didn't come with it's own case (which wasn't true of the other Sigma lens that I ordered)

This is my first SLR camera. I just started taking a course to better learn my camera. That said, this lens has met and exceeded all of my expectations sofar. It is easy to use, it takes great pictures, and was a dramatic improvement over the 18-55 lens that originally came w/ my camera. I'll know more in a couple months, but for regular point and click uses (such as christmas morning), this has been everything I needed and more.

83% of readers found this review helpful.

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better than I thought
4 Star Review   By member cieplym13 - Dec 12, 2007   

Strengths: zoom range

Weakness: hard to focus in low light

Great allround lens for tourist needs. The fact that it starts at 18mm and extends to 200mm give me great flexibility. At 200mm and with the OS system turned on, it is possible to hand hold and shoot sharply in relatively low light conditions, although it is not a fast lens. Photographed a family meeting (family soccer game while it was snowing) - about 1,000 images - and cannot complaint.

100% of readers found this review helpful.

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Great walkaround lens
4 Star Review   By member xiaowei - Oct 23, 2007   

Strengths: Versatility

Weakness: AF

The Sigma 18-200 OS is a big improvement from the non-os version. The build quality is better. The OS function definitely made the mid-long zoom range much more useful. In my experience, it's comparable to Canon's IS. I don't usually worry too much about "image quality of the pixels". The overall image quality is very good in its class. There's no point comparing this lens to the expensive L lenses, or the fixed lenses. That's just like comparing race cars and SUV's. The auto focus is a little loud but fast enough. On my copy, the AF reliability is better than my old non-OS copy, but not as good as my Canon 28-135 IS, which is always spot on. In my semi-scientific tests, from 40 inches away, 200mm, f/6.3, indoor lighting, the AF is within +/- 0.5 inch. In real life shooting, I didn't notice any AF problem. The manual focus ring is too wide. I turned it by mistake while AF was on (bad for the AF motor and gear) several times during my first day with the lens. Overall, I think it's a great lens for travel and also for those who don't like to change lenses.

83% of readers found this review helpful.

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Product Details
Description
The 18-200mm f3.5-5.6 OS is equipped with Sigmas own unique OS technology. This system uses two sensors inside the lens to detect vertical and horizontal movement of the camera by moving an optical image stabilizing lens group, to effectively compensate for camera shake. It also automatically detects panning movement of the camera and compensate for camera shake when shooting moving subjects such as motor sports.
Quick Glance
Compatible Camera Mount Canon EOS Digital SLR Cameras
Lens Type Zoom
Max Focal Length 200 mm
Max Aperture f/ 3.5 (Wide), f/ 6.3 (Tele)
Summary
Product Title Sigma 18-200mm f3.5-6.3 DC OS Zoom Lens
Manufacturer Sigma
Power Score 3.7 | 13 Reviews
Optics
Image Stabilization: Optical
Min Focus Distance: 17.72"
Min Focal Length: 18 mm
Filter Size Supported: 72 mm
Other Features
Included Components: Lens Hood
Physical Specifications
Diameter: 3.1 in
Dimensions: 3.90" Length x 3.10" Diameter
Length: 3.9 in
Weight: 1.34 lbs
Warranty
Warranty Information: 1 Year Limited Warranty
More Info
URL: Manufacturer Link
Additional Specifications
Maximum Aperture: 3.5 1/f
Angle of View: 69.3 to 7.1 Degrees
Min Aperture Value: F/22
Minimum Aperture: 22 1/f
Max Aperture at Min Focal Length: F/3.5
Digital Format: Yes
Expert Reviews
Sigma 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 DC OS
2 Star Review  testseek.com - Nov 4, 2008

Testseek.com has collected 15 expert reviews for Sigma 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 DC OS and the average expert rating is 45 of 100. The average score reflects the expert community’s view on this product. Click below and use Testseek.com to see all ratings, product awards and conclusions.

Read the full review »

Sigma 18-200mm F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM | Canon
4 Star Review  productwiki.com - Sep 20, 2010

Sigma’s 18-200mm F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM is a high-end all-purpose multizoom lens with f22 minimum aperture, 45cm minimum focusing distance, Sigmas image stabilization system (OS), Sigmas auto-focus motor HSM (Hyper-Sonic Motor), and a 72mm filter diameter. ... PROS: (1) very versatile lens at 18-200mm (up to 11x zoom) (2) all-metal mount to camera body: extremely robust (3) convenient on/off switches for OS and autofocus (4) zoom lock switch prevents lens from telescoping out while carrying (5) rubberized, easy to grip adjuster rings. Their different widths make them very easy to find/distinguish, too. ... CONS: (1) image stabilizer makes a loud periodic noise - bad for taking videos, you have to turn off OS for that (2) overly sensitive focus adjuster ring (very hard to get the focus right, should have more play)

Read the full review »

User Reviews
Worse than I thought
2 Star Review   By member Insearchof - Nov 8, 2009   

Strengths: Zoom range

Weakness: Difficult to obtain SHARP shots.

I have had this lens on my XTI for about 4 months. I am not sure about all the photo terminology, but I can tell you the following: If you are taking shots of people, MAKE SURE YOU HAVE A LOT OF LIGHT. Otherwise, the picture will not be sharp. Also, when using the zoom (let's say above 90 mm) do not try to crop too much the pictures later on because it will not be sharp at all. Furthermore, please take two to four shots of the important photos of your life to make sure you get one with decent quality. So far, I have been getting 2 good shots out of 5 (as an average). I would not buy this lens again, and after seeing the results of other friends, I would much rather have the combination canon 18-55 is & 50-250 is (both together cost about the same than the Sigma) . Even though you do have to change lenses, the picture quality is just far superior... At the same time, you will see that 50 -250 is you can take amazing portrait shots...

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Excellent walk-around lens
5 Star Review   By member lmclouth - Apr 28, 2008   

Strengths: Great zoom range (from wide angle to far zoom). Optically Stabilized.

Weakness: A bit heavy.

I have been using a Sigma 18-125 lens for about 4 years and it has been a great lens. I wanted a lens with more zoom and image stabilization would be a nice plus. I was trying to decide between the Tamron 18-250 and this lens. The Tamron does NOT have image stabilization but more zoom. I opted for this lens and I have been very happy with it. It is a great walk-around lens and the optical stabilization works wonderfully.

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Appears to be a unique product
4 Star Review   By member thorgils - Feb 16, 2008   

Strengths: Combination of focal length range and optical stabilization not matched by any other product -- and at a good price

Weakness: None determined so far

I'm not a techie, so don't look here for any sophisticated technical assessment. But I've been pretty happy with this lens in the first couple of months of use. When I first decided to upgrade to a Canon digital SLR, I paid Sigma a small amount (~$30 or $40, if memory serves) to adapt my "walk around" 35mm. SLR AF lens (28-105 mm) for use with the digital camera. However, with some shaky shots in limited light conditions I've been coveting OS functionality for a while, and was pleased to see this Sigma model available at a reasonable price. On-line research showed that (at least as of late 2007) (i) Canon didn't have an OS lens with this same wide range of focal lengths, and (ii) no other third party lens manufacturer appeared to be offering OS products yet. The reviews of this lens were quite favorable and the on-line price was right, so I decided to try it. At least one review had made me a little nervous about the weight and the camera balance when mounted on my Canon Rebel XT, but so far I've had no complaints about either aspect.

100% of readers found this review helpful.

Was this review helpful to you?  Yes or No ( Report this as inappropriate )

SIgma 18-200mm OS lens
4 Star Review   By member Joel/Maryland - Feb 11, 2008   

Strengths: Versatile, sharp thru most of zoom range

Weakness: Heavier than preferred, would have liked -even at this price range - a wider aperture.

IF keeps this lens from looking like elephant's trunk. My preference is to travel light. This lens should handle most of my range of shooting conditions and the OS is worth the premium

Was this review helpful to you?  Yes or No ( Report this as inappropriate )

Zoom 18-200mm f/3.5-6.3 DC OS Sigma Lens fro Canon Digital EOS
5 Star Review   By member frederic632 - Feb 3, 2008   

Strengths: Zoom 18-200mm, optical stabilizer, robust construction

Weakness: 72mm dia. filters

I have been using this lens with my Rebel XTi for one month and I am very pleased. I wanted a all-purpose lens to carry around in vacation. This one does everything from wide angle to telezoom and the OS remove the need of tripod in most cases. Here is a tip if you are looking for a camera bag for this lense: Be aware of the length of this lense (it is significantly longer than the non-OS version). If you are looking for a camera holster bag, the topload zoom 1 from Lowepro works just fine (it fits my camera and has room from the shoulder strap as well).

100% of readers found this review helpful.

Was this review helpful to you?  Yes or No ( Report this as inappropriate )

Great general purpose lens
4 Star Review   By member fedabiblio - Feb 1, 2008   

Strengths: Versatility, solid build quality

Weakness: Some chromatic aberration, hunts in low light

This lens a good choice for just walking around or when carrying several lenses isn't practical. The long zoom range helps in snapshot situations, and the OS really makes mid-long shots viable. Image quality is very good, but is weak in certain zooms.

Was this review helpful to you?  Yes or No ( Report this as inappropriate )

Good all around superzoom
5 Star Review   By member techguy1 - Jan 29, 2008   

Strengths: Decent optical quality, well built feel, metal mounting bracket; optical stabilization well worth the money. Reasonably fast focus times.

Weakness: Sharpness of lens is not as sharp as a smaller zoom range.

The Sigma 18-200mm DC OS is Sigma's optically stabilized superzoom, and offers a very wide range (from wide angle at 18mm to telephoto at 200mm) in a compact package. The lens is fairly lightweight considering the wide range, and most significantly offers optical stabilization/image stabilization, which I found to dramatically improve handheld telephoto shots. I weighed going with the new Tamron 18-250mm, but it lacked optical stabilization -- I believe I made the right choice as my recent, handheld shots (particularly of birds/wildlife) have come out crisp and clear because of the OS capability. I have not compared this directly on my body w/the Tamron, but compared to my prior non-stabilized 80-200mm, there is a significant difference in ability to capture sharp images. I'd recommend this lens.

100% of readers found this review helpful.

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Great for a beginner, now lets see if i can get better
5 Star Review   By member forgetfu - Jan 6, 2008   

Strengths: Good for most situations, haven't needed a second lense for normal use

Weakness: Didn't come with it's own case (which wasn't true of the other Sigma lens that I ordered)

This is my first SLR camera. I just started taking a course to better learn my camera. That said, this lens has met and exceeded all of my expectations sofar. It is easy to use, it takes great pictures, and was a dramatic improvement over the 18-55 lens that originally came w/ my camera. I'll know more in a couple months, but for regular point and click uses (such as christmas morning), this has been everything I needed and more.

83% of readers found this review helpful.

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better than I thought
4 Star Review   By member cieplym13 - Dec 12, 2007   

Strengths: zoom range

Weakness: hard to focus in low light

Great allround lens for tourist needs. The fact that it starts at 18mm and extends to 200mm give me great flexibility. At 200mm and with the OS system turned on, it is possible to hand hold and shoot sharply in relatively low light conditions, although it is not a fast lens. Photographed a family meeting (family soccer game while it was snowing) - about 1,000 images - and cannot complaint.

100% of readers found this review helpful.

Was this review helpful to you?  Yes or No ( Report this as inappropriate )

Great walkaround lens
4 Star Review   By member xiaowei - Oct 23, 2007   

Strengths: Versatility

Weakness: AF

The Sigma 18-200 OS is a big improvement from the non-os version. The build quality is better. The OS function definitely made the mid-long zoom range much more useful. In my experience, it's comparable to Canon's IS. I don't usually worry too much about "image quality of the pixels". The overall image quality is very good in its class. There's no point comparing this lens to the expensive L lenses, or the fixed lenses. That's just like comparing race cars and SUV's. The auto focus is a little loud but fast enough. On my copy, the AF reliability is better than my old non-OS copy, but not as good as my Canon 28-135 IS, which is always spot on. In my semi-scientific tests, from 40 inches away, 200mm, f/6.3, indoor lighting, the AF is within +/- 0.5 inch. In real life shooting, I didn't notice any AF problem. The manual focus ring is too wide. I turned it by mistake while AF was on (bad for the AF motor and gear) several times during my first day with the lens. Overall, I think it's a great lens for travel and also for those who don't like to change lenses.

83% of readers found this review helpful.

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and the race is on...
3 Star Review   By member touristguy87 - Aug 22, 2007   

Strengths: good zoom range, good price, not too loud or heavy

Weakness: ...ok, it's not an "L" lens.

Well, since they have yet to post my original text after 3 days...here's a shot from it on my 400D today. It shows both the good and bad sides of this lens. It's a 10MP 200mm ISO100 F8 1-90s shot with the IS on. Part of an autobracket, the slow one, I have a 1-60 and a 1-45 to go with it. Now, as you can see from the full shot, it came out looking ok. Not tack-sharp not high-contrast but ok. The other two actually look better, this one is a little underexposed. But it's the fastest one. And the camera shake that is in it, can really only be seen at 100%, it can only be "felt" at full-screen, and then it is more like a soft shot than a shaky shot. I just want to point out that the nearest Canon competitor to this lens, the EF 24-105 F4L, would not have been able to take this shot. I could have gotten the image scale if I shot it at 10MP and then cropped it to 5MP, but that would have cut the resolution in half (this is why camera mfgs are pushing more MP on their cameras). With the 24-105 I of course could have shot it at F4 instead of F8, to keep the sharpness up (and, yes, this lens is noticeably more sharp at F8 than wide-open, at all focal lengths), and also at 4x the speed, but, would that really have mattered? Only if I were looking at the shot at 100%, or, I was trying to take this at 100mm handheld at night and I needed the speed. It would *not* have mattered if I were shooting off a tripod or if there were a little more light or I shot it at ISO200. And there is one more thing that you have to remember, and it is so important that I am going to say it three times. It is a 10MP camera. It is a 10MP camera. It is a 10MP camera. The shots will look substantially different depending on whether you view them at 100% or full-screen. Obvious image faults in a 10MP shot viewed at 100% virtually go away at full-screen. Why? Because if you are using a 2MP monitor like I am, you are throwing away 80% of the image when viewing full screen...the display does not have the resolution to show the image faults at full-screen anyway. Don't believe me? Print it out at 300DPI or 600DPI. Now you are limited by the printer. What this lens does is give you a better balance between the 10MP APS-C sensor and the glass. It's not great glass. But an "L" lens in this zoom range would be a $2k lens, yes or no? So you have an obvious choice. Get this and shoot it at F8 as much as possible, or get two Canon lenses, carry them both and swap 3, 4 times a day, if not more. It's a very simple choice because that is really all you can do for EOS mount as there is no other lens on the market with this range and IS too, for EOS mount. If you go DX you have the Nikon DX 18-200 F3.5-F6.3 VRII as an option, but still, it's almost as bad wide-open as this lens. But this is exactly what the serious amateur shooter wants. And I can tell you this, this shot looks a LOT better than the muck that came off my s2, on this same scene, and my S2 has a 420mm effective lens, F2.8-F4.6 supposedly. It just pooped all over this shot...in much better light. I cannot deny that my FZ5 probably gets a better, more-reliable focus during the day than my 400D does with this lens. But after the sun begins to go down the 400D with the 18-200 simply smokes my FZ5, and it is so much easier to shoot than my FZ5 and so much easier to control the image in-camera. As long as I get a good focus with it is is a clear win for the 400D, and with the 18-200 lens I'm only giving up the last 100mm of the FZ5s' zoom range. Plus, I can put filters on it. Plus even in "natural" mode the FZ5 is oversaturated, overcontrasted and oversharpened. And clearly has a lot of NR, and noise, even at ISO80. At least, compared to the 400D :) I can tell you that this lens is not the worlds' greated lens for the 400D, but you're not going to find yourself hating life because it is too short or too long or not sharp enough or not fast enough all while costing $950. The 17-85 and the new 17-55 with IS make a lot more sense than the 24-105 not to mention the 28-135 which is just a piece of crap lens. But no matter what glass you put on it, even the 24-105, you will still have occasional focus errors, the occasional "almost-focus", and really, it's still not going to be perfect. This camera just is not perfect. I see this at least as a throwaway lens, for $560 I can use it for two years and upgrade it, and sell it on eBay for $250 or so. I'll take that chance rather than get stuck with a $1k lens that may look great but won't have the range that I want and as soon as Canon comes out with a wider or faster lens, it'll be worth half as much as I paid for it. A simple choice. Either drop as much money if not more on a Canon lens that has half or even a quarter of the range even if you can shoot it wide-open and tolerate the shots, or, buy this and shoot it with unfettered joy at F8 and when you hit ISO1600, open it up and get the most out of the lens that you can get.

62% of readers found this review helpful.

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