In certain cases, shift lenses provide a variety of innovative options. Is it useful in your photographic process? In this video, we’ll look at how to utilize a shift lens and what kind of photography you would want to use one for.
Shift lenses are a type of specialty lens. They are made by a small number of companies, and until recently, the majority of those on the market were prohibitively costly. Shift lenses, on the other hand, maybe quite beneficial in some types of photography. They fix a number of difficulties with the angle of view and distortion in architecture photography in particular. They can also help you capture a broader field of view without distorting the image when photography real estate, particularly interiors. In this situation, shift lenses are very useful for shooting interiors in confined places and photographing tall structures up close. By shooting shift panoramas using shift lenses, you may create a bigger image.
They’re also great for landscape photography since they let you stretch the frame when you need a larger view or want to keep your viewpoint. Shift lenses are also handy for product photography and macro photography. In most cases, the effect of a shift lens in adjusting perspective can be replicated in post-processing. However, doing so would require clipping off a considerable amount of the picture, which in certain situations would negate the goal.
This video shows how a shift lens works and how to utilize one for architecture photography in particular. A Laowa FF 15mm f/4.5 Shift lens is shown in this video and is available in most mounts (Sony FE, Canon EF and RF, Nikon F and Z, and Leica L) This lens may have a few modifications in terms of controls, but it functions similarly to other shiftable lenses. Canon’s TSE lenses, Nikon’s PC lenses, and Samyang/24mm Rokinon’s shift lens are some of the other possibilities on the market.