ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D

ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D

ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D

  • 2 x 7ft light stands
  • 2 x Flash Shoe Mount Bracket
  • 2 x 33″ White Umbrellas
  • 2 x 33″ Silver reflective umbrellas
  • 1 x Carrying Case

This kit is everything you need to get started on a budget with the added advantage. This Studio Flash Mount Umbrella Kit is easy to use and set up. It is ideal for all level photographers. LOWEST PRICE!!!

List Price: $ 69.99

Price: $ 69.99

Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens

Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens

  • 50mm standard lens with f/1.8 maximum aperture
  • Traditional Gauss-type optical design is extremely sharp
  • Focuses as close as 18 inches for extreme close-ups
  • Ideal for natural-looking shots; excellent color balance
  • Measures 2.7 inches in diameter; 1-year warranty

This is considered the standard lens for use with Canon SLR cameras

List Price: $ 125.00

Price: $ 106.68

[wprebay kw=”photography>camera” num=”0″ ebcat=”-1″]

6 Responses to “ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D”

  1. DOBrien "I review stuff." Reply June 30, 2012 at 9:31 am
    36 of 36 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    For the price – incredible!, July 25, 2011
    By 
    DOBrien “I review stuff.” (Midwest) –
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D (Electronics)

    **UPDATE AT THE END 03/12**
    Okay so before I comment on these, I wanted to give some qualifications. I am a semi-professional photographer, who shoots mainly weddings, although I do a lot of portrait work in my spare time. I have used these both indoors and out, and they come on every shoot with me.

    CONSTRUCTION
    Let’s start with this, repeat after me: “I spent less than a hundred bucks on these…” Ok, we are ready to proceed. These are not professional quality stands. They don’t weigh much, and a misplaced foot could bend almost any part of the construction. That said, for the price range I was pleasantly surprised! I have worked with kits in the past costing 10x what this one did, and it’s only when you get into the thousands that you see quality really change. In fact I compared these with a five hundred dollar kit…there wasn’t much difference in quality. The stands themselves are fine, but as with most stands, you will need to buy some sandbags. After months of continuous use, the umbrellas are doing VERY well – I only had one accident shooting outside when the wind knocked the stand over, and bent one of the spines. It bent back nicely though. The bag has held up very well.

    RESULTS
    I have had many succesfull shoots with these umbrellas, both at weddings and in the studio. The umbrellas really do their job well, and I can’t believe that you get two of each (reflective/shoot-through) with this kit!!! The spread of light with the shoot-throughs is uniform and the reflectors are pretty standard in what they do.

    WHY 5 STARS??
    – Compared to kits three-fours times the price they still hold up
    – Months of use and they have held up very nicely
    – 2 umbrellas alone normally cost the price of this whole kit! VALUE!
    – The carry bag MAKES this kit.

    OVERALL
    Highly recommended by a semi-pro photographer, especially for those on a budget. I purchased these as an experiment, and it totally payed off. Do not hesitate, and remember what we said earlier? “I spent less than a hundred bucks on these…”

    **UPDATE**
    A year on, and this kit is still holding up nicely. The only deterioration visible is on the umbrellas, which are less straight on some of the rods compared to new. That said, I use these several times a week, so this is not abnormal wear. Now shooting professionally, I am looking to purchase a more expensive kit, however I stand by my initial reactions: for the amateur or even serious photographer, these are an excellent budget option!

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  2. B. Pace "bpace07" Reply June 30, 2012 at 9:36 am
    7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Horrible flash mount position, March 25, 2011
    By 
    B. Pace “bpace07” (Birmingham, AL) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D (Electronics)

    The tripods are pretty good quality. Umbrellas are not bad either except for the super thin shafts.
    The shoe mount umbrella holes are drilled at 90 degrees to the shoe mount, this causes the flash
    to aim half way between the center and outer edge of the umbrella.
    It it supposed to aim at the center of the umbrella. I had to machine 20 degree “wedges” to go
    under the shoe mount to correct the aim. Other than that its a good value

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  3. 9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Great for the price, December 28, 2010
    By 
    Laurel

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ePhoto 2 x off Camera flash Photography Umbrella Flash Shoe Mount Swivel Flash Adapter for Nikon SB900, SB800 SB600 Canon EX430 EX 580 2 tripods, 2 Silver umbrellas, 2 shoot through umbrllas, 2 shoemount brackets + Carrying Case by ePhotoINC ULS302D (Electronics)

    This set was the cheapest I could find for how much was included. Most other sets did not include a carry case, or choice of umbrellas like this one did.

    The construction is certainly not the best available, but you wouldn’t expect it to be for this low price. The parts are metal, however, which is important. When I was looking for a set to buy, I read reviews on a lot of them saying that a lot of parts were made of plastic and would just break. Although there is some plastic, the majority of this set, and the most important parts, are all made from metal.

    One complain I have is actually how light it is. The stands are really easy to knock over because they are so light (even indoors… I wouldn’t use these outside with any breeze), but if you just set something heavy on the bottom, that helps a lot.

    The carrying case is amazing. I don’t know what I would do without it.

    Shortly after receiving this item, I was using it on a photoshoot, and one of the stands got knocked over. The flash stayed attached (thankfully) and was not damaged, but the umbrellas was bent. I managed to bend the umbrella back and it has been working fine since.

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  4. 1,313 of 1,325 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Sharp, fast, inexpensive, April 10, 2005
    By 
    Richard Aubin (Dallas, Texas USA) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens (Camera)

    Once upon a time the 50 mm lens was THE standard camera lens and was THE optical benchmark by which manufacturers were judged and compared. Although the basic lens focus has now shifted (at least at the low to mid amateur level) to zooms – you can still benefit from years of research and development that went into designing the 50 mm lens and this here lens may be the best lens, dollar for dollar, that you can ever buy. The question is can you afford not to own this lens?

    Years of development have brought us a lens that has a fast aperture of 1.8 – far faster than any consumer zoom lens – and that is sharp as a filed tack. Be forewarned about the sharpness . . . if you are taking pictures of people, this lens is unyielding in its sharpness and may well surprise you and your subjects whose every blemish is captured. The lens has a fabulously shallow depth of field if you want to use the 1.8 aperture to blow out a background. This lens is also ridiculously inexpensive. It is not USM – so it is a little loud. It does not have a moving focus scale. For the money though – this is heaven.

    As to the build quality – yes, it is plastic. No, it’s not built like the Rock of Gibraltar. If you are going to give this lens extensive use as your everyday lens and you shoot a lot, it may not hold up all that well as one reviewer suggests. However, I’ve now had this lens and used it fairly regularly (although not as the primary lens) for about 8 years and it is still in great condition. In my mind, spend the $$ on this first before you go and drop $330 on the 50mm 1.4 USM lens and I think you’ll find it gets the job done nicely and that the extra $250 on the 1.4 may not be worth the difference in build (major difference), speed (minor difference) and image quality (minor difference).

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  5. 660 of 676 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Best Value in Photography!, December 28, 2005
    By 
    Paul Lehmann (Dallas) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens (Camera)

    Wow! My theory now is that Canon doesn’t put this baby as their kit lens because many people would decide that they DONT NEED ANOTHER ONE! And many of them would be right!

    Like others, I bought the Rebel XT and the 28-135 IS lens. The 28-135 is heavy and priced like a gold brick. I guess it does OK, and I do keep it mounted most of the time.

    And like others, I stumbled on this lens somehow, read the raving reviews, and for the price figured, “What the heck?”

    This lens in tack sharp. It shows the fire in the colors you photograph. The wide aperture means candles can be excellent lights for portraits. Its narrow field is great.

    There are pitfalls though. I snapped a pic of my face at arm’s length using autofocus a while back and (1) the focus locked on the tip of my nose and my face was already blurring (2) the lens was so sharp that I saw blackheads clearly on my nose tip I can’t really see in the mirror (doh!). I’ve read that dSLR images are slightly soft to aid in later editing. I can only imagine what it would do on a film camera.

    Yesterday while camping I slapped this lens on. Unlike the 28-135, this one is light enough that I didnt notice I was carrying a camera everywhere. At night I put the lens on the top of the car pointed at the sky, set the shutter for 15 secs, and hit the button. Much to my amazement, the lens not only showed hundreds of stars that were invisible to my eyes, but it also found a galaxy. That pic is on the customer image section of this page. You can see what I saw, but the smaller size doesnt do the lens justice.

    One quirk of Amazon is that this page keeps alternating pictures of lenses. This lens does not have the distance focus scales on the outside of it.

    Zoom is nice for many things. But where zoom isnt necessary, performance is very, very nice. Performance at $70 is almost too good to be true.

    Let me close by repeating what has been said elsewhere and will continue to be said here….IF YOU OWN A SLR, STOP NOW AND GET THIS LENS!

    UPDATE 12/06 I have owned this lens for about a year now. Over that time I have immersed myself in photography, workshops, books, tests, etc. I have since upgraded to the 30D and a couple of L lenses, and now have a portfolio strong enough that I am now getting dollar signs thrown at me that I didnt even see coming. I say all this to give you some perspective on what I will write afterward.

    Now that Ive really learned the difference, I can agree with others that it is a tad soft wide open, but that is to be expected. I read a lens test recently that put the 1.8 against Canons heavweight L glass, and, not surprisingly, the L beat out the $70 plastic wonder in most categories. What might surprise you, however, is that when the lens was tested at F 8 it BEAT THE L GLASS in sharpness! As one that has felt the pain of trading large sums of money for L glass, I appreciate affordable quality…not something anyone can plan on seeing much of in photography.

    My 28-135 has since joined my kit lens in the garage. The 1.8 is still in my case with my newer 30D.

    With some experience under my belt I now would make the following recommendation. Right now, as you read this, you may have an idea if you’ve been bitten by the photog bug. You may know that this beast is going to morph into something more than a simple pasttime. If you look inside the depths of your aspirations and you know that you are going to be a serious amateur, bite the bullet and get the 50mm 1.4. Trust me on this one. Eventually you’ll end up getting it anyway, so just apply the $70 to the 1.4 now.

    If you’re just exploring different areas of SLR photography, you cant go wrong with this lens. Case in point- as of this writing the baby in pink in the customer images section of this lens is one of the top-ten rated images of all pics uploaded on Amazon! This lens will allow you to dazzle friends and relatives used to snapshots from point & shoots. It will be the start of what you upgraded to a DSLR for in the first place. For you, the 1.8 is still, by far, the best value in photography!

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  6. 283 of 289 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent Value, December 30, 2005
    By 
    Ryan Davis (Jersey City, NJ) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Canon EF 50mm f/1.8 II Camera Lens (Camera)

    I’ve had the 50mm f1.8 for about three months now, so I wanted to put in my two cents worth after a little field use. What originally attracted me to this lens was, obviously, the price. It is very, very inexpensive. This is likely due to the fact that the housing is, unlike its predecessor the Mark I, entirely plastic. That initially put me off, but after seeing some images posted that had been taken with this lens (and after seeing the prices of the f1.4 and the used mark I)I decided that I really had nothing to lose. There are, as with most lenses good and bad elements to this lens. Lets start with the bad.

    Keep in mind that if you are shooting a canon DSLR (as I am) this 50mm lens actually behaves as an 80mm lens, so it isn’t that terribly wide. The fact that it is functionally 80mm can make framing shots a bit difficult. This is definitely a secondary lens and really isn’t that appropriate for a “walking around lens.” At least it isn’t for me, as I tend to prefer shooting wider angles.

    If you have some sort of mishap with your camera, like dropping it, you can likely kiss this lens goodbye. I have fortunately never had to test this, but I imagine that it wouldn’t stand up to any sort of impact very well. The flimsiness of the build is very obvious when compared to some of the older canon lenses. MY 35-135mm USM is about 10 years old, and has a metal chassis. These lenses can often stand drops and still operate. This is not so for the 50mm mark II.

    Since everything but the glass is bare bones, the autofocus isn’t terribly fast. If all you have ever worked with is USM lenses, you will have to be ready to take a little more time focusing. If you have experience with the 18-55mm kit lens, you will find that it is about the same.

    All that being said, you are probably wondering why I rated this lens at four stars instead of, say, three. That’s because there are a lot of nice features to this lens that far outweigh the bad.

    If you have never used a prime lens before (meaning, a “fixed” lens that doesn’t zoom) then you are in for a pleasant surprise. It is far more expensive to build a quality zoom than a quality prime, thus decent zooms tend to cost a mint. Also, zooms are only at their best in the middle of their range. The 50mm doesn’t move, and so has been optimally designed for its focal length. Shots are sharp at all aperture ranges; shots at medium apertures (f8-f11) will blow your mind. Really. Search the web for some images made with this lens in those ranges and you will buy it. Resistance is futile. Canon may have skimped on the body, but they didn’t cut corners on the glass. It is excellent.

    The wide aperture (f1.8) is really outstanding as well. I had never really worked with a lens this fast before because, frankly, I hadn’t been able to afford to. You dispense with your flash and handhold at levels that you would not have thought possible. And once you get away from flash use during night/lowlight photography, you will see some truly amazing colors that flash typically obliterates.

    The fact that it is fixed, and not too wide, forced me to be a little more creative than I normally would when framing shots. When I went to Burma this year, I left my principal lens at my hotel, and didn’t realize it until I was far away, so I was forced to use the 50mm as my principal lens. Some of my favorite shots of my whole trip actually come from that day, as I was forced to come to terms with the focal length limitations of the lens.

    And finally, there is the price. A lens with glass this good that costs less than a filter setup, or a dozen 8×10 prints? How can you say no? Unless you have the bucks to spend on the f1.4 or the Mark I, this lens belongs in every EOS shooters bag.

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