First Olympus 75mm resolution test by Pekka Potka

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The 75mm with the optional lens hood

The conclusion from Pekka Potka tells it all: “I have very little more to write about this lens. When something is average, there are usually many sides you can ponder. Now there aren’t. Just add all the superlatives you can think of if you want to make this blog longer.” The lens is sharp in the center and in the border at any aperture. There are only negligible differences. It’s really the sharpest Olympus M43 lens ever released.
Here is a picture of the lens on the E-P3 and here a picture of the lens on the Black E-M5. Black camera with Silver lens doesn’t really look good. I hope Olympus will release a Black version too!

Click on the shop name to check the Olympus 75mm page and price: Amazon, Adorama, BHphoto, J&R, Amazon Germany, Amazon UK, Amazon France, Amazon Italy, Amazon Japan and on eBay.

Adorama has also the accessories: Olympus LH-61F, Metal Lens Hood (Click here) and the Olympus LC-61, Metal Front Lens Cap (Click here).

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  • first

    first

  • Dannecus

    The link to the E-M5 pic seems to be broken.

    • admin

      It works for me! Someone else has the same issue?

      • Alberta

        Yep, same issue. The link opens this image: ‘http://www.ephotozine.com/epz.gif’ instead.

        • admin

          Does it work now?

          • Alberta

            Yep. it is now. otherwise, you can see it here: ‘http://www.magezinepublishing.com/equipment/images/equipment/MZUIKO-DIGITAL-ED-75mm-118-4134/large/olympus_m_zuiko_75mm_f1-10_1340302809.jpg’

      • Burmese dude

        Same here EM5 pic is broken

      • BurmeseDude

        Same here EM5 pic is broken

  • Alberta

    Sigh.. I should stop reading this lens review. I don’t need it and need to save for standard fast zoom instead.. but, it’s very very tempting… need to have someone to secure this credit card from me.

    • I hear you. In the back of my mind I was hoping it would have enough downside that I could convince myself not to get it. Looks like it might have to be my next purchase now. Maybe I’ll wait for black as that is all I can find wrong with it at this point besides this Oly need to stop at 1.8, 1.4 would have made it a no brainer.

  • Adriaantie

    M(micro)43………… Look at that size. Lol.

    • I understand the size issue for these premium and very high quality products. People who can afford them don’t seem to worry about the size, because they come from a world where everything similar is still twice the size. Regular consumer lenses on the other hand are pretty fit for the micro label.

    • I think LOL comes only from people migrating into m4/3 from FF. Namely, this lens is actually very compact:
      Olympus 75mm f/1.8 (m4/3): Length 69mm, Diameter 64mm, Filter 58mm, Weight 305g
      Canon 135mm f/2L (FF 35mm): Length 112mm, Diameter 83mm, Filter 72mm, Weigth 750g
      They are very close to each other thinking of intended use and general performance (at f/5.6) with native sensor sizes. Although Canon 135mm starts to be in dire need of remaking thinking of performance wide open.
      -p-

      • Ryan

        Whoa whoa whoa…are you saying the canon 135L isn’t sharp wide open?
        Its very sharp wide open. Also its probably the fast focusing lens canon has.

        Think about people migrating from not FF. The canon 85mm 1.8 is very close in terms of size. (This lens you can say isn’t sharp wide open). So apsc users wouldn’t see much of a difference.

        Anyways. The 75mm looks good.

        • Up to less than 2 years ago I used to own pretty much every Canon lens there is up to 200mm plus 100-400mm. Some of them in doubles and triples. I had 10 photographers on pay roll, that takes lots of glass.

          I guess everyone would see the difference between Olympus 75mm and Canon 85mm 1.8. Even APS-C users. No contest there. 135mm L is a different animal, it is one of the best Canon primes there is. If I had to choose between Canon 5D MkII + 135mmL and E-M5 + new 75mm and the quest was for best images wide open I would be quite happy with either but would choose Olympus any day since yesterday.
          -p-

          • “Wide open” on the two lenses mean completely different things. The olympus has comparable dof to 150 f/3.6. If you shot the Canon 135mm f/2 at f/3.6, it would perform pretty well (I think that would be close to its optimum)

            It’s not really an apples to apples comparison because the 135mm needs more glass but gets shallower depth of field for the extra glass.

            85mm lenses would be a better comparison.

            FWIW, I think the 75mm looks promising but these comparisons to full frame lenses really miss the mark.

            • This discussion as it started was about the size (micro or not micro) of this new lens. Now we are already somewhere else. If you have a FF Canon DSLR and want to have around 150mm corresponding angle of view, what are your options? A 85mm lens is not one of the answers.

              I come from this genre in photography where bigger is always better. I still think that if you shoot with camera on tripod nothing beats the view camera and tethered shooting, unless you shoot something like flying birds, of course. I don’t mean here just sheer quality but also ease of being fast and precise. Everything is not perfect there, either. Namely, shooting with larger formats makes you painfully aware of DOF. Sometimes even desperately aware of it. DOF is very much a two edged sword and from my point of view FF 35mm is not where it hits the best balance in hand held shooting. You have to think not only about DOF, which is too often seen just as a function of aperture, but also about shutter speed and ISO in various situations. I have found my best balance in m4/3. For me comparing the merits (including lenses and DOF) of these two formats has been a major one. Considering only sensor size, bigger is always better. Too bad we can’t shoot just with the bare sensor…
              -p-

              • [quote]If you have a FF Canon DSLR and want to have around 150mm corresponding angle of view, what are your options?
                [/quote]

                A 135mm f/2.8 lens will be much lighter than an f/2 (around 400gm or about half the weight). Still, if your goal is to use a small size package, I agree that FF DSLR isn’t the right choice — these cameras clearly don’t have compactness as one of the design goals.

                I don’t agree with most attempts to “compare” or imply some kind of “equivalence” between the Olympus 75mm and 135 f/2 lenses. Completely different beasts.

                • Now, when we have SLR Gear test results, you can see better what I was talking about. Please, compare Olympus 75mm and Canons 135mm f/2L and 85mm f/1.8.
                  -p-

          • Ryan

            OK sounds better! I’m not a fan boy of any brand. But the 135L I had and loved was great! But the same could also be said about nikons 135dc. Alo an exceptional lens that I loved!
            Thanks

      • hgy

        Firstly the 75mm is not surprisingly a 75mm lens it is the cropped sensor that gives it the angle of view of 150mm just as the 135mm is a 135mm and mounting it on any mFT camera with an adapter will give you an equivalent AOV of a 270mm lens. The 135mm lens is designed to cover a sensor almost four times larger . If you are going to compare at least compare the same thing an 85mm F1.8 such as the new Nikon G model which is not far off half the price of the Olympus heck the Nikon even throws in a hood now that is a bargain.

        Now before you start down the fantasy road of lens quality, stop for a second and ask yourself which is easier to design a lens for a sensor almost a quarter the size, with a 4×3 ratio that cuts off most extreme corners {don’t believe it try some allegedly crap FF lenses and crop the test shot to a 4×3 ratio and see how much better it looks} not forgetting that software correction is a “feature “ of mFT though I doubt the 75mm will need it.

        The proper lens test sites seem to disagree with your analysis

        http://www.photozone.de/canon_eos_ff/430-canon_135_2_5d?start=2

        “It is very sharp and contrasty straight from f/2 and it’s outstanding at f/5.6.”

        http://www.slrgear.com/reviews/showproduct.php/product/158/cat/10

        “Bottom line, this is just an outstanding lens by any measure, one that makes clear why you’d want to pay the freight for expensive prime glass”

        Then they are not fanboy blogs aimed at getting hits

        • Bart

          Lenses are meant for taking pictures of things, not for putting the numbers on them into calculators.

          In practical use, an E-M5 with the 75/1.8 and a full frame camera with a 135-150ish prime will let you deal with the same kind of situations provided there is enough light for either camera/lens combination.

          What a lens + camera can be used for determines what to compare.

        • BLI

          @hgy:
          How can the test sites you refer to disagree with Pekka’s analysis? Pekka has not analyzed the Canon lens, and your reference sites have not analyzed the Zuiko 75/1.8.

          Why turn to cheap accusations of fanboyism and need to get hits?

          At the same time, I think Pekka has every right to illustrate how good a lens is by comparing two lenses. And if the Canon lens is a few years old, most likely they could make a better version now, don’t you think?

          I’m sure you are right in that it is more challenging to make a top notch lens for FF then for m43. But so what? Why does it become a fantasy road of lens quality just because you think it is unfair to have an easier job of creating good lenses?? I mean: if in fact the Zuiko 75/1.8 is a top notch lens for the m43 sensor, why is this a fantasy road of lens quality???

          • [quote]I’m sure you are right in that it is more challenging to make a top notch lens for FF then for m43. But so what? Why does it become a fantasy road of lens quality just because you think it is unfair to have an easier job of creating good lenses??[/quote]

            If they really were directly comparable, it would be perfectly reasonable. However, they are not. One is a 135mm f/2 lens, the other is 75mm f/1.8. It has more glass and a bigger aperture.

            In terms of implications for performance, the 75mm gets f/3.6 equivalent depth of field. On full frame, you can get comparable dof from an f/4 zoom. The 135L is capable of much shallower dof, which is the main reason people buy this lens (those who don’t care so much can buy a 70-200L zoom — either the f/2.8 or f/4)

            However, the relative lack of shallow depth of field though isn’t the lenses fault, it’s a limitation of using a smaller sensor. There is more to lens performance than dof (that’s why the 70-300L and the 70-300 non L canon lenses are completely different beasts). So it is misleading to assume that the lens is “comparable” to a full frame with the same depth of field characteristics.

            The most reasonable comparison to me seems to be with 85mm full frame lenses. To me it seems this sits somewhere between the 85mm f/1.8 lenses and the 85mm f/1.4s (closer to the latter even though the aperture size is f/1.8)

            • Bart

              Having enough DOF to actually be usable is a ‘feature’ of the system…

              What you really don’t seem to get is that DOF is a double edged sword, and that as thin as possible DOF is not an advantage or a disadvantage as such, but rather one of the possible tools a photographer has. The only relevant question is if you have enough control over it for your application. That some other system with another lens can offer a more shallow DOF has absolutely no real world relevance whatsoever.

              You seem stuck with numerical equivalence instead of looking at how things are being used.

              If you are in front of a stage, and you need a certain field of view to frame a picture, you’ll need a certain focal length, but the number depends on the system you use. If you need something like a 150mm on a full frame camera, you’ll need something like a 75mm on a m4/3 camera. This is the comparison that is actually relevant to real world situations.

              One can make the same kind of argument about DOF, and with that you can end up requiring a lens for m4/3 that doesn’t exist (like a 75mm/0.9). This comparison is as valid, as long as you also realize that a 75/1.8 will give too shallow DOF already for many situations, and the need for even shallower DOF is a very extreme minority case, unless shallow DOF is an obsession for you, in which case you really shouldn’t be looking at m4/3 to begin with.

              Comparing 2 lenses purely based on numbers, and disregarding their actual use cases on their native systems has absolutely no relevance or meaning for real world photography.

              • elflord

                [quote]You seem stuck with numerical equivalence instead of looking at how things are being used.[/quote]

                I’m not “stuck” with any such thing, I’m simply pointing out that they are substantially different beasts. They do have similar fov, they are primes, and they are both marketed as “premium” lenses, but that’s where the similarity ends.

                [quote]
                This comparison is as valid, as long as you also realize that a 75/1.8 will give too shallow DOF already for many situations, and the need for even shallower DOF is a very extreme minority case,[/quote]

                Whether or not you think it’s an “extreme minority case”, the simple fact is that the market does pay a premium for faster lenses, even when the faster lens is otherwise a weaker performer than the slower lens (e.g. m43 f/.95 lenses, Canon 50L, etc)

                The point of the 135L IS that it’s fast. If you’re happy with f/4, you can get a 70-200mm zoom that weighs about the same AND costs less (than both the 135L and the Oly 75mm)

              • [quote]You seem stuck with numerical equivalence instead of looking at how things are being used.[/quote]

                I’m not “stuck” with any such thing, I’m simply pointing out that they are substantially different beasts. They do have similar fov, they are primes, and they are both marketed as “premium” lenses, but that’s where the similarity ends.

                [quote]
                This comparison is as valid, as long as you also realize that a 75/1.8 will give too shallow DOF already for many situations, and the need for even shallower DOF is a very extreme minority case,[/quote]

                Whether or not you think it’s an “extreme minority case”, the simple fact is that the market does pay a premium for faster lenses, even when the faster lens is otherwise a weaker performer than the slower lens (e.g. m43 f/.95 lenses, Canon 50L, etc)

                The point of the 135L IS that it’s fast. If you’re happy with f/4, you can get a 70-200mm zoom that weighs about the same AND costs less (than both the 135L and the Oly 75mm)

                • Bart

                  People do not buy lenses to put the numbers on them into a calculator, they use them to put them on a camera and take pictures of things. Comparing lenses from different systems based on how the camera + lens is used makes total sense because you compare usability and results. Comparing by numbers is only of theoretical interest, but has no meaning for real world photography.

                  Until the day you understand that a 85/1.8 on a full frame camera has totally different use cases then a 75/1.8 on a mft camera, you’ll stay stuck with your technically correct but rather useless comparison.

        • Here we go another ‘hang a chart on the wall’ follower.
          Views from a real user are always more relevant than charts.

    • Brod1er

      I agree with Adriaante….this is a fantastic lens and much smaller than any equivalent APSC/FF. From the review there are no real equivalents. Thanks for the review Pekka!

      • El Aura

        Much smaller than the Voigtländer 180 mm f/4 which [on FF] is roughly equivalent in AOV, DOF, and photon shot noise?

    • el_diablo

      @Adriantie

      I know! Isn’t it great that there are such high grade lenses available in such a small size for MFT…

      It really is turning out to be a very practical system, FF etc will have their place in the world of cameras but this is more than enough for most people.

      • Brod1er

        Ooooooh! You are a devil ;-)

    • look at it aside of a FF camera with a fast 135mm…still lolling?

      • hgy

        @ulli, perhaps when you are done “lolling” you might stop and ask why they are charging you double the price of the Nikon 85mm F1.8 for the 75mm { you do understand that it is a 75mm , right!} then double shafting you for a lens hood.

        The 85mm gives the equivalent AOV of approx. . . 128mm {now don’t go getting confused it is still just an 85mm and priced accordingly} on APS look at the resolution results on a D7000 where it is excellent from the get go. And the D7000 outperforms every mFT sensor

        http://www.photozone.de/nikon–nikkor-aps-c-lens-tests/718-nikkorafs8518dx?start=1

  • Nice!

    But please make a black version of these primes as well,
    and moreover, make all the silver ones (12, 45, 75) in the same color/sheen!
    And Oly, c’mon – sell them w/ the hood INCLUDED! (I mean, really…)

    • Stupig

      I went for the cheap 3rd party hood for the 45mm. It wobbles a bit but not bad at all.

      • Olympus hood for 45mm is also wobbly. The fitting (bayonet type with a dent) should a lot tighter be to prevent it from dropping off the lens. Or then they should include double sided adhesive with it the hood…
        -p-

        • mooboy

          Wobbly? I got the the Olympus hood for the 45mm (at the time, no 3rd party options available) and I don’t ever notice it ‘wobbly’.

    • el_diablo

      @Erik Aaseth

      Amen to that.

      Your comments remind me of something I heard about Steve Jobs when the iPhone 4 was being released (if you recall, only a black variant was released initially). Apparently the reason for the delay on white iPhones was that the factories could not get the Apple “trademark white” colour perfect. Steve refused to allow the product to be released with an off-white compared to other Apple products and so only a black iPhone 4 was released.

      It is this sort of ruthless attention to detail and quality that sets apart Apple from the Acer’s and HP’s of the world.

      Olympus could do well to emulate at least some of that behaviour. I am sure I am not unique in sometimes looking at a product I have bought and thinking “how the hell did the design lead allow that”. Examples of this in products I own;

      – The dicky little tab above the micro usb charging port on the Nokia N9 and Nokia Lumia: https://plus.google.com/u/0/105261303279488680555/posts/ajf5DiB4gpE

      – The menu system on Olympus cameras menu a, b, c, d, etc. : http://forums.dpreview.com/forums/read.asp?forum=1041&message=41680930

      Now I am not saying Apple products are perfect (power button on the back of the iMac, wtf?) or that Oly is any worse than other camera brands.

      Please Oly, be ruthless. If you are going to be a company that makes black and silver cameras, make sure your lenses are available in black and silver as well. If the OEM builder cant match the Oly “trademark silver”, don’t use them, if you’re own factories can’t, God help us.

      • Many like the Olympus menu system, I do. I have read reviews of cameras that say the Oly menu is better (particularly compared to NEX). The only problem I have with the Oly menu is that there are often unlisted features.
        While I agree that design needs to be qualified by real users prior to production, I do not want to see the cost imposition that comes with some aspects of apple.

    • + 100, c´mon, WITH THE HOOD INCLUDED OLYMPUS, don´t be so predatory. If you sell it with hood, I´ll buy it tomorrow, if you don´t, I´ll resist the buy until I run out of saliva, tears and desire to live.

  • Duchemin

    This morning I received three hoods for my 12 and 45 Olympus and my 20 1.7 Panasonic. I bought them on ebay from pigo shop in HK. Perfect quality, excellent price. I don’t pay those Olympus prices and I don’t see how the “original” could be any better than what I got now.

  • Bob B.

    I think the lens looks smokin on ANY camera. …WOW…I do not think I have heard that high of a praise, (from Petta Potka about any lens since I have been coming to this website. Can that be true?
    I think I just pressed the pre-order button at Amazon. :-0

  • Bronica

    Hello Admin – second try – a rumor from mu-43.com says: They expect a 1,8 25mm for 250$ and 2,8-4 12-60mm for 800$-900$ from Olympus to the Photokina.

    But only “FT2” – unkown sources.

    • JF

      2,8-4 12-60mm for 800$-900$ from Olympus
      Yes please !! same IQ as 43 version !!! And I say bue bye to the 14-140…

    • Bob B.

      yes….AND there will be unicorns and rainbows for everyone. (John Boehner will even get hit by a Hummer!). :-)

  • The test is a confirmation for most of the high grade zuiko users i guess.
    Maybe some want to see more resolution graphic bars, but I am already in the lucky situation to get a 75 reservation for a very nice all-in price.
    btw that Potka article about ETTR is very interesting.

    • Starred

      I am curious what this “nice all-in price” would be…

      • 800 euros incl. shipping

  • Matt

    Resolution tests on portrait lenses, just as I wonder if gearfaggotry could get any worse…

    • Oooops, I didn´t see the word portrait engraved on lens barrel. Also I did not notice a non-portrait subject cut-off filter built in. So, I did not do a single portrait with the lens. Should I now be arrested for breaking some law?
      -p-

      • Geoff

        Well said Pekka, this lens along with the 12 and 45 particularly coupled with E-M5 now makes u4/3 a serious game player.

        • Sadly, for me only THE most important lens is now missing, a high quality (UHG) 17 to 18mm f/1.8 to f/1.4 prime. Voigtländer 17,5mm does not quite do it for me being MF only, and Panasonic 20mm lost its charm with E-M5.
          -p-

          • Brod1er

            Pekka
            Re. 20mm- are you referring to the banding issue? I am thinking of getting an EM5 to work with my 20mm (and 14 and 45mm).

            I would like a 10mm pancake too….

          • Dannecus

            Agreed. Been waiting so long for Oly to plug this gap. MF lenses don’t interest me, I have a modern camera I don’t want to be messing with manual focus any more. The potential sales for a high quality, large aperture 17mm are there begging to be supplied, why doesn’t someone grab this opportunity and make one?

          • Jalo

            Yes, 17mm 2.0 or faster with similar manual focusing and dof scale as the 12mm has. I would have preferred this manual focusing also on 75mm.

          • Rolf

            Why did it loose its charm for you?

            • He is prob referring to the odd behavior of that lens in high iso where signalinterference can be seen, some kind of banding, when matched with the e-m5

            • Not good enough with E-M5 sensor. Too soft corners. Lots of nasty to correct purple fringing when shooting RAW and converting in LR4.1. Banding has been no issue for me as I have not yet happened to use problematic ISOs with 20mm lens. I hate the situation because this lens has been my most used lens of all with m4/3 cameras. I still use it because of focal length (which in fact is not 20mm but closer to 18,5mm), but lately I have resorted more and more to 12-60mm zoom because of markedly better performance at same FL.
              -p-

              • Rolf

                That’s a real pity, then. Thanks for the insight from this E-P1/20mm owner! ;)

              • Rasmus

                I suppose you tried the 19mm Sigma?

          • ght

            Yes, there is a desperate need for a f1.8 or faster 17-18mm lens. The 2.8 doesn’t cut it.

          • Mathias

            It’s a pity Voigtländer doesn’t support AF. It would be the ultimate lens otherwise. Schneider supports AF. So why can’t Voigtländer?

            • el_diablo

              @Mathias

              “It’s a pity Voigtländer doesn’t support AF. It would be the ultimate lens otherwise. Schneider supports AF. So why can’t Voigtländer?”

              Both Voigtländer Lens’ are f/0.95 which doesn’t leave much room in the barrel for an AF mechanism. The Schneider Kreuznach are f/2 which gives them extra room. I’m no lens engineer but this is what I have heard :)

            • Mr. Reeee

              Why would Voigtländer want to make MF lenses, when they have a nice little niche for themselves? I consider their lenses pretty much “ultimate” now!

              Besides, Im glad that I’m able to choose between good lenses with fast AF and impeccably crafted lenses with excellent MF. There are times when AF simply isn’t the best option and vice versa.

              If you take the small amount of time it takes to learn to focus manually, you wouldn’t have an issue. It’s important to know how to use both.

              FYI: Voigtländer makes a 75mm f1.8 (Leica M mount) for $715, lens hood included.

            • Voigtländer makes lenses the good old MF way with focusing helicoid. One of the secrets behind fast focus in Olympus lenses is internal focusing where a non-rotating focusing element is driven linearly with a stepping motor. These two systems are a world apart.

              Driving a Voigtländer style helicoid with an electric motor would make an ugly fat lens with slow AF. Going SWD/USM route would not serve them any more. Going internal focusing would mean throwing everything Voigtländer stands for into waste basket. I would think Cosina will start a new product line if they start making modern AF lenses for mirror less cameras.
              -p-

          • pfeddeh

            +1 for the 17 update. I would add the need for a 10mm pancake.

      • Mr. Reeee

        Y’know, some people need those labels so they’ll know what to think.

        I shoot with a 75mm and don’t do portraits, either. Nail me up! ;-)

        It’s like the GH2 constantly being referred to as a video camera, ignoring the fact that it’s an excellent stills camera that just happens to shoot excellent video.

  • ght

    Optional lens hood- disgraceful Olympus. Truly disgraceful. Something as cheap to make as a lens hood should never be optional. Disgraceful price gouging.

  • Clark

    A little off topic, but has anyone heard anything about a 25mm 1.8 at photokina?

    • ght

      I haven’t. But if they could price it $150 or more less than the Panny 25mm I’d definitely be interested. I prefer the Olympus silver lenses.

    • Geoff

      See next rumour…

  • jerry

    How successful have you been maintaining sharpness with this longer lens off the tripod and the image stabilization on the EM-5?

    • Mr. Reeee

      I shoot with a Voigtländer 75mm f2.5 (Leica L39 screwmount) hand held on my GH2, regularly. I have no issues with the length or getting very sharp photos. No stabilization? No problem.

      It’s actually a really fun length to use on the street and I’ve been carrying it more and more.

      You can get one used from KEH for $300, lens hood included. Just add $20 for a lens adaptor.

      If I were in the market, I’d jump at the Oly 75mm. It looks like a beautiful lens!

  • I’m certainly NOT buying the silver lens for my black camera. Then again, I probably won’t buy this lens as I have little use for it.

    • thanks for sharing

      • Bob B.

        Tobias could look at this positively….
        He could buy the lens and then buy a silver camera for his lens.

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