Best Lenses for the Canon EOS 1300D of 2018
Canon 50mm f1.8 II
With best good sharpness and an F1.8 aperture, this contemporary lens is the crown jewel of Canon’s arsenal. The lens price is very affordable, so this is an excellent choice for Canon EOS 1300D camera owners. As for image quality, the Canon 50mm f1.8 II delivers vivid, sharp images whether shot wide open at F1.8 or stopped down to smaller apertures. The glass is an excellent choice if you want to shoot lifelike portraits, family, and stellar traveling photos. However, the metallic barrel, rubber grip focus ring, and generously sized switches add up to an ergonomic experience that’s satisfying and feels worldly-wise. This lens does have a small amount of chromatic aberration in the form of purple fringing near the edges of the frame, but it is relatively minor and can be managed by stopping down your aperture. All in all, the Sony 55mm f/1.8 is a gem of a lens to have in your camera bag.
Sigma 18-300 F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM
There are so many nice Sigma lenses to choose from when you start getting more advanced with your photography, but Sigma 18-300 F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM is an excellent place to start for beginners. One of the essential advantages of the Sigma 18-300 F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM is its high-grade build quality. The Sigma 18-300mm lens has Sigma anti-reflective coatings to cut down on glare and ghosting. Easy to focus, sharp across the full sensor, vivid photos and with only little CA. The lens performance is good in most respects, with a high-speed and accurate autofocus motor. As we’ve observed in reviews of other Sigma lenses, the material and construction upgrades are very nice. The Sigma 18-300 F3.5-6.3 DC OS HSM is the best choice for Canon EOS 1300D.
Canon 55-250mm f4-5.6 IS STM
The lens price is very affordable, so this is an excellent choice for beginners. The lens is a high-grade choice if you want to shoot contrasty portraits, children and interesting traveling photos. This lens is tack-sharp in the middle, and the sides of the glass have very soft finishing. The focus falloff from these razor sharp in-focus subjects to creamy bokeh is steady and slight, and the bokeh itself is creamy smooth. This lens is very sharp around f/4 and, for the price, produces excellent bokeh. Thanks to a high speed internal focusing mechanism, the Canon 55-250mm f4-5.6 IS STM delivers fast, silent and precise auto-focus. Generally, the maximum aperture of these lenses isn’t too large, which helps to keep their cost down, but they aren’t always of the highest optical quality. In short, if you can buy only one lens, Canon 55-250mm f4-5.6 IS STM for your impressive EOS 1300D is the one to get.
Sigma 17-70mm F2.8-4 DC OS HSM C
High-quality Sigma 17-70mm F2.8-4 DC OS HSM C lens is a well-priced and perfect choice for photographers who are looking an upgrade from the kit lens regarding quality and focal range. This lens produces sharp images with only a hint of softening near the corners when shot wide open. A very minimal amount of barrel distortion is present near the edges of photos shot with this lens. As we’ve observed in reviews of other Sigma lenses, the material and construction upgrades are very nice. The lens’s minimum focusing distance is just over 0.22m, and it offers up to five stops of Vibration Compensation. Sharpness is decent at f/1.8, but stopping the lens down to f/4-f/8 really yields the best results, if capturing the detailed images is your primary concern. Optical SteadyShot image stabilization is built-in. As with all Sigma lenses, build quality on the Sigma 17-70mm F2.8-4 DC OS HSM C is stunning, with a metal barrel and a reliable, remarkable quality and top-grade feel. Colors are precise and vibrant, so JPEG shooters who don’t want to spend any time behind a computer can be confident of nailing the shot straight-out-of-camera.
Canon 50mm f1.4 USM
I was pleasantly stunned with how much bokeh can be produced at F1.4 with this lens. This impressive lens produces photos that are reasonably sharp in the center at F1.4 and serious sharp by the time you hit f/5.6. As can be expected with a lens with this focal range, some barrel distortion is evident in photos post-processing in Lightroom or Photoshop may correct these effects. Colour rendition is also dependent on the camera used, but at least with the Canon 50mm f1.4 USM, you’ll know it’s not the lens letting you down!. Every photographer should own a best-selling 50mm prime, especially if you’re into portraits, weddings, events or just casual, daily photography. Lastly, we found the Canon 50mm f1.4 USM to be an excellent value for EOS 1300D, with its fast F1.4 maximum aperture, solid construction and affordable price.
Canon 85mm f1.8 USM
The Canon 85mm f1.8 USM is the most affordable Canon prime lens, offers versatile image quality and versatile autofocus. Canon has earned a reputation for fantastic, versatile and respectable quality and construction at a fraction of the price of other lenses. Generally, the maximum aperture of these lenses isn’t too large, which helps to keep their cost down, but they aren’t always of the highest optical quality. The 9-element-in-7-group elegant optical design is poised to deliver marvelous, consistent peripheral brightness and sharpness, even when working at the F1.8 maximum aperture. It can focus on subjects as close as 0.85m throughout the zoom range. As we’ve observed in reviews of other Canon lenses, the material and construction upgrades are very nice. We were impressed with both the image quality and the responsiveness of the superb lens quality. Besides, thanks to improved coating lens flare are somewhat of a non-issue with an 85mm lens, since you can quickly crop out the sun and other bright light sources in-camera. Sharpness is excellent across most of the zoom range – but drops off more at the long end. This upstanding lens is supreme. the feeling, eye-popping details, and style of the excellent photos are incomparable.
Canon 24mm F2.8 STM
Fantastic, surprising, a marvelous Prime innovative lens with F2.8 brightness at maximum aperture, this lens incorporates six optical elements in 5 groups. The Super Multi-Layer coating reduces ghosting and flares in images. One of the unique advantages of the Canon 24mm F2.8 STM is its excellent build quality. Excellent, robust and detailed glass and worth EVERY penny!. It does get softer at 24mm as expected, but stopping down to ~f/8 dramatically improves sharpness. Ghosting and sun flare are very minimal with this lens although its bokeh leaves something to be desired. This remarkable Canon 24mm F2.8 STM lens is stellar. The feeling, precise details, and style of the outstanding images are incomparable. The contrast and saturation are surprising. If you’re into children, traveling or portraits photography, get the Canon 24mm F2.8 STM, and you’ll never look back. Lastly, this Canon 24mm F2.8 STM lens is one of the most impeccable, marvelous and fantastic pieces of glass that will fit your Canon EOS 1300D.
Canon 10-18mm f4.5-5.6 IS STM
There are so many superb Canon lenses to choose from when you start getting more advanced with your photography, but Canon 10-18mm f4.5-5.6 IS STM is an excellent place to start for beginners. First of all, it also boasts aspherical lens elements, ED glass, and a circular aperture to reduce all types of aberrations, ghosting, and flares. Additionally, the metallic barrel, rubber grip focus ring, and generously sized switches add up to an ergonomic experience that’s satisfying and feels sophisticated. I love this nice, upstanding lens and use it very often on my Canon EOS 1300D. Canon has earned a reputation for beautiful, outstanding and upstanding quality and construction at a fraction of the price of other lenses. Besides, zoom is what makes a lens all-around and good for travel; the more zoom, the more versatile it is. The glass is the best choice if you want to shoot razor-sharp children, family, and astonishing traveling photos. As for image quality, the Canon 10-18mm f4.5-5.6 IS STM delivers sharp, colorful images whether shot wide open at F4.5 - F5.6 or stopped down to smaller apertures. This lens produces images that are very sharp near the center, especially when shot between f/4 and f/5. This lens does have a small amount of chromatic aberration in the form of purple fringing near the edges of the frame, but it is fairly minor and can be managed by stopping down your aperture. Overall, it is an excellent lens for indoor photography when used in the aperture, shutter, or manual mode, because it tends to give lower ISO values allowing for larger prints. Find out in our selection of the best lens is a great starting point, but what should you be looking to buy next?.