- Wir haben für Sie eine Liste mit Hersteller-Service-Informationen zusammengestellt,für den Fall, dass Probleme bei einem Produkt auftreten sollten, oder Sie weitere technische Informationen benötigen.
Andere Verkäufer auf Amazon
+ GRATIS Lieferung innerhalb Deutschlands
Ewa-Marine D-A Unterwassergehäuse
|Preis:||EUR 172,24 GRATIS Lieferung innerhalb Deutschlands.|
|Alle Preisangaben inkl. USt|
- Geben Sie Ihr Modell ein, um sicherzustellen, dass dieser Artikel passt.
Kunden, die diesen Artikel angesehen haben, haben auch angesehen
Welche anderen Artikel kaufen Kunden, nachdem sie diesen Artikel angesehen haben?
Hinweise und Aktionen
Möchten Sie die uns über einen günstigeren Preis informieren?
Ihr Einsatz auf Booten, beim Surfen, Schwimmen oder Schnorcheln ist problemlos, weil sich die in die Gehäuse eingesetzten Kameras wie normal von außen bedienen lassen und so der Benutzer ohne besondere Kenntnisse und Übung zu interessanten Aufnahmen gelangt.
Mit dem D-A können Sie Ihre Kamera jetzt problemlos mit ins Wasser nehmen, ob nun zum Segeln, Kanu fahren oder sogar zum Gerätetauchen bis zu 30m Tiefe.
Erfahrene UW-Fotografen haben bei ihren Tests diese Tiefe erreicht und festgestellt, daß der Autofokus exakt arbeitet und die Auslösung mit Blitzlicht normal funktioniert. Der hohe Wasserdruck wird durch die Eingabe von reichlich Luft kompensiert, so daß in dem Gehäuse immer der Umgebungsdruck herrscht. Nicht allein deshalb sind die ewa-marine Gehäuse die sichere Lösung für die Kamera eines jeden Wassersportlers.
Bitte beachten Sie, bei Aufnahmen mit aufgesetztem Blitz, das Ewa-Marine D-AX (Art.-Nr. 515198), dass dafür zu empfehlen ist.
Das Gehäuse wird aus Spezialfolie hergestellt und hat eine integrierte optische Planglasscheibe. Für den in den meisten Kameras serienmässig angebotenen Zusatzblitz ist eine Ausbuchtung im Gehäuse eingebaut.
Der Verschluß des Gehäuses besteht aus zwei Klemmschienen, die mit drei Schrauben zusammengeschraubt werden und dadurch das Gehäuse wasserdicht verschließen.
Das Gehäuse wird in einer gelben Tragetasche geliefert, in die eine wasserdichte Seitentasche eingebaut ist.
Abmessungen: Länge 12 - 17 cm, Breite 15 cm, Höhe 13,5 cm
Durchmesser Frontglas: 75 mm
Gewicht: 250 g
Sie erhalten folgendes Zubehör mit Ihrem neuen D-A Gehäuse:
Gebrauchsanweisung für ewa - marine Gehäuse
gelbe Trage-und Aufbewahrungstasche
Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com
Enter EWA's underwater housing. Through research I found that there are several brands of underwater housings available for my camera, but most of those cost more than US$1,000.00, and can be prohibitively large to travel with as a result of being a hard case vs. EWA's soft bag. I was impressed to find the EWA housing at such a low cost comparatively, and made my purchase.
I was scared at first to place my VERY expensive camera in the water in what looked to be a fancy zip lock bag! Despite literature ensuring that the housing had been tested at the factory, I filled my tub and submerged the bag (without my camera). PERFECT! There was absolutely no leakage! Just to be safe, I suggest you do the same. (Motivate yourself by the thought of accidentally destroying your camera)
The camera is inserted into the bag by an opening that is a little small, but keep in mind that my camera (Sony DSC F717) has a particularly odd shape when compared with other cameras. Once inside the housing, the camera is secured to the housing by attaching a special frame to the tripod mount (never fear, all of this equipment is included with the housing - no need to buy accessories for this accessory!) The instructions for doing this are a little unclear - a few photos, and written in German - and it took a little experimentation to get it right. I used the smallest piece of metal along with the tripod mounting screw, which mounts directly into a high density plastic ring that fits into the glass port, all of this holding your camera snugly in the housing. Save yourself the frustration of losing valuable diving time at the beach: have this all figured out before you leave home. A little experimentation can go a long way.
Once the camera is secured in the housing, the bag seals with two pieces of metal designed (very nicely, I will add) to create a pressure induced seal and keep water OUT! There are three screws to secure on the seal, and it only takes a few seconds to get going after this.
I practiced taking some photos on dry land just to see how the photos actually come out. (I advise doing this to become comfortable with operating your camera while in the housing.) On land, it's basically easy to use, especially if you know how to use your camera to its full potential. The bag has a "finger sleeve" to allow operation of the shutter and other nearby functions. The positioning takes getting used to, but since this is a generic housing designed to fit several cameras I expected this. I was able to maintain function over nearly all of my camera, since most operations are done around the shutter button. Other buttons around the viewfinder screen were easily pushed due to the flexibility of the bag. And speaking of buttons, those of you with a DSC F717 had better start getting used to using the button zoom, versus the zoom ring around the lense. The housing prevents you from using the ring function (one of my favorite functions for that camera, and part of the reason I rated the housing 4 out of 5). The photos are unaffected by the lens of the housing, which is exactly as described in product literature: optically neutral.
Now for the excitment: In the water. I like to use the manual functions of my camera, because I like control over the aperture, shutter speed, etc. Once you add the pressure of the water against the housing, it becomes more difficult to change settings, including the already limited zoom funtion (if you have a DSC F717). By the time you get what you need, your subject already swam away! It is probably best to keep the camera on automatic. By the way, water pressure accidentally activating any of the camera's buttons was never an issue.
Keep in mind that this housing is not designed for use of an external flash, and because of the design of the DSC F717 I was unable to use the camera's flash underwater. There is not much light underwater, causing the auto setting to leave the shutter open longer. Result: blurry photos (remember: it's not easy to keep still while swimming). It took a few days to learn that extreme patience may be involved in some of these photos, especially when taken at greater depths. Of course, that problem would be solved with an external light, which is not an option on ANY of EWZ's housings, but IS available on nearly all hard cases. Another reason I rated it a 4 out of 5.
Seeing what you are actually taking a picture of can sometimes be a challenge as well. I could easily see the viewfinder in my on-land experiements, but wasn't prepared for what I saw underwater - nothing! The housing material is reflective underwater which creates a slight mirrored effect, depending on whether the screen is/is not right up against the housing (up against it was better, incidentally). On my second outing, I changed the screen's backlight settings to "high" (which also cuts battery life) and that helped. Eventually I realized that I had the most difficulty when photographing from above, and I began using my hand to shield the screen. Basically, you may be reduced to point, shoot, and pray for the best. (Take along a large memory stick so that you can photograph without worrying about quality vs. quantity, and wait until you get home to erase the extras - you won't be able to see those little tiny fish in your 2 inch screen anyway.)
In the beginning, I found my photos to be very green in color, which was NOT a result of the housing (I thought I should include this solution so you can purchase the correct filter BEFORE you go diving). Luckily, I had several filters with me, and found that a polarizing filter works fantastically. All photos from that point on were beautiful, and natural looking.
Please make sure that you have a good sized memory stick (or other compatible media for your camera). I found that for every 25 pictures I took underwater, only one or two were worth the oohs and aahs I was hoping to receive from my family.
Overall, the price was by far the best reason to purchase this housing. If you have the money to buy a serious camera and are tired of overpaying for accessories, this is the housing you should purchase. With the money I saved from not buying the hard-case, I was able to purchase my airfare to St. Barth's!
Ähnliche Artikel finden