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SMC Pentax-FA J 18-35mm F4-5.6

Sharpness 
 7.6
Aberrations 
 7.8
Bokeh 
 6.8
Autofocus 
 7.9
Handling 
 8.3
Value 
 9.2
Reviews Views Date of last review
18 64,366 Tue October 11, 2016
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Recommended By Average Price Average User Rating
100% of reviewers $102.80 7.72
SMC Pentax-FA J 18-35mm F4-5.6

SMC Pentax-FA J 18-35mm F4-5.6
supersize
SMC Pentax-FA J 18-35mm F4-5.6
supersize

Description:
This wide-angle zoom lens features full-frame coverage.

On digital bodies, the DA 18-55mm kit lens offers a better zoom range and slightly faster speed.

SMC Pentax-FA J 18-35mm F4-5.6 AL
Image Format
Full-frame / 35mm film
Lens Mount
Pentax K
Aperture Ring
No
Diaphragm
Automatic, 6 blades
Optics
12 elements, 10 groups
Mount Variant
KAF
Max. Aperture
F4-5.6
Min. Aperture
F22-32
Focusing
AF (screwdrive)
Quick-shift
No
Min. Focus
28 cm
Max. Magnification
0.18x
Filter Size
67 mm
Internal Focus
No
Field of View (Diag. / Horiz.)

APS-C: 77-45 ° / 67-38 °
Full frame: 100-63 ° / 90-54 °
Hood
PH-RBL 67
Case
S90-100
Lens Cap
Plastic clip-on
Coating
SMC
Weather Sealing
No
Other Features
Diam x Length
71 x 69 mm (2.8 x 2.7 in.)
Weight
203 g (7.2 oz.)
Production Years
2003 to 2006
Engraved Name
smc PENTAX-FA J 1:4(22)-5.6(32) 18-35mm AL
Product Code
27727
Notes
One aspherical element.
Features:
Screwdrive AutofocusAutomatic ApertureFull-Frame SupportDiscontinued
Price History:



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Loyal Site Supportaxian

Registered: September, 2013
Location: Texas
Posts: 393
Lens Review Date: October 11, 2016 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $40.00 | Rating: 7 

 
Pros: Featherweight, Inexpensive, Full-Frame, Ultrawide
Cons: Moderate IQ, Scarce, FA-J

This review is written with Full-frame in mind. There are far better kit lenses for aps-c and I would not recommend this for aps-c.

This is not a high-performing lens, but that's OK, you wouldn't expect a lens this inexpensive, lightweight, and small(ish) to be. It's unique, that's for sure. An ultra-wide zoom at a dirt cheap price.

Fairly Good color rendering... Reds are bold and blues are slighly odd, but not too bad. reasonable center sharpness. Bad corner sharpness and corner CA. Moderate Contrast/Accutance.

Did I mention how light it is? It's what won me over: it's a great ultrawide walkaround. It's soooo convenient to throw in the bag compared to the heavier high-performers. It's a great vacation utility companion to the D FA 28-105. and you won't shed too many tears if something unfortunate happens to it on vacation... well, until you go to find another one, they're scarce!
   
Senior Member

Registered: November, 2006
Location: Germany
Posts: 120

3 users found this helpful
Lens Review Date: May 31, 2016 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $160.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Leight weight, cheap
Cons: Corner softness
Sharpness: 7    Aberrations: 9    Bokeh: 6    Autofocus: 9    Handling: 10    Value: 10    Camera Used: Pentax K-1   

Considered its price a nice enough FF lens, if one knows how to deal with it. Corner softness is quite awful up to f8, slightly better starting with f11. Distortion is quite hilarious if uncorrected, but corrected no problem. Same goes for vignetting, especially wide open. CA is there, but can be eliminated in RAW processing.

Sharpness (not in the corners ...), contrast and color rendering is surprisingly good IMO.

Here a nice trick: take a pic at 18mm, crop it to a view of 20mm - and you get a 30MP file on the K-1 with good corner-to-corner sharpness, even wide open.

Got my copy without FF-compatible hood - beware! - but to my delight the hood supplied with my DA16-45 is also sold by Pentax for the FA J 18-35 - fits like a glove, not vignetting at WA.

Here for illustration purposes a brickwall shot without correction profile:



The same with a self made profile applied - renders the lens quite useful:



If you're interested in the LR/ACR profile send me a PM with a vaild email address to get it.
   
Pentaxian

Registered: December, 2007
Location: Prague
Posts: 1,198

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: May 30, 2016 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $150.00 | Rating: 7 

 
Pros: cheap, small, light
Cons: edge and corner IQ
Sharpness: 5    Aberrations: 7    Bokeh: 8    Autofocus: 7    Handling: 8    Value: 10    Camera Used: K-1   

One must not expect miracles with this cheapo wideangle.
If you care about sharp image across the frame of the K-1 sensor, you won't ever really get it. Even stopped down to f16, where the diffraction takes its toll, the corner sharpness is not easily achieved. The performance improves as you zoom in, but pass 24mm you get to the region where this lens meets tough competition of other zooms and primes, usually better ones.
You can get some usable shots with focus stacking and carefull manual focusing in live view. But that means a tripod is necessary and that defeats the advantage of light weight wide angle in the first place.
The aberations are there, but easily removed in computer. Not an issue in the end. Also the bokeh is almost decent, provided you can bare the hexagonal aperture shape.
At least the lens is cheap and lightweight, so if you decide to get it, there is good chance you will actually take it with you and shoot it, for example as a complement to the not too wide DFA28-105 kit lens.
I can recommend this lens if the new 15-30/2.8 is either too large or too expensive. But I hope more wide angle offerings will appear for the K-1 soon.
   
New Member

Registered: July, 2012
Location: Perth, Australia
Posts: 17

2 users found this helpful
Lens Review Date: May 29, 2016 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $160.00 | Rating: 7 

 
Pros: Super lightweight, wideangle for FF, good centre performance
Cons: bad out wide on FF, slow aperture, cheap manufacture
Sharpness: 8    Aberrations: 4    Bokeh: 5    Autofocus: 7    Handling: 6    Value: 10    Camera Used: Pentax K1   

Found a new in box lens on the shelf of the store I purchased my K1 from.

As I had crop lenses, this wouldn't have made sense but suddenly became important.....

Extremely good sharpness in the center 70% when focus is nailed, before it starts going pear shaped at the edges at 18mm. However another attempt at f11 the other day and focusing in the first third in pixel shift mode improved things a lot. Now i found mushiness in the far extremes. As has been said above, take image, crop and you'll have a sharp image edge to edge.

When I tried pixel shift (K1) at night, provided excellent results on a tripod.

If your struggling for a FF wide angle, its a cheeky little lens that performs way above it's asking price. Centre,

I found a few struggles nailing absolute sharpness, but when it hit, centre was very good for an old plastic.

Typical Pentax flare resistance and nice light point stars wile night shooting.

Needed a little nudge on the sharpening in Lightroom but responded well.

Let's put it this way ..... $AUD2000 for a new HD FA 15-30 or $AUD200 for a new FA J 18-35 and less for a good used version. WELL WORTH EVERY CENT.

   
Site Supporter

Registered: June, 2013
Location: Nevada, USA
Posts: 3,064
Lens Review Date: October 19, 2015 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $70.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Small, lightweight, sharp center, quick focus
Cons: Lightweight, softer corners, plastic mount
Sharpness: 7    Aberrations: 7    Bokeh: 7    Autofocus: 8    Handling: 8    Value: 9    Camera Used: K-3 and various film bodies   

I bought this lens to use on both film and digital bodies. Film requires a large image circle projected from the lens and none of the DA lenses can do this. This lens is fully compatible with APS digital bodies like the K-30 and K-3.

Pros:
  • This lens is light and will not weigh you down.
  • Being a f/4 lens means the front element is not ginormous.
  • The depth of field wide open is enormous when focusing at moderate to distant objects. Shoot at f/8 and it's near infinite at wide angles.
  • It is possible to focus much closer than what is marked on the focusing ring.
  • The center is very sharp if proper focus is achieved.
  • Generally very resistant to flare when shooting straight into the sun. Requires a boost in contrast though.
  • Great colors and contrast. This is typical of Pentax lenses.

Neutrals:
  • Some may not care for the plastic mount.
  • There is no aperture ring so forget about using this on "vintage" cameras. You will need a more modern film camera that has Av, Tv, or Auto mode available. When using Tv mode adjust the shutter speed to get the aperture you want. Think backwards and it makes sense. Consider a PZ-20, a ZX-50, PZ-1, etc since these have Av mode.
  • If you don't have the OEM hood then finding a suitable replacement may not be easy.
  • Image is a little soft at 35mm but still usable.

Negatives:
  • Corners can be soft depending on what you photographing. Bending all those extreme light angles into focus is never easy.
  • f/4 is kind of slow and offers a huge depth of field. Autofocus may not be triggered when it ought to be. You may need to defocus the lens purposefully and retriever autofocus. Or, use manual focus if you can.
  • This is lens to use in good light.

This lens was never designed to be a premier tube of glass. It was a "kit lens" during the days of the *ist D. Larger, shaper, and faster alternatives from Sigma, Tamrom, and Tokina exist but they come with a hefty price tag. When I looked at online image samples from these other brand I did not feel the difference in the corners was worth paying 2 - 3 times what I could get this FA-J for. There ought to be more alternatives as the Pentax FF gains traction. Hopefully this will lower prices of other lenses if competition is good, right?

The real joy of this lens comes when it is used on film and FF offerings in this focal length are slim. The field of view is enormous as the lens swallows approximately 90 degrees of the view around you! Yes, the corners suffer from a lot of rectilinear distortion and they are a little soft when pixel peeping scanned film. That is to be expected. Again, modern equivalents in APS are available like the Tamron 10-20 and the like ... but get ready to pay for those millimeters.

Consider also what your target image is. Are you posting online for people to go pixel-peeping? Social media? 8"x12" prints? A proper 8"x12" print may only need 1600x2400, and even that's plenty for a great print. You can get a taste of the print by looking at an example in full screen mode on a 21" display. The 2 megapixel images will look great! What all this means is that you should be weary of cropping too much.

When used properly this lens is a joy to use and can challenge your creativity.

APS Samples:


20mm_f5.6__IMG5781_sRGB
by Boris, on Flickr

and ...


18mm_f8__IMG5785_sRGB
by Boris, on Flickr

Film Sample:

Shot on Kodak Ektar 100 loaded into a PZ-20


100mm_f8__IMG5840_sRGB
by Boris, on Flickr
   
Inactive Account

Registered: January, 2013
Posts: 3
Lens Review Date: February 10, 2013 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $120.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Sharpness, brightness
Cons: No manual aperture ring
Sharpness: 8    Aberrations: 7    Bokeh: 7    Autofocus: 8    Handling: 8    Value: 8    Camera Used: Digitale K-x   

I chose this lens after a thorough analysis of the market and I think it is the best in value for money.
Good for landscapes and architectural structures, but surprisingly light in the interiors without flash and the night shots.
Does not have the iris ring but is no limit that can be accepted.
An example of a photo taken with this lens


   
New Member

Registered: September, 2012
Posts: 22
Lens Review Date: September 29, 2012 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $60.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Color, Aberrations, Weight, Zoom Range
Cons: Plastic bayonet
Sharpness: 8    Aberrations: 10    Bokeh: 8    Autofocus: 8    Handling: 9    Value: 7    Camera Used: K-5   

Good lens at small money. 18-35 mm is a comfortable zoom range fo me (wide angle - normal on crop) - special lens for landscapes and full height portrets. Not CA, good contrast and color.
https://www.pentaxforums.com/forums/members/52663-roman/albums/5706-portret/picture49114.html
   
Pentaxian

Registered: January, 2011
Location: Paris, France
Posts: 2,912

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: April 7, 2012 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $36.00 | Rating: 9 

 
Pros: lightweight, cheap, ultra wide on film, not so much distortion
Cons: none for the price.
Sharpness: 8    Aberrations: 8    Bokeh: 6    Autofocus: 9    Handling: 10    Value: 10    Camera Used: MZ-5n   

This lens is very good overall albeit the usual bad things we can read about the FA-J serie.
The Pros :

It's very light ! lighter than the DA 18-55.

It's very wide ! 90 of field of view (on film) is sooooo huge in a VF. It's a real joy to play with such wideness !
On film, this lens is like the 12-24 on digital.

it's cheap, but not very common. Took me 3 months to find one for cheap (you can find some easily but at crazy price ...)


The (small) cons :

With such wideness, scene can have some part very bright and very dark. So use a full matrix metering instead of spot metering.
Remember film have a big dynamic range, so this is not really a problem.



very little distorsion. Nothing disturbing. But for such wideness, how to do without ?



Not ultra fast.


Final words :

I got this lens for 36 bucks, so let's say dirty cheap ! For the price i didn't hope something stellar, but it was a very great surprise ! Ok, it's not fast (f4 @18mm, f5.6@35mm), ok, it have a little distorsion, but honestly for the price and the wide, i don't give a damn !
If you can have this one for cheap, and if you like shoot film, go ahead, don't ask yourself any question ! You can't go wrong !
   
Inactive Account

Registered: June, 2011
Location: Melbourne
Posts: 9

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: February 24, 2012 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $60.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: light, good indoor focal range, Excellent IQ, Great value for money
Cons: sharpness drops when used to take landscape shots, lens hood shadow when use built-in flash
Sharpness: 8    Aberrations: 9    Bokeh: 7    Autofocus: 7    Handling: 7    Value: 9    Camera Used: Pentax K-7   

Just got the lens recently and tried it out and pretty happy with it.

Color rendition is beautiful and sharp when shot at close range (say in door), it will be a very good lens for studio or product shots at low cost. However images look softer when taking out door shots and image quality is ok but no where compare to wide primes. SMC coating works pretty well under the sun, the lens produce images with little to no flare when shooting under sun light even without lens hood , this is a plus for all SMC lenses.

Vignetting is little to none so this is another plus for the lens.

When using on body flash you will see a shadow at bottom of image. This is due to the hood mounted on it, so take if off if use with the flash.

Focus speed is snappy and fast enough and quieter than F lenses.

No aperture ring on the lens, but who cares as we can always set the aperture via camera body.

There are still many of this lens out there as new conditions, stock clearance or refurbished, if you see one with good price, say around $100. Grab one and you won't regret.
   
Veteran Member

Registered: June, 2009
Location: Chicago Suburbs.
Posts: 450

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: November 8, 2010 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $144.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Light, quick AF, competent IQ, no vignetting on APS-C
Cons: Slow, lens hood a little awkward

Bought as New-Old Stock, lucked out with a good copy from a fly-by-night mail order house in NJ. Have taken many excellent photos. Have refrained from buying wider range zoom (concerned about IQ), usually can just walk closer or farther away slightly to compose better. No biggie to me. For me, zooms are more useful when using at telephoto distances. I like using primes or small 2x zooms for journalistic style or landscape type shots. Seems like a useful zoom range when on a digital body (27-52). Routinely use it for holiday parties, outdoor scenics, flower and tree landscapes. I actually like it that there is no aperture ring to mess with! Just scroll the little wheel at the back of the camera by my thumb, don't have to fumble looking for the ring with my other hand.

Flare is well controlled especially when pointed into the sun. The SMC coating must be doing its job! Some streaks of flare when sun is at an acute angle to the lens, but the Hoya UV filter might be contributing to that too. The large lens hood is useful when taking pictures in those situations for blocking flare. But don't use it with the flash.

I really like the lack of vignetting and less distortion on a digital body. Saved many a shot from endless post-processing. These days, time wasted in post processing is a huge loss to my personal vision and decision making and personal life.

Some CA/PF in the corners just barely noticeable in 100% crops. Fairly easily taken care of. It is not a lens optimally designed for digital sensors but it is not a big problem.

Lens does not rotate when doing autofocus, a nice plus if using graduated filters.

Overall, consistently good-excellent quality across zoom range and apertures (on a K100D Super). If you don't want to spend extra, this is a good alternative. Also, a nice lens to bring along if you do not own or want to own a do-it-all superzoom. I bring this, a 90mm macro, and 70-210 zoom for a general kit. May end up getting the *50-135 one day but mucho $$$. I am grateful to make heavy use of what I have now and thankful that Pentax made such excellent lenses.
   
Pentaxian

Registered: April, 2009
Location: Waldorf, MD
Posts: 1,847

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: October 28, 2010 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $100.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Lightweight, Sharp, Very Wide
Cons: A tad slow, feels a little cheap, no aperture ring
Sharpness: 9    Aberrations: 9    Bokeh: 7    Autofocus: 8    Handling: 9    Value: 10   

The SMC-Pentax 18-35mm F/4-5.6 is a great lens for film cameras. It produces very sharp ultra-wide-angle images on 35mm imaging sensors. I got this lens after finding it cheap on eBay, and as I had good experience with my Sigma ultra-wide 10-20 on digital, I thought this might be fun.

I was right. The 18-35 is a wide-angle zoom that, on a film camera like a PZ-1 or my *ist, gives you a wonderfully sharp corner-to-corner picture with a huge field of view. It also lets you focus very closely, giving you a great creative range to work with.

Ultimately, as nice as it was, I snagged a Sigma 17-35 2.8-4. The Sigma, while twice as expensive, has aperture ring, is a little wider, and much faster, while still maintaining sharpness. The only problem is that it weighs a ton!

If I had space and money, I could find a niche for both in my collection. The 18-35 for when I need a light AF film camera with an ultra-wide, and the 17-35 for when weight isn't an issue and I need a fast lens and/or an aperture ring.

The 18-35 is a great budget-minded ultra-wide angle lens for film cameras. For Digitals I can't really reccomend it over the 18-55, but if you don't have anything in that focal range, it's a dandy lens for a digital, too.
   
Veteran Member

Registered: December, 2009
Location: Bucharest
Posts: 482

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: April 23, 2010 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $130.00 | Rating: 9 

 
Pros: Better IQ compared with kit 18-55 DAL, excellent price/performance, full frame
Cons: plastic build and mount

I am giving this lens a 9 because of a surprisingly good performance compared with the expectations and the price.

I have bought it to compliment my MZ-L film body and trying it on the digital bodies (K-x and K7) i was really surprised of the good IQ delivered especially wide open, with even resolution across the frame and very nice colors.

I may be the lucky owner of a good copy but if you see this on sale, don't be put away by plastic mount and the tag-line of "Pentax *ist inexpensive kit lens", buy it and give it a try.

Very highly recommended of course if you have an AF film body.
   
Site Supporter

Registered: March, 2008
Location: Israel
Posts: 943

1 user found this helpful
Lens Review Date: October 13, 2009 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $160.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: IQ, size, weight
Cons: build, sample variation

This is the widest rectilinear full frame auto focus lens currently produced by Pentax. If you get a good copy it won't let you down. Though it is made of plastic, including plastic bayonet and it does not have an aperture ring (being FA J lens). Thus, it has limited compatibility with older Pentax bodies. Otherwise it is just fine with very competent IQ and no real issues whatsoever.

Regarding plastic bayonet - I've found no adverse effects of this with any of the cameras I used.

Finally, it is worth mentioning that it is shortest when set to focal length about 24 mm. It extends ever so slightly towards either end of its zoom range.
   
Senior Member

Registered: August, 2007
Location: Los Angeles
Posts: 233

2 users found this helpful
Lens Review Date: March 5, 2008 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: N/A | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Quite Sharp, even wide open. Very light. Full Frame.
Cons: Slow. Vulnerable to Flare.

This lens is another example of the old axiom with lenses: Fast, Good, or Cheap; pick two.

In this case, Pentax picked Cheap and Good.

IF you manage to get a GOOD sample, this lens is actually very sharp wide open. In fact at f5.6, it pretty much is very sharp and doesn't improve much after that. At 4.0, it is quite usable and in my opinion far sharper than the DA18-55 (Original) Kit lens (especially in the "micro-contrast" that some people refer to, such as details on people's faces). As mentioned before, color is a little cooler than most other Pentax lenses. Focus is extremely fast. FF helps prevent vignetting on DSLR's. (I have seen none, even at 18mm).
It has a little more barrel distortion at the wide end than I would like, but mosts wide angles are like that.
The large front element does make it prone to flare and use of hood is essential. (The hood is also harder to take on and off than the DA18-55 because you have to take off the cap first).
Also, one thing that isn't noted very much is the close focus abilities of this lens. This lens focuses to less than 1 foot! Which makes it very useful indoors (with a flash of course). In a pinch it can also be used to take product shoots.

I ended up liking this lens very much and using it quite often as the wide angle is great for trips and scenic points. You can sometimes find it on clearance for extremely cheap. It is definitely worth it. Just make sure there is an exchange policy.

I tried to find more information on this lens when I first got it. Old timers with the original *ist will remember that many people argued about the quality of this "kit" lens with the eventual consensus that this lens had many quality control problems but that if you got a good sample, then it was great. I concur with this as I had to exchange this lens several times to get a "good" sample. The first one was decentered and the far right was blurry. The second was completely "blah". The third (my current) is extremely good. Roll the dice!

One last thing I don't think has really sunk in with most people on this lens. This lens is FULL FRAME. If Pentax does come out with a FF digital camera body one day, this lens will kick ass at 18mm even at f4. This lens will be as wide as a DA 12-24 on a FF body. Not to mention the DA 12-24 won't even work on a FF body. Get yours while the going is cheap.
   
Site Supporter

Registered: August, 2007
Location: Toronto
Posts: 671

2 users found this helpful
Lens Review Date: January 9, 2008 I can recommend this lens: Yes | Price: $79.00 | Rating: 8 

 
Pros: Sharp, light weight, looks good.
Cons: No aperture ring. A little slow.

My experience with this lens is that it is very sharp corner to corner. On a DSLR (APS-C size) you don't ever need to stop down because the cropping gives you only the best part of the lens anyway. That's a good thing because the maximum apertures are slow and I find I use it wide open quite a bit.

If my only use was on a DSLR, I would be inclined towards the 18-55. However, I like to shoot film too. The 18-35 is a bargain super wide on film bodies. Performance is great, and the price is unbeatable even for a new copy.

The colour rendition is quite cool (unlike many of the other Pentax lenses I've seen.) That can be tweaked in post. Otherwise, I prefer the look of this lens with an 812 (warming) filter or shooting something with warm tones like Elitechrome 100 or Ektachrome E100GX.

Autofocusing on my *ist DL is FAST, accurate and quiet. Manual focusing is nice, the focus ring turns easily but doesn't have any unwanted play or slop.

If the lens hood is attached backwards, then you can't reach the focus ring -- you have to detach the hood or leave it on forwards. With the hood on forwards, I can't fit my fingers in to take the lens cap off. The lens hood has the lovely little break-away window on the bottom to allow easy use of a polarizer filter with the hood on. The front element of the lens does not rotate, also making polarizer use much easier. Consider the filter size if you are a filter fan -- 67mm is fairly large and can get expensive. If you are only shooting DSLR, the 18-55 has a smaller filter size which could save you some bucks.

The lens is exceptionally light weight, but build quality seems good. The mount is polycarbonate, not steel, but seems no worse for wear.

The lack of an aperture ring (FAJ) means that you need to use this with bodies supporting Program, Shutter Priority/Tv or having on-body controls for aperture.

Bokeh isn't really an issue -- between the super wide angle and the slow apertures, most things are in focus!

This is the kind of lens that Nikon would charge many hundreds more for. It's a real bargain, especially if you shoot film.
Add Review of SMC Pentax-FA J 18-35mm F4-5.6



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