I’ve been passionate about photography for quite some time now, and especially about wide-angle lenses. You will already find on our website two complete articles dedicated to the best Nikon and Canon wide-angle lenses, for both DSLR and mirrorless cameras. Following these two articles, I’m going to focus here on the best Sony wide-angle lenses for mirrorless cameras.
I will therefore only mention Sony E-mount lenses, the one dedicated to the mirrorless format (and not the A-mount). Some of these lenses are already in the article about mirrorless lenses, but I’ll go a step further here by offering you a thought that, I hope, will allow you to choose your Sony wide angle lens – the best one for you, according to your desires, budget and needs.
We’ll focus here is on wide-angle lenses, particularly appreciated by all landscape and architecture photography enthusiasts. Wide-angle lenses allow you to get wide fields of view and give to the scene in front of you an effect of grandeur, of immensity. They can be very useful indoors as well, when you don’t have a lot of distance and want to shoot the whole scene in front of you.
As with the other articles, this one is the result of extensive research and personal experiences. I will try to update this article as soon as more lenses worth being mentioned will be released by Sony (or third-party brands). As usual now, you will find a visual of the lens, a summary of its main characteristics and of course my personal appreciations.
To make it easier for you to do your research, I decided to split the article in two, according to the sensor size. Indeed, not everyone buys Sony A7III to begin with (full frame cameras) and many people start with A6000, A6400, or APS-C format cameras. For Sony full frame cameras, I also decided to divide between zoom lenses and prime lenses. In any case, I’ll propose alternatives when it seems relevant, especially for full frame as many third-party brands offer very interesting lenses, often at much lower prices.
Before choosing your Sony wide-angle lens, you need to know which elements to consider in order to make a well-considered choice. I won’t repeat everything I wrote in my article on the best wide-angle lenses, but I’ll summarize it for you in the little scroll-down below. As all these elements are already in the article mentioned in the link above, I have voluntarily decided to hide them by default.
As far as we can tell, the APS-C line-up at Sony is still quite limited – even if we see a lot of people with this kind of body. At the time of writing this article, the Sony APS-C cameras range covers the A5000, the A6000 and the recent A6600.
Here is what I consider as the best wide-angle lenses for Sony APS-C sensors:
- Sony E 10-18 mm f/4 OSS
- Samyang 12 mm f/2 NCS CS
- Zeiss Touit 12 mm f/2.8
- Venus Laowa 9mm f/2.8 Zero-D
- Sigma 16mm f/1.4 DC DN Contemporary
- Sigma 19mm f/2.8 DN Art
To compare these different lenses, you can have a look at the table below.
I personally chose to place this Sony lens in the first place as it is the only wide-angle zoom lens for Sony APS-C. Sharpness is very good in the center, but relatively disappointing at full aperture at the edges.
The f/4 aperture may be penalizing for some shots as soon as the brightness dims, but the good ISO increase of the recent Sony bodies compensates. If you are looking for a versatile wide-angle lens, this Sony 10-18mm remains a good choice. Moreover, it is the shortest focal length on APS-C with autofocus (and stabilization).
We enter another world: the bright fixed focal lengths one. I couldn’t dare to put it as an alternative, since this Rokinon 12mm is quite a common choice for people looking for a wide-angle lens for their Sony APS-C camera.
This lens has a remarkable quality (renowned as being better than the Sony 10-18mm), is much cheaper, but has neither autofocus nor stabilization. However, you get a better max aperture for night shots or astrophotography, for example. For the displayed price, if you are not bothered by manual focusing (which is anyway not very annoying on a wide-angle lens), this is the lens you should think about!
This 12mm Zeiss is in direct competition with the two previous lenses mentioned above. It has the advantage of having an autofocus (compared to the Rokinon 12mm), but no stabilization. This Zeiss also offers a very good quality, reputed to be superior to the Sony 10-18mm, especially in the corners.
However, its price is in my opinion quite high for a quality close to the Sony 10-18mm and considered as below the Rokinon 12mm (albeit with manual focus). On the other hand, you get one stop faster compared to the Sony, which could be useful. For those with a limited budget, I would recommend sticking with the Rokinon 12mm.
I continue my listing with this very good Laowa 9mm f/2.8. This lens, dedicated to APS-C sensors, offers a very nice optical quality. With a field of view equivalent to a 13mm on full frame, this is the one offering the largest field of view for an APS-C camera.
Note that this lens is manually focused, has no tropicalization and does not transmit EXIF to the camera. However, this distortion-free lens offers very good image quality with a solid aluminum construction and in a light and compact format.
We leave the world of ultra-wide-angle lenses mentioned above to enter the wide-angle for APS-C sensors one. Considering the few lenses dedicated to the APS-C format for Sony, Sigma has decided to enter this market by releasing this 16mm f/1.4, an ultra-bright wide-angle lens at a very affordable price.
This Sigma is the brightest wide-angle lens available for this type of sensor. Its image quality is reputed to be very good at full aperture in the center, but quite average as soon as you look at borders and corners. From f/2.8, quality is not lacking on the whole image. With a viewing angle equivalent to a 24mm on full frame, Sigma offers quite a beautiful lens (admittedly with distortion and A/C flaws, but still easily correctable in post-processing) for less than 350€. In my opinion, it’s a very good value for money. For those wondering, I recommend it much more than the Sony 16mm f/2.8, which is less good in every way (but costs a bit less).
With a field of view equivalent to a 28.5mm on a full-frame camera body, this is the last lens I recommend if you’re looking for a wide-angle APS-C lens for Sony. This Sigma offers a good image quality at full aperture at f/2.8, in a relatively compact body (still wider than its homonym 20mm from Sony).
Compared to this Sony 20mm f/2.8, you’ll have a better image quality for almost half the price. In my opinion, there would be no reason to choose the Sony rather than this Sigma (even if the Sony is more compact and twice as light, but we’re talking about 70g here…).
To summarize, here are the main characteristics of the 6 lenses mentioned above.
|Brand||Model||Focal length||Max. Aperture||Autofocus||Stabilization||Filter||Weight||Min. focus distance||Price|
|Sony||10–18mm f/4 OSS||10-18mm||f/4||Auto||Yes||62mm||225g||25cm||Amazon
|Rokinon||12mm f/2 NCS CS||12mm||f/2||Manual||No||67mm||245g||20cm||Amazon
|Zeiss Touit||12mm f/2.8||12mm||f/2.8||Auto||No||67mm||260g||18cm||Amazon|
|Laowa||9mm f/2.8 Zero-D||9mm||f/2.8||Manual||No||49mm||350g||12cm||Amazon|
|Sigma||16mm f/1.4 DC DN Contemporary||16mm||f/1.4||Auto||No||67mm||406g||25cm||Amazon
|Sigma||19mm f/2.8 DN Art||19mm||f/2.8||Auto||No||46mm||160g||20cm||Amazon
For those who want to go even further and have a look at all the wide-angle lenses (and other focal lengths) for Sony APS-C cameras, here is our complete guide regularly updated with the latest releases.
I purposely wished to separate wide-angle zoom lenses from prime lenses. You will then choose one or the other according to your photographic practice, but also to what you want to shoot. Even if zooms offer a greater versatility, choosing a wide-angle fixed focal length will allow you to get larger apertures and sometimes better image quality.
Here are the 10 lenses that I recommend (5 zooms and 5 fixed focal lengths) and that I consider the best for a full frame Sony camera.
If you want to compare characteristics of theses lenses between them, you can look at the table below for zooms and this one for fixed focal lengths.
If you want to go in more detail, I suggest you take a look at our complete page listing and detailing all the lenses available for the Sony FE mount. You will find there all the wide-angle lenses mentioned below (fixed and zoom).
Recently released in July 2020, this Sony ultra-wide-angle zoom lens simply remains the best of what Sony can offer nowadays in terms of zoom. Picture quality is just outstanding at full aperture, as much in the center as at the edges. Sharpness is superior in every way to the other wide-angle lenses discussed below.
On the other hand, the price displayed is very high, as well as the weight, even if it was announced as “light”: 847g. Note that you can’t use classic screw-in filters. However, you have the possibility to place ND rear filters at the back of the lens. If it is within your budget, you won’t be disappointed.
It was a tough choice, but I finally decided to rank this Tamron 17-28mm as the second best wide-angle zoom lens. This unstabilized lens, released in July 2019, also offers superb image quality. It’s slightly below the Sony 12-24mm f/2.8 GM mentioned above, but at least equal, or even better than the very famous Sony 16-35mm f/2.8 GM (see below). It is reputed to be very homogeneous.
Tamron managed to hit very hard when releasing this one, offering an ultra-wide-angle lens of very high quality and for an unbeatable price, almost three times cheaper than the Sony 16-35mm f/2.8. Admittedly, the focal range is a bit short, but I don’t think it’s this disturbing, and the weight remains contained (500g). If you have a “tighter” budget and are still looking for a quality lens, this Tamron would be the best wide-angle zoom for Sony FE. Importantly, you can place screw-in filters on this wide angle.
This Sony is also one of the best wide-angle lenses for Sony full frame cameras. Slightly under the Tamron (in my opinion), especially at its shortest focal length and in the angles, this lens offers nevertheless a very nice image quality. Moreover, it’s also tropicalized.
Compared to the Tamron, it has the advantage of having a longer focal range (up to 35mm). However, this makes it a heavier and bulkier lens than the Tamron. Note that getting filters will cost you more (82mm). The large aperture at f/2.8 will allow you to shoot in low light conditions, either outdoors or indoors if you have enough space. The only drawback, if we can say so, is its price. It costs almost 3 times more than the Tamron. So, it is up to you to judge the interest of purchasing this one compared to the Tamron.
This lens, built by Zeiss and marketed for Sony, is also a nice option to consider. It is offered at a slightly higher price than the Tamron 17-28mm. However, you lose one aperture stop since the maximum aperture remains at f/4 on this 16-35mm. Sharpness is globally less good than on all the lenses mentioned above but is still correct.
This lens is however stabilized, light (although heavier than the Tamron) and has a softer price than the 12-24mm f/2.8 and 16-35mm f/2.8 from Sony. If you don’t need an extra speed stop and if you still want a good quality lens, this Zeiss may be what you’re looking for.
Let’s be clear: this is the lens with the lowest image quality of all the wide-angle zooms mentioned above. Quality is not bad and still correct, but lower. This lens has a short focal range and is not as bright as the Sony/Tamron lenses mentioned above.
In addition, it does not allow the use of conventional screw-in filters, which makes it difficult for landscape photographers to use it. Considering the displayed price (1500€), I wouldn’t really recommend considering this acquisition. You may as well opt for the Tamron 17-28mm or the Zeiss 16-35mm f/4, which are both cheaper, of better quality and accept filters.
Here is below the summary of the 5 optics mentioned above.
|Brand||Model||Focal length||Max. Aperture||Autofocus||Stabilization||Filter||Weight||Min. focus distance||Price|
|Sony||12-24mm f/2.8 GM||12-24mm||f/2.8||Auto||No||No||847g||28cm||Amazon
|Tamron||17-28mm f/2.8 Di III RXD||17-28mm||f/2.8||Auto||No||67mm||420g||28cm||Amazon
|Sony||16-35mm f/2.8 GM||16-35mm||f/2.8||Auto||No||82mm||680g||28cm||Amazon
|Sony||16-35mm f/4 ZA Vario-Sonnar T* OSS||16-35mm||f/4||Auto||Yes||72mm||518g||28cm||Amazon
|Sony||12-24mm f/4 G||12-24mm||f/4||Auto||No||No||565g||28cm||Amazon
Regarding the possible alternatives for wide-angle zooms, I will mention only two of them. Firstly, Sigma offers a 14-24mm f/2.8 DG DN Art which, according to the feedback, remains a nice alternative if you’re looking for an ultra-wide-angle lens with a large aperture. Quality is clearly below the Sony FE 16-35mm f/2.8 GM, but the lens is still half the price, so it could be worth thinking about. Big disadvantage though, the Sigma does not accept classic screw-in filters and classic 100mm filter holders. For those who are looking for a landscape lens and use very often ND and GND filters, this will surely be a good reason not to consider it. To get by, however, you can place ND filters at the back (rear filters).
Finally, Laowa offers a 10-18mm f/4.5-5.6 FE. However, performances are far below all the lenses mentioned above. In addition, the lens has a manual focus, a strong distortion, a strong vignetting and a significantly lower sharpness. Admittedly, the price is still three times cheaper than a Sony and half the price of a Tamron/Sigma …
There are a very large number of ultra-wide-angle and wide-angle lenses available for a full-frame Sony camera body. So, I won’t list them all and the classification suggested below is mainly from the shortest to the longest focal lengths.
You will find below the summary table of the 5 lenses detailed next.
It is also important to note that there are a large number of very interesting alternatives (depending on your needs, desires and especially your budget). I’ll detail everything I found, and I’ll offer you my analysis about it. This is not a truth as such, but just my vision of things considering all the different lenses that you can think about in addition to the 5 mentioned below. Here is the summary table of the alternatives to consider.
For the moment, there aren’t a lot of prime lens for full-frame cameras offering such a wide angle of view. This Laowa 12mm f/2.8 Zero-D remains a very nice reference for anyone who wants to shoot wide. It is particularly appreciated by astrophotographers with its f/2.8 wide aperture, its distortion management, its focus and aperture adjustment ring as well as its 100% metal construction. Note that it is a manual lens.
Tests show a lens offering a good image quality, especially in the center, but really behind on the edges and corners (mainly at full aperture). However, it’s still very consistent afterwards, as soon as you close a little. Yet, some things are criticized, such as vignetting at full aperture or the lack of communication with the body (EXIF). Also note that you cannot place screw-in filters on this lens.
I struggled a lot to go around all the existing 14mm lenses for the Sony full-frame bodies. There are indeed quite a lot of lenses in the 14 and 15mm range. I finally decided to choose this small manual lens from Laowa as the second lens of this listing. The image quality is good, and you can accommodate 52mm screw-in filters, which will be very appreciated by landscape photographers.
For a price almost similar to the Samyang AF 14mm f/2.8 FE (although it does offer an autofocus), I think this one is a better option. Indeed, the Samyang offers an overall lower image quality. The same applies to the 15mm from Laowa.
Between the classic 14mm and 20mm lenses, I decided to add this very good Zeiss Batis 18mm f/2.8 Distagon T*. Even if its price is quite high, it is unanimously appreciated by everyone, considered as a superb lens. Image quality in and around the center is just extraordinary. Even at f/2.8, the edges are still really good. Only the corners are quite soft at full aperture, but closing it down a bit (at f/4) will make the whole thing uniform.
The lens has very few optical defects (AC, vignetting) and its quality of construction is simply excellent. The only hitch is the price, which is still high – around 1400€. Finally, expect a strong vignetting (3 stops) at full aperture (before RAW correction). A very good alternative is the 18mm Samyang, but I’ll tell you more about it later on.
Among all the 20mm wide-angle lens options available, this Sony is for me just the best of them all. Offering a superb quality of construction (by the way reputed to be dust and splash resistant), and despite a strong vignetting at full aperture, the quality produced in the center part of the image is perfect. It’s all about excellence here. On the other hand, edges and corners are quite behind, but still considered as good. As soon as we close at f/2.8, the quality improves again over the whole image. This is a very good choice for astrophotography, for example.
Overall, I would say that if you can afford this 20mm, you won’t be disappointed, that’s for sure! Especially since this lens has a nice f/1.8 max. aperture which can help you in low light conditions and can create quite nice bokeh – although it is relative, because you rarely buy a wide-angle lens for the bokeh it can make.
Just as for 20mm lenses, there is a wide choice of 24mm lenses. Once again, Sony is honored here, because in my opinion, this is the best one available today. Note that there are only few 24mm lenses offering such a large maximum aperture. At full aperture, the image quality in the center is already extremely good. But where Sony did their best is that they managed to offer a good image quality on the edges and corners as well (which is rare at full aperture).
The lens construction quality is still good (like the 20mm), chromatic aberrations well managed, but it has a strong vignetting at f/1.4 (-2.7 f-stops). The only hitch, if I can say so, is its very high price. All of this makes it a perfect lens for passionate and wealthy amateurs and/or semi-pro/pro.
So, I’m now at the end of what I consider being the five best wide-angle prime lenses. Their characteristics are summarized below.
|Brand||Model||Focal length||Max. Aperture||Autofocus||Stabilization||Filter||Weight||Min. focus distance||Price|
|Laowa||12mm f/2.8 Zero-D||12mm||f/2.8||Manual||No||No||609g||18cm||Amazon
|Laowa||14mm f/4 FF RL Zero-D||14mm||f/4||Manual||No||52mm||228g||27cm||Amazon|
|Zeiss||Batis 18mm f/2.8 Distagon T*||18mm||f/2.8||Auto||No||77mm||339g||18cm||Amazon|
|Sony||20mm FE f/1.8 G||20mm||f/1.8||Auto||No||67mm||373g||19cm||Amazon
|Sony||24mm FE f/1.4 GM||24mm||f/1.4||Auto||No||67mm||445g||24cm||Amazon
If you’re looking for interesting alternatives offering ultra-wide-angle shots, I think there are three manual-focus alternatives you can consider. Laowa offers a 9mm f/5.6 FF RL as well as an 11mm f/4.5 FF RL. With a viewing angle of 135°, the 9mm from Laowa is simply the widest (non-Fisheye) lens available for Sony FF bodies. However, you won’t be able to add a screw-in filter, unlike the 11mm from Laowa. Tests show very good feedback on this 9mm, actually better (in image quality, chromatic aberration, coma, minimum focusing distance) than the Voigtlander 10mm f/5.6 ASPH (also with manual focus).
With the exception of the Laowa 14mm f/4 FF RL Zero-D detailed above, there are several other third-party brands offering lenses with a focal length of 14mm. I mainly think about the Samyang AF 14mm f/2.8 FE, which offers autofocus, a larger aperture and a better management of vignetting, but which is globally not as good as the Laowa in my opinion – especially regarding the image quality which lags behind, especially in the edges and corners. Sigma also proposes a 14mm f/1.8 ART DG HSM, a lens built for DSLRs and adapted to mirrorless cameras. The sharpness of this lens is known as excellent, even at large aperture. However, it does not accept screw-in filters, is much bulkier (size/weight) and, above all, costs 3 times more than the Samyang or the Laowa.
You can also consider the Laowa 15mm f/2 FE Zero-D, but I personally would not recommend it considering its price and performance. Finally, Voigtländer also offers a 15mm f/4.5 ASPH III which has a rather very good reputation.
Here is a summary table of interesting alternatives to consider for focal lengths between 9 and 15mm on a full frame camera.
|Brand||Model||Focal length||Max. Aperture||Dimension (D/L)||Weight||Autofocus||Stabilization||Filter||Price|
|Laowa||9mm f/5.6 FF RL||9mm||f/5.6||63 x 66mm||353g||Manual||No||No||Amazon
|Laowa||11mm f/4.5 FF RL||11mm||f/4.5||58 x 63mm||245g||Manual||No||62mm||Amazon|
|Voigtlander||10mm f/5.6 ASPH||10mm||f/5.6||67 X 69mm||375g||Manual||No||No||Amazon
|Samyang||14mm f/2.8 FE AF FE||14mm||f/2.8||86 x 98mm||505g||Auto||No||No||Amazon
|Sigma||14mm f/1.8 ART DG HSM||14mm||f/1.8||97 x 127mm||1170g||Auto||No||No||Amazon
|Laowa||15mm f/2 FE Zero-D||15mm||f/2||66 x 82mm||500g||Manual||No||72mm||Amazon
|Voigtlander||15mm f/4.5 ASPH III||15mm||f/4.5||65 x 55mm||247g||Manual||No||58mm||Amazon
For this type of focal length, Samyang offers an 18mm f/2.8 FE. Here, we’re not playing in the same league than the Zeiss Batis 18mm. Image quality is correct in the center, but seriously behind on the borders/corners. Also, a strong vignetting should be noted (larger than the Zeiss). Its quality of construction also lags behind. However, depending on your photography practice (if you like shallow depth of field), this Samyang could be a very nice alternative to the Zeiss. Sold at less than 400€, it is clearly a lens to consider if you are looking for a cheap 18 or 20mm with still a good image quality.
Regarding lenses with a focal length of 20mm, there are also many alternatives. The Sony mentioned above remains the best of all in my opinion, but clearly is not affordable for all. If you want to stick with an autofocus lens, I basically think of three interesting alternatives. The Sigma 20mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art is a very nice lens, but originally designed for DSLR cameras and then adapted to mirrorless cameras. The result is a very heavy lens (almost 1kg, compared to the 370g of the Sony f/1.8). Its quality is known to be very good as well, and this lens offers the largest maximum aperture available for a 20mm, i.e. f/1.4. I’ll talk about it below, but only the Voigtlander 21mm f/1.4 Nokton ASPH (with manual focus though) offers a similar large aperture. This Sigma is as expensive as the Sony 20mm f/1.8.
Another interesting alternative to consider, especially if you have a smaller budget, is the Tamron 20mm f/2.8 Di III OSD M 1:2 – which I think is still by far the best lens to consider. For less than 400€, Tamron managed to produce a wide-angle lens offering superb image quality, even at full aperture. Edges are slightly less good than with the Sony 20mm, but still very good. Also note that the Tamron is even lighter (only 220g) and offers a really short focusing distance. In my opinion, if you are looking for a compact wide-angle lens with a very good image quality and for a low price, this Tamron could be the best choice. However, this lens offers a much smaller aperture (it then depends what you want to do with it).
Finally, always with autofocus, Tokina also offers the Firin 20mm f/2 FE AF. According to several tests, image quality at the center is just amazing, as good as the Sony 20mm f/1.8. It is finally the borders, and especially the corners, that lags mostly behind. Unfortunately, the lens is not tropicalized, and its price is still higher, between the Tamron and the Sony. However, it is still a worth-considering option as well!
I won’t go into as much detail about manual focus lenses, but I will mention here three lenses I find interesting to look at more closely: the Zeiss 21mm f/2.8 Loxia Distagon T*, the Voigtlander 21mm f/1.4 Nokton ASPH, and finally the Viltrox 20mm f/1.8 ASPH FE. The Zeiss remains in my opinion the best one, but at a very high price (more expensive than the Sony 20mm with AF and having a larger max aperture). The Voigtländer also has a good reputation but is also expensive. Finally, the Viltrox remains a very good alternative. For less than 400€, this lens offers a very good image quality in the center, but once again, the edges/corners are quite soft. Depending on your photographic practice, this will not really matter, and for such an inexpensive lens with a large aperture at f/1.8, it is a very good value for money. You will not find any equivalent in 20mm at this price and opening as wide.
With the exception of the Sony 24mm, I think the Zeiss Batis 25mm f/2 Distagon T* is a very nice alternative for those looking for a very high-quality wide aperture lens, offering superb image quality (as good as the Sony), with autofocus and a nice compact construction (lighter than the Sony). Considering its size and weight, I wouldn’t necessarily recommend the Sigma 24mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art, which offers a larger aperture, but is quite imposing. Nevertheless, its image quality is reputed to be good, and it costs half the price of the Sony 24mm! Note that Sigma has recently released the 24mm f/3.5 DG DN I C, a 24mm lens optimized for mirrorless cameras. First tests also show a good image quality, but it is certainly not in the same category as f/1.4 or f/2 lenses. If you are not interested in shallow depth-of-field pictures on a wide-angle lens, I think it is a great alternative to consider, for about 500€. Another possibility still with autofocus is at Tamron, a 24mm f/2.8 Di III OSD M 1:2. It is also a very nice alternative offering a very good image quality and a very compact size for only 350€. Finally, there is also the Samyang 24mm f/2.8 FE AF, which is certainly less good than the other ones, but people looking for a 24mm with AF and with a small budget will be delighted as it only costs 250€.
Finally, it should be noted that there is also the Zeiss 25mm f/2.4 Loxia, a 25mm with manual focus, very famous, offering a very good image quality. It is especially well-known and preferred for videographers.
Hoping that it can help you, here is the summary table of the alternative lenses you can consider, for focal lengths between 18 and 24mm.
|Brand||Model||Focal||Max. Aperture||Dimension (D/L)||Weight||Autofocus||Stabilization||Filter||Price|
|Samyang||18mm f/2.8 FE||18mm||f/2.8||64 x 61mm||145g||Auto||No||28mm||Amazon
|Sigma||20mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art||20mm||f/1.4||92 x 130mm||950g||Auto||No||No||Amazon
|Tamron||20mm f/2.8 Di III OSD M 1:2||20mm||f/2.8||73 x 64mm||220g||Auto||No||67mm||Amazon
|Tokina||Firin 20mm f/2 FE AF||20mm||f/2||74 x 82mm||464g||Auto||No||62mm||Amazon
|Viltrox||20mm f/1.8 ASPH FE||20mm||f/1.8||76 x 102mm||775g||Manual||No||No||Amazon|
|Zeiss||21mm f/2.8 Loxia Distagon T*||21mm||f/2.8||62 x 72mm||394g||Manual||No||52mm||Amazon|
|Voigtlander||21mm f/1.4 Nokton ASPH||21mm||f/1.4||70 x 70mm||539g||Manual||No||62mm||Amazon|
|Sigma||24mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art||24mm||f/1.4||85 x 90mm||665g||Auto||No||77mm||Amazon
|Sigma||24mm f/3.5 DG DN I C||24mm||f/3.5||64 x 61mm||225g||Auto||No||55mm||Amazon
|Tamron||24mm f/2.8 Di III OSD M 1:2||24mm||f/2.8||73 x 64mm||215g||Auto||No||67mm||Amazon
|Samyang||24mm f/2.8 FE AF||24mm||f/2.8||62 x 37mm||93g||Auto||No||49mm||Amazon
|Zeiss||25mm f/2.4 Loxia||25mm||f/2.4||62 x 75mm||393g||Manual||No||52mm||Amazon
|Zeiss||Batis 25mm f/2 Distagon T*||25mm||f/2||81 x 78mm||335g||Auto||No||67mm||Amazon|
We’re now at the end of this very long article. I hope you will find it useful when choosing your Sony wide-angle lens. You should find what you’re looking for in this list. Feel free to tell me what you think of my selection, and if you have a lens amongst those, don’t hesitate to leave a comment!
See you soon for more items in the Sony range!