Schneider Optics Cine Xenar PL-mount prime.
Band Pro had these Cine Xenars on display, next to the new Summicrons. Like the Zeiss Compact Primes, the Xenars are low-cost (by cine standards) cine lenses with differing maximum apertures. A set of five Xenars, from 25mm to 95mm, will set you back €15,000.
Compact Prime “CP.2” lens with Canon EF mount.
Those same Compact Primes are now made in an interchangeable-mount system, with the Canon EF mount provided for use on Canon DSLRs.
Compact Prime on a Canon 5D MkII DSLR.
The CP.2 lenses work on unmodified Canon cameras, bringing the benefits of cine-style operations to Canons just as they do to PL-mount cine cameras.
Redrock Micro relay lens on a Sony EX1.
Yet even with all the hoopla about shooting large-format images on DSLRs, Redrock Micro still brought this relay-lens adapter for making shallow depth-of-field images with a traditional video camera.
Hawk 1.33x 80mm anamorphic lens on a RED ONE.
Several Hawk 1.33x anamorphics.
Hawk 1.33x anamorphic lenses let you shoot 16×9 images using the full are of a 4×3 sensor (as on the Arri D21 or certain Alexa models) or film frame, and also let you shoot widescreen (roughly 2.4:1) on a 16×9 sensor.
16 CFR Part 255 Disclosure
I attended NAB 2010 on a press pass, which saved me the registration fee or the bother of using one of the many free registration codes offered by vendors. I paid for my own transport, meals, and hotel.
No material connection exists between myself and the National Association of Broadcasters or the various exhibitors I report on (except as noted in my articles, when and if necessary); aside from the press pass, NAB has not influenced me with any compensation to encourage favorable coverage.