Lee Neutral Density 0.3 Hard Graduated Resin Filter

In Stock

Order in the next 17hrs 3mins for delivery on Sunday, 23 July

Free delivery also available - more info

£78.00

1x Lee Neutral Density 0.3 Hard Graduated Resin Filter Sorry, there are no more available.

Please Login or Register to add to your Wish List.
Back to top
Lee 0.3ND hard neutral density graduated resin filter are used when it is necessary or desirable to balance the light intensity in one part of a scene with another e.g. in situations where you don't have total light control. Exposing for the foreground will produce a washed-out, over-exposed sky while exposing for the sky will leave the foreground dark and under-exposed. Lee Graduated ND filters are part clear, part neutral density. Lee graduated neutral density filters are available with soft or hard transitions from dark to clear. The soft edge is recommended for wide angle lenses and the hard edge is recommended for normal and longer lenses. The 0.3 Graduated ND filter reduces exposure to selected area by 1 stop, without affecting colour balance.

The Lee ND Grad Filters

The LEE Filters range of Neutral Density (ND) Graduated Filters enable the photographer to selectively adjust exposure across the frame without affecting colour balance. They are almost an essential in modern landscape photography on both digital and film cameras and come in a range of strengths denoting the light stopping power of the filter.




Back to top

Product Specification

Series Lee Resin
Size (mm) 100 x 150 mm
effects Graduated Neutral Density
Back to top
Back to top
Back to top

{{item.DisplayName}} for the Lee Neutral Density 0.3 Hard Graduated Resin Filter

{{accessory.DisplayName}}

{{accessory.DisplayName}}
Pre-Order Awaiting Stock In Stock Low Stock Special Order Usually available in 5-7 days Discontinued Used Call To Order 48 Hour Delivery Awaiting Stock {{accessory.Price}}
No Accessories
Back to top
Back to top
Product Code: 1010465-wex Manufacturers Part Number: ND3GH100x150U2 Got a question? Get it answered...