Rangefinders are really good with 35mm and 50mm lenses...and have a few 75mm offerings; 90mm was about the longest semi-common rfdr. focal length historically. Due to the viewfinder issues, and short rfdr. base lengths, lenses like 135mm and longer were seldom seen, but there were a few long lenses, often designed for use on the Leica-made "Visoflex", which turned a Leica into in effect, a reflex camera,and the lenses used part of the reflex housing as part of the flange-focal distance, and are not especially common compared to other M-mount lenses. Sometime called "short mount" Leica lenses, they have become less and less commonly seen on the used market over the past 40 years. For telephoto lenses,and close-up and macro work,and photomicrography, the 35mm single lens reflex is the most-natural , easiest-to-use choice. since one looks directly through the "taking" lens. There are no zooms for rangefinders, although Leica did make the "Tri-Elmar, a three-focal-length lens, which many are unaware, can shoot between the marked focal lengths. Rangefinders have a few strengths, which are not shared by 35mm SLR camera. Lighter, simpler, more-rugged, few parts, in the case of Leica and Contax, incredible lenses. See www.cameraquest.com for some good background articles on rfdr 35mm cameras of the past 90 years.