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Preguntas y respuestas
Partly works with my 6D and two 430EX II. Indoor fairly lit ETTL works. Darker circumstances and sett to A:B something happens and group B fire at 1/1. Have changed/reversed receivers/transmitter and flashes every possible way but still the same Group B fire 1/1. Turn on some light in the room and it works again. Makin… see more Partly works with my 6D and two 430EX II. Indoor fairly lit ETTL works. Darker circumstances and sett to A:B something happens and group B fire at 1/1. Have changed/reversed receivers/transmitter and flashes every possible way but still the same Group B fire 1/1. Turn on some light in the room and it works again. Making a hard reset on any YN622C (press Channel and Group selector simultaneously and hold) make it work in the "dark", one time then its back to Group B faults. Set to "ALL" no problems. Group A:B + C works but i have only tried with one flash in A:B, and dont remember if I tried booth A and B group on the reciver. This problem when its "dark" doesn't occur on the 60D I've tried it on. But overall one have to bump it 3/4 to 1 stop to get the same light as Canon "normal". Manual it seems to work as it should. My YN622C is marked "2014 Dec". earlier versions did have som sorts of other issues. Check out http://photography-on-the.net for better Manual than the accompanying Youngnuo manual. see less
By Pre Mol on May 15, 2018
Canon, Nikon and Pentax each have their own TTL flash metering systems, respectively E-TTL, i-TTL, and P-TTL. They all use a weak pre-flash that is metered and used to calculate flash power level required for correct exposure. E-TTL = Evaluative "Through the Lens", i-TTL = Intelligent "Through the Lens", P-TTL = Prefl… see more Canon, Nikon and Pentax each have their own TTL flash metering systems, respectively E-TTL, i-TTL, and P-TTL. They all use a weak pre-flash that is metered and used to calculate flash power level required for correct exposure. E-TTL = Evaluative "Through the Lens", i-TTL = Intelligent "Through the Lens", P-TTL = Preflash "Through the Lens". All three are pre-flash based evaluative flash metering systems. see less
By Paul on March 5, 2018
You have the option of purchasing singles, pairs or I have even seen some package three together. However, for the apx $80 you are referring to includes a pair of triggers. Good luck!
By Drpete on January 31, 2018
Hi Before we continue givibg suggestions. What flash do you have? I know you have a canon 6D and yn622c.
By Javier Rivera on May 8, 2018
The comments about the 622 are correct. However, there is an additional option: the 622C-TX. This transmitter (only) unit is designed to be an alternative to the ST-E3-RT. I don't own an ST-E3-RT, but shot with someone that had one. The ST-E3-RT and the 622C-TX are functionally very similar. You can control the flash u… see more The comments about the 622 are correct. However, there is an additional option: the 622C-TX. This transmitter (only) unit is designed to be an alternative to the ST-E3-RT. I don't own an ST-E3-RT, but shot with someone that had one. The ST-E3-RT and the 622C-TX are functionally very similar. You can control the flash units through the camera menus, and you can also control the flash groups and multiple settings on the 622C-TX unit directly. see less
By Dave on October 22, 2017
Don't know much about Vivitar Flashes but I doubt it. The flash (it self) would have to be ETTL of course but there are two models of the 622 C & N 1 for Cannon and 1 for Nikon your best bet would be to purchase a Yongnuo 565 EX flash also (about $105.00). Actually I have found the 603 & 560III flash (in manual mode) g… see more Don't know much about Vivitar Flashes but I doubt it. The flash (it self) would have to be ETTL of course but there are two models of the 622 C & N 1 for Cannon and 1 for Nikon your best bet would be to purchase a Yongnuo 565 EX flash also (about $105.00). Actually I have found the 603 & 560III flash (in manual mode) gives me much more consistent results, but then again I rarely shoot on camera flash see less
By m. Abdullah on May 15, 2018
I cannot speak to your setupI have a Canon 5d and a 600 flashit does allow me to do second curtain high speed syncI believe the 60 dwould be okay but I'm not familiar with a 560 flash
By Henry on May 16, 2018
Yes Thank you
By Shining Star Photo INC SELLER on May 15, 2018
No idea, but their flashes are very nice and worth it.
By Seneca Riggins on May 16, 2018
it is compatible with flashes that have HSS. for example, with my yn568 II it can sync up to 1/8000. but with the yn560 it will not have HSS
By cy on May 14, 2018
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By Max Rockbin
January 10, 2018
It does everything claimed, does it well and is well made. These wireless triggers are very simple to use and they've worked every time for me. They proved to be completely compatible with my Canon 70d. I haven't had to replace the batteries yet, so they're quite efficient (I've gone through about 1000 exposures with them so far). If I could change anything: As others have noted, the little disk to tighten the transceiver onto a hot shoe are kind of a pain. Levers work much better. The glossy look is fine, but I think this is essentially a professional device and a matter finish just makes more sense for anything related to lighting. I'd like it if they were smaller, but they're roughly the same size as the competition, so that's just life maybe. I've dropped them a couple times on a wood floor. No signs of any damage at all. So they're decently made. NOTE: I am actually using these with manual flashes (but I needed something to fool the Canon camera into thinking it had a TTL mounted on it so I could change the shutter sync to 2nd shutter). So, while I see the various auto TTL settings in the camera available to me, I have not used them, so read another review for that stuff).
By Wing Tang
January 10, 2018
Before i received my wireless flash triggers, I've been using a 32 foot ETTL cable to help get my 580EXII off camera as a master to control the 430 EXII as a slave. Worked great, but the cable was cumbersome and a tripping hazard. So i decided to go all wireless ETTL and after much research, there really wasn't many choices. The pocket wizard system seemed over priced for what it does and that it stands vertical on a camera seems a little out of place. Then my 2nd option was the Yongnuo 622C, for the price i wouldn't hurt to try it out, so i decided to buy 2 sets. They came in the mail quickly along with a set of Eneloop rechargeable batteries I ordered for the triggers. I installed the batteries into the triggers and placed one on top of my 5DMKII and the other two on my flashes. Turned them on to quickly test out if they work or not. Worked perfectly, the 2 flashes went off simultaneously ever single time i took a shot. Anyways, I am not going to get into the mechanics of TTL vs Manual - but they both worked flawlessly depending on how you want to control the light. Bottom line, i couldn't tell the difference from when i used my ocf cable vs my new Yongnuo 622C.And the fact that the unit sits horizontal on top of my camera is plus for me, personal aesthetics I guess. If you have any questions or anything, feel free send a comment.
By Ran Kravania
January 5, 2018
I'd been using the Cowboy Studios remotes for a while but they were extremely temperamental. After reading the reviews for the YN622 and seeing a professional using them at a recent event I decided to pick up a set. So far they are performing extremely well. No misfires. I placed one in another room to shoot my hallway and it fired fine. It's a great reasonably priced alternative to Pocket Wizards. I don't consider them cheap, just reasonably priced. It supports virtually (if not all) all of Canon's flash modes; including E-TTLII; 1st and 2nd Curtain sync as well as Hi-Speed sync; Flash Bracketing; Flash compensation, manual and multi flash; flash ratio....PC port triggering. In addition, since these are transceivers each until can trigger or be triggered. It's a complete product. Another pleasant surprise is the user manual. Having been subjected to poorly printed, sometimes unreadable manuals, I was thrilled to see a high quality user manual. In addition to being well written and complete, it's printed on glossy stock and it's in color! When they show pictures of what your cameras's LCD should show, that comes in really handy. Kudos to Yongnuo for showing that it is possible to provide a good manual. Unless you have a specific need for a PW, I recommend getting the YN622 and using the money you save toward getting an extra one or two.
December 25, 2017
These are fantastic wireless controls. I was able to put the batteries in and remotely trigger the flashes right away. The triggers were immediately recognized by both my Canon 5D Mark ii and t3i. While I see one reviewer had issues triggering these remotes from a distance, I am not usually that far from subjects, so I don't think that will be an issue for me. Just for fun, I stood at one end of the house with my camera and a flash unit at the other, approx. 40 ft, and it flashed no problem. For someone who is just starting out or a cost-conscious professional, these are perfectly fine units. Couple these with a simple, slip-on flash diffuser and you should be good to go with most any off-camera shot you want to take. It is fair to say that on these particular units, through reverse engineering or whatever, they have cracked the code and work well with Canon cameras, at least the 5D ii and t3i.
By W. Xiao
November 24, 2017
It's all ready to go, once you connect one piece to your camera, and the other piece to your flash. I saw from the web that the sequence you switched on these are important. One poster say you should always turn on 1) the camera; 2) the transceiver on the camera; 3) the transceiver attached to the flash; and finally 4) the flash itself. But in real practice I found out even if I do not follow this sequence, things still work. One problem I came across (not sure if it's my user error, but so far I haven't found the solution yet) is when I attached a flash on top of the transceiver on the camera (I like to have a 270EX II on top of the transceiver on the camera, for fill light). But the problem is when I shoot in HSS, the exposure is not normal. Only one part of the photo is lighted, and the other part is blown out. If I remove the transceiver between the 270EX II and my camera, then this problem disappears. Update: It turns out to be user error. when attaching another flash on top, you need to push it all the way in. The last few times I didn't notice this and leave the 270 not fully slotted into the hot shoe of the transceiver. I guess that's the reason I got half exposed shots.
November 9, 2017
I am a professional photographer based in Virginia USA and have been using the Pocket Wizard Plus II for many years to trigger my Canon 580ex II's. I recently stumbled onto a review of the 622 on You Tube. I had been considering purchasing the Canon or Pocket wizard units to go full TTL but the price was prohibitive so I was excited to learn about the 622. Long story short, I ordered two of them. When I un-boxed them I found the quality to be excellent. The packaging was very good and the units were well protected. I used them in an executive portrait session at a country club recently and was very pleased with the results. I had one unit on camera and one in a Westcott 50" Apollo soft box set on manual. I controlled my output from the camera and it worked perfectly using my light meter to get exactly the exposure I needed without having to remove the translucent fabric on the front of the softbox as I had to do prior to using the 622s. In fact, I was so pleased, I ordered 2 more. I had another executive portrait session this week and used two 580ex's for main and fill lights I used manual settings again and used the camera menu to set my umbrella fill light one stop lower than the main light and the results were fabulous. I highly recommend this product and may even try the Flash Units made here so I can have controlled back-lighting.
By Craig Shue
October 20, 2017
I have tried Phottix Odins and Pocket Wizards as well as simple radio transmitters. With Pocket Wizard you need the FlexTT5 trasmitter with the AC3 zone controller and the MiniTT1 receivers for the flash. A FlexTT5 with MiniTT1 kit will run you $430, the AC3 zone controller costs $80. A Phottix Odin set will run you $400 with two receivers. The Yongnuo YN622 set for $85 does MORE than the Phottix Odin or Pocket Wizard sets. You can get additional transceivers for $44, the better value is to buy the pair. The Yongnuo units operate as transmitter and receiver so if you have multiple units and happen to accidentally break one, you haven't now lost your only transmitter like you would with other manufacturers. I really like that feature, not that I'm rough with my equipment but it's a safety net. I've used these on a Canon 7D and 5D III body. They have not failed yet but I've only used them for a short period of time. I like that the led's are bright and give you a confirmation of everything working and being ready. Now for the part where these really beat out the other manufacturers, mount one on your hot shoe and you control all settings from the in camera menu. You can set the ratio, flash zoom, mode (ETTL, Manual, Multi) in the menu. Phottix Odin sets are the only other model I found that has an LED menu but it's on the transmitter atop the camera. With Pocket Wizards you need to use the AC3 to control ETTL/Manual and it's with slide switches, not too convenient to see the settings when in a dark environment where you would be using flash to begin with. The YN622's also support HSS if you are shooting outdoor and wanting to shoot at faster shutter speeds than your camera's default sync speed. I sold my Canon 430EX II flashes and bought a couple Yongnuo YN568EX units, they were not compatible with the Phottix Odin set I had so I decided to try Yongnuo's setup. Very happy with that choice. The Yongnuo YN622 tranceivers are an incredible value and provide the best function of anything out there. The only negative I have for them is they do not have a 1/4" lug, you have to mount them on a cold shoe, either the stand that comes with your flash or a cold shoe adapter on your light stand. Not a big deal but something I've been used to.
By Julius Caesar
October 20, 2017
I postpone all reviews until I have thoroughly tested and used the product. I can't tell you how many reviews I've read raving about a product and then you find out that they just received it. How do you review something you barely used or in some cases haven't used at all? Please people use the product and then review, or at least update your review after you have used it for a few months. Sorry. Had to say that. So the review. I have used the YN622 for about 6 months now. I originally bought 2 and after some weekend sessions (I never use untested equipment on professional gigs) I bought two more. I now have 4 total giving me 3 off camera flashes and potential a fourth on the camera. I have used these quite a bit and they have be very solid. I have had a few glitches where they wouldn't work so I switched the transceiver on my camera with the one I was using with the flash and the problem seemed to fix itself. I may have not had it completely tightened down. There have been some other small glitches, but being in the heat of the moment and trying to get a shot, sometimes I don't slow down and think about how everything is set up. These work great with the ETTL and being able to set the flash manually from the camera is pretty awesome as well as using the ETTL feature. I only shoot manually so I haven't truly tested the ETTL function, but the times I have used it it has worked flawlessly and as expected. I bought these over the other options because of the ETTL in the event that I would like to use it, but the added bonus of being able to set the flash manually from the camera is pretty awesome. I only have one ETTL flash (430EX II) and that is the only one that I can set from the camera. The others are just manual flashes and they have to be set from the flash. My one complaint is that it is really easy to hit the buttons when moving the flashes around. You can change the channel or group by accident really easily. Also the light communication method is a little confusing. One more minor nitpick is that it is really hard sometimes to unlighted the transceiver from the camera or stand. It is just hard to get my fat hands between the camera and transceiver to get a grip on the locking wheel. I would definitely recommend these especially if you have ETTL flashes and want to use that function. They have been reliable for probably around 2-4 thousand shots so far, maybe more.
By J. Johnson
September 28, 2017
So far these flash transceivers are solid, I was worried about them adding bulk to my rig, it is hard to judge their scale looking at the pictures but they are just right. Big enough to easily see the controls and settings, small and light enough to stay out of the way. I was using off camera e-ttl cords for my flash bracket but they failed constantly I bought these because I wanted the option of e-ttl on my triggers, of course if you are using multiple remote flashes you are most likely setting them manually, I can still use e-ttl if I'm just using it attached to a bracket. Not difficult to operate but the instructions are a must read. I haven't had a shoot that would max these out and put them to a real test I will update if they fail. My only complaint and reason for the four stars is an odd quirk in the communication between the unit and the camera, I'm using a 5d mrk II and a 580 ex II, you can not access all of the custom settings on the flash and when some of them are changed in the camera menu they do not relay to the flash, the most basic functions do but if you want to switch from ttl metering to the external flash metering you have to remove the transceiver and attach the flash directly to the camera and change this setting this is true for some other settings but in real situations it would be something that you already had figured out and probably wouldn't be switching back and fourth during a shoot. This isn't a deal breaker for me because they still work great but if your camera settings don't match the flash settings before you attach the triggers you will get strange results I thought they were defective until I figured it out. The instructions for my units described Canon camera menu controls that didn't match my camera at all so I don't know if it's my camera model or if Yonguo is out of date on their firmware and such, either way they are definitely worth it
September 26, 2017
As an amateur, I tend to save my money for bodies and lenses rather than accessories. But when I saw the price of these triggers, I had to take the plunge. I couldn't be happier with the results. I have a set of four triggers controlled by a Canon 6D and controlling 580 EX II flashes and have used them for indoor product shoots and for both indoor and outdoor portrait shoots. In all cases they've performed almost flawlessly. I say "almost" because two of the triggers failed to start up immediately after I inserted batteries and flipped the "on" switch. Disappointed, I started pressing a couple of the other buttons, and voila, they came to life. Not an ideal startup procedure, but it worked, and they've fired up immediately ever since. Also since then, they've been wonderful. I tend to use them in manual mode, controlling flash output from the back of the camera. The channels and group settings make it easy (well, as easy as Canon's rather maze-like approach makes it) to control multiple flashes. And they've been extremely reliable for the past few months of weekly use. Pros: * Very affordable * Works for both E-TTL and manual mode * Good battery life, at least under modest amateur usage * Seem well made fit and finish wise compared with some other low-cost triggers I've handled Cons: *A little bigger than you might expect (almost a deck of playing cards in size) *Startup with two triggers was iffy but has been perfect since the first time *Channel and Group buttons are a *little* too easy to press. I've accidentally changed one or the other accidentally a couple of times. The bright LED indicators, however, make it fairly easy to identify the problem
By Robb McKindles
September 17, 2017
the triggers work as good as my Pocket Wizards. I did have one of 4 stop working after only a couple uses, and UNFORTUNATELY, after TWO EMAILS to the company I ordered from here on Tomtop, I have not heard back from them. Very disappointed. I am a wedding photographer and had purchased these to test for the future and I'll certainly buy more, just not from this company. I sent an email via Tomtop and directly to the customer service email that Tomtop gave me, and have not heard a peep. I had every intention on purchasing more from this company, but forget it now... I sent the first email over a week ago and another two days ago and still nothing. sigh... The triggers are good. The only flaws are that the buttons are very sensitive and easy to change channels if not careful, and unless you are using a flash with a lock (Canon 580ex), it can be difficult to remove the flash as it's difficult to loosen the dial due to the position on the trigger. The positive note is that this means that my flash is not gonna come off, which is good.
By C. Clymer
September 13, 2017
Using these with a 580 EXII and a 5D3, they worked perfectly right out of the box. Have tried up to 1/2000s sync, and the ETTL has worked exactly as it should. At this price, this is a huge bonus over the STE-2. And it's radio rather than IR for a connection. I haven't tried Canon's new radio transmitter, which looks like a great tool. But, the price is much higher too and you would need the newer 600 flash to take advantage of the RT. I don't use multiple flashes, so I can't comment on the groups feature. What this delivers is what you need - reliable triggering. I haven't missed a shot yet. A bonus is the AA batteries, which are easy to find anywhere. The only ding (and it's a small one) is they are larger than I would prefer. You'll know it's attached to your camera, but not large enough to interfere with lens handling. I chose this over the more expensive PW models and I'm glad I did. Does everything I need - reliability, distance and high speed sync. Great purchase!
August 24, 2017
I love these triggers. My wife and I are professional wedding photographers, and we are forever having issues with our Canon flashes working consistently when remote. Many times the Canon systems will only work as line of sight, unless you are willing to drop a lot of money to upgrade to the new 600series flash. We have two Canon 580ex and three 430ex flashes, and these triggers work perfectly. All I really needed was a system that could help me light the dance floor even when people are blocking the line of sight. These triggers fit the bill, the fire all my flashes from hundreds of feet away, and even rooms away. The Ettl compatibility is great as now I don't have to set all my flashes manually and can do everything from my camera. These also blow my pocket wizard setup out of the water. They are less glitchy, work in about any configuration, and are way cheaper. Bottom line; if you need a systems that does not require line of sight, is simlpe to use, and uses Ettl, than these will not let you down. I love them, I am ordering more.
By Gadget Lover
August 22, 2017
Very nice and inexpensive transmitter. I use this to trigger Yongnuo YN622C II receivers and they have worked without fail. Much less expensive than a Canon option and I'm so glad that I stumbled across this product. For the price, probably even aside from the price, these Yongnuo products are great and I am amazed how off camera flash has changed my photography, without taking all of my money. Of course, I have had flashes not fire, but I don't think I could ever trace the reason to this transmitter or triggers. My only problem that I had with this is the mount design. What I mean is that it mounts horizontally on your camera hotshoe. When you need to adjust your lights, and you always need to make adjustments to your lights, I would much rather have a vertical mount while shooting on a tripod. With the horizontal design, I (and I suspect most people, as I'm 5'10") aren't tall enough to look down onto the screen to make adjustments. This means you either need a step stool or you must move your camera off subject, tilt your camera so that you can see, then make adjustments. Of course, if you're off-tripod and just shooting freestyle, this is not an issue at all. Other than that, it's pretty easy to make any/all adjustments. You can control your flashes using TTL, Manual mode, and highspeed sync. I can't imagine anything that a Canon transmitter or Pocket Wizard could offer that this doesn't do at a MUCH cheaper price. As a matter of fact, after much research and comparing options, I was very close to purchasing the Pocket Wizard option when I came across this product. I am so glad that I chose this. Other than the fact that Pocket Wizard does offer a vertical design and maybe easier adjustments as a result, I can buy this transmitter and a bunch of triggers for the less than the price of a Pocket Wizard transmitter. Yongnuo option is a much better route because, with the same amount of money, you get so many more options in gear. In my view, this is a Pocket Wizard killer. I have only good feedback and would recommend this product.
By Mark Serrano
July 24, 2017
Even though the YN-622C is China-made, its build quality and packaging are superb! It's lightweight but solid. I ordered 2 pairs (for a total of 4). The good thing about these transceivers are they are both triggers and receivers! Hit the test button on any of these transceivers and it will fire the rest of them! I've tested the devices last night, since I just got them yesterday. I've attached these YN-622C on the following devices: * Canon 6D with 50mm 1.4 * YN-560 III flash * 2 Canon 430 EX II flash I was in a low-light room, lit by a single flourescent buld. I was suprised first of all by the AF-assist of the device! My previous setup was a Canon 90 EX flash for triggering and 2 Canon 430 EX II. My 6D, with its legendary low-light capability, are having a hard time focusing. But with the YN-622C, it's able to focus on a black background without a hitch! It's amazing. Now here comes the best part. As soon as I start capturing photos, it wireless triggered my other flashes without any issues, even at 180 degree range. Initially I had problems with my Canon 90 EX flash trigger. Apparently it can only trigger at a short distance and at a very limited angle (maybe 90 degrees). But the YN-622C has no problem triggering the flashes at any angle and range. I've also mounted the YN-622C on a Cheetah Qbox 24 softbox on a Manfrotto lightstand. It's kinda bulky and added height to the flash that it won't fit anymore the flash inside the softbox speed ring. So I had to position the flash at a 90 degree angle. And that turned out perfectly great (By the way I was using the 430 EX II flash). Also, I've mounted the YN-622C on Manfrotto lightstand with a Stroboframe using the YN 560 III. So far no problems. If could only return my 90 EX and 430 EX II. As a side note the YN-560 III is also a great device to pair with the YN-622C.
By Roy Ang
July 20, 2017
Back in the early days I got uber frustrated with the Pocket Wizard Flex system. The last straw was two brand new latest firmware transmitters with 10 brand new latest firmware receivers and a box (10) brand new 580EXII's and nothing was firing let alone consistently. Gave up on the kludgy socks and mounts "fixes"...switched to RadioPopper PX's. Damn expensive and cryptic interface...but they worked pretty consistently. BUT NOW...these kick butt. Bought 7 of them to push as many as 6 580EXII's and 1 as the master Sometimes using the pass through hot shoe feature on the master with both of my Canon 1DX's. Over the last two days - outside mid day, sunset, indoors with partial obstructions...fired off every time. Worked with older bodies, 1D4s, 5D (all gens) as well as a Canon SX40HS. Clustered 6 of the 580EXII's around the umbrella shaft in circular mounts in a big parabolic...worked perfect. Same setup with older 580EX's same consistent results. Super bang for buck...much easier to use than the RadioPopper PX's and way, way, way more consistent than the PW Flex debacle. Only weirdness...sometimes my cats and dog flashes (320EX and 430EX) will fire at full power. But I didn't spend a lot of time looking for a consistent pattern for the cause. I just adjusted flash exposure comp. The 90EX works as well as the 270's both I and II versions. Even an older 220EX. They use AA's...thank god no stupid, funky expensive not always available on location... CR this and CR that battery(s) Bottom line...glad I bought them. Absolutely NO regrets. The Radio Poppers are now relegated to the backup bag or the occasional crazy long distance maybe 5% of the time shoot.
June 18, 2017
The reason i bought this unit is for the HSS function. It fires every time. Looks very elegant. The only negatives so far is that the battery bay cover can be easily knocked out, which happened with me twice while removing the unit from the hot shoe. Also, both units i received had the hot shoe mount in a slight angle off center. I.e., when mounted on the camera, the transceiver points slightly to the left. On a side note, for those of you who own a Canon 5D MK III, I finally found a use for the "disable flash" option when flash is mounted! We all know that when flash is connected to this body, "Auto ISO" is automatically disabled. This also happens when you connect this transceiver. So in order to take advantage of the focus assistance light that comes in the transceiver, and enable the "Auto ISO", you have to choose "disable flash" on the first menu from the left. I hope that makes sense.
By Watanabe Craig
June 15, 2017
Just received it today and been playing with it with both my Canon Speedlite 430EX II and my cheapo Sunpac Digiflash 3000 for Canon. 1) Works like a charm with the Speedlite, won't fire the Sunpac though. Just be aware that if you are using this trigger with cheap aftermarket flashes it may not work. 2) If you love to shoot 2nd Curtain Flash you won't be able to with the YN622 mounted unless you disable the Wireless Set function on-camera. 3) Love the AF assist light! I can now shoot in low light with no flash!! Just mount the transceiver on the hotshoe and let it do the rest. Love this feature. Setting channels and groups is a cinch. No need to read the manual. 4) Build quality is okay. Hot Shoe is a bit tight so if your flash doesn't fire when you shoot or fires full power despite using ETTL mode on your flash, chances are it's not mounted correctly. Considered this to be the problem with the Sunpac not firing at all, but everything looks solid on the mount. All in all I think the YN622 is pretty good. I wished the length of the transceivers were an inch shorter as the AF source light is about that much farther out than on the Speedlite. Actually more like 2" farther out. Not sure how that affects focus but so far so good. Why 4 and not 5? The transceivers' hot shoe mounts (albeit metal) is kinda tight making removal from my 5D MK II hot shoe a bit tedious at times. I almost think the hot shoe mount on my camera was gonna break if I applied too much pressure to remove the trigger. Maybe some dry lube on the slide rails of the hot shoe may help. Otherwise I'm happy with this purchase and have recommended to my friends who used me as the test bed for this product.
By p. david miller
June 14, 2017
These are fantastic flash triggers not just for the money but because they work incredibly well with my yongnuo YN568EX flashes. Two triggers with full ETTL, Multi Flash and HSS functionality with a working distance of 100m! The HSS works almost flawlessly with an occasional missed shot when the shutter doesn't quite sync correctly with my 5d mark 3. The triggers have 7 channels and three groups for varying flash output off camera. I use these with a Yongnuo YN-622 flash controller. I use six of these in two groups of three most of the time and I couldn't be happier with the performance. The controls are very intuitive aside from a couple of functions that require pressing and holding buttons. The battery life is excellent as well. The only downside is the hotshoe clamp doesn't secure the trigger as well as I would like. I had one of these fall off an off camera cold shoe with a flash attached onto a hard tile floor. It cost me a flash but the trigger survived. Fortunately the flashes are pretty cheap, but still...be careful if you buy these. Even with the clamping issue I recommend these triggers without reservation.
By Ray B.
April 6, 2017
I use these triggers between a Canon 6D and the 600EXT-RT. I haven't even looked at the manual, I use my flash in manual mode - I can set the flash settings via my on board menu system in camera. Its like the trigger isn't even there or a consideration for me. I just turned them on and they worked, as if the flash was on camera. I will say that even though I have used them for about a year - my remote flash has always been within 20ft from me. So in that range - its been rock solid dependable. My second flash is a manual flash configured as an optical slave - a LumoPro LP180. In this configuration I only need 2 YN622's. One for the Camera, 1 for the Canon 600EXT-RT. The LumoPro LP180 fires when it sees the canon 600EXT fire. Perhaps when my flash skills increase I'll mess with the different options, but for me - in manual mode I am in complete control and I'm comfortable there.
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