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N3 de sans fil de déclenchement à distance Flash YongNuo RF-603N II pour Nikon D90 D600 D3000 D5000 D7000

N3 de sans fil de déclenchement à distance Flash YongNuo RF-603N II pour Nikon D90 D600 D3000 D5000 D7000

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Caractéristiques :
le nouveau RF-603 II est une version améliorée de RF-603, c'est un déclencheur à distance ainsi qu'un déclencheur flash multifonctionnel qui peut déclencher de façon synchrone de bouffées de chaleur et de flashes de studio. 
par l'intermédiaire de l'émetteur/récepteur système que chaque élément peut être utilisé avec souplesse comme déclencheur ou un récepteur de base. 
seulement 2 piles type AAA sont requises comme source d'alimentation pour chaque élément.
la fréquence de 2,4 GHz sans fil convient dans la plupart des pays et garantit la stabilité, de distance et de vitesse élevée. Dans les zones de grande capacités, la distance de la télécommande peut atteindre jusqu'à 100m. 
la vitesse de synchronisation peut atteindre à 1/320, selon la situation.

Improved caractéristiques :
1. Griffe de verrouillage pour empêcher de glisser
2. Mettez de côté pour l'opération facile
3. Fonctions améliorées Auto detection system

prend en charge le déclenchement contact unique.
peut réaliser la fonction de déclenchement déclencheur filaire et sans fil à distance.
Flash Trigger : au feu le Flash Speedlite ; au feu Studio stroboscope (vous devez acheter un câble supplémentaire 6,35 mm pour remplir cette fonction).
vous pouvez utiliser simultaneousty au-dessus de deux fonctions.

cette liste est pour la version N3 :
pour Nikon D90 D600 D3000series D5000series D7000series

Spécifications :
Type : FSK 2,4 GHz sans fil à distance SUST
distance de l'émetteur : 100M
Channel : 16 canaux
Release : presse à mi-chemin, plein-manière presse
interface de récepteur : one est 2,5 mm socket
Studio interface flash de lumière : Standard PC socket
type de batterie: 2 * temps
stand-by AAA (non incluse) : Jusqu'à 45hours (TRX) ; jusqu'à 400hours
(TX) taille de l'élément : 80,7 * 31,3 * 25,9 mm / 3.2 * 1.2 * 1,0 dans
numéro poids : 44g/1,6 oz (chacun)
taille du paquet : 16 * 9 * 4.5 cm / 6.3 * 3,5 * 1,8 dans
le poids du colis : 6,0 oz / 170g

Package List :
1 * ARVA
1 *
récepteur 1 * Shutter raccordement calbe N3
1 *


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  • By alfonso a. tobar

    December 7, 2016

    The RF-603 wireless unit can trigger both portable flash units or speedlites, and Studio flash units as well. Apparently, the maximum flash sync speed allowed in SLR's or DSLR's is their maximum sync shutter speed for that camera provided transceiver is used as pass through for a flash unit (*). [In my Nikons D300S, 1/320s (Auto FP) and 1/250s (Auto FP) are maximum sync shutter speeds]. My tests were performed in a Nikon DSLR D300S, and maximum sync acceptable shutter speed, however, was obtained at 1/200 and below when one transceiver was used in the DSLR's hot shoe as a transmitter and another as a receiver in an off-camera flash. Therefore, I found that maximum flash sync shutter speed will decrease and this was very noticeably in my random tests. Therefore, the highest max sync shutter indicated by the manufacturer will be ONLY valid for the on-camera flash when transceiver is used as a pass-through on-camera. Secondly, the transceiver by itself can not be used to test fire remote flashes with transceivers acting as receivers in flash units. (Open Flash Test triggering not supported.) (*) 1/250 sec sync shutter speed can ONLY be obtained when Flash unit is mounted directly on the camera hot shoe as a pass through. Please see more photos at shutterbugcl DOT blogspot DOT com. I noticed a few misfires probably because I must have done something wrong. The RF-603 were tested out of the box. For a detailed review and sample photos, please visit shutterbugcl DOT blogspot DOT com. The overall performance was excellent anyway. Great results! --- UPDATE [Nov.27_2011]: I bought these units to be specifically used with the new Fujifilm X10 12 megapixel EXR CMOS Rangefinder Camerato be released by November 9, 2011 that I have already pre-ordered from AMAZON. In the meantime I decided to perform test runs to make sure everything was OK. Wireless are great for any camera model and manual flash units. Unfortunately, they do no work with new Fuji X10 or X100 rangefinder cameras. Wireless Transceiver Pins are not thin enough to communicate with their hot shoes. By LATIN IMAGE Photography latinimage DOT blogspot DOT com ---

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  • By Shenanuke

    December 13, 2017

    Great value for non-TTL off-camera speedlight radio triggers. Be warned, though - advertised sync speed may fall short in reality. I'm using these on a Nikon D600 and a Nikon SB700 (as well as a Yongnuo 560ex III), and I can only sync at 1/160 with either speedlight instead of the advertised 1/200 (D600 sync speed is up to 1/200). At 1/200, I get shadows at the bottom of the frame, which makes for unusable photos. The description for this item on Amazon reads "The synchronization speed can reach to 1/320, depending on the situation it may reach to 1/250 or less." I guess "less" was promise and the reality of the situation. Then again, these triggers were super cheap. If I upgrade, I'm going for a Phottix Odin system to replace. But these'll work for now I suppose.

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  • By R. M. Watt

    December 13, 2017

    The on/off switch is located in a bad position. It is located too near the hot shoe and necessitates that you turn the unit on before you mount a flash on it or use a key or other convenient object to reach the switch. You can bet your last dollar any new triggers made by Yongnuo will have the switch located on the side. This is a minor annoyance and shouldn't cause anyone not to purchase these triggers. On the plus side of things, these are fairly small, so I keep some attached to my flash at all times and a couple more in my shirt pocket. Another plus is that they use readily available AAA batteries. This is great in that some triggers use hard to find "non standard" batteries that are expensive. I have lots of charged Eneloops that I keep in a holder in my camera bag so I don't have to worry with buying batteries for the triggers all the time.

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  • By Tech Sage

    December 10, 2017

    After much research including into expensive options such as Pocket Wizard, decided to give these affordable trigger units a try. Bought two for a simple home photo studio off-camera flash use - one unit on camera and one unit for flash. Units worked right out of the box with the default code set inside. The units performed so well (had only one miss over the course of several days) that I went ahead and procured two more so I can have two off-camera flashes. The battery life on the units units appear to be very good. My setup is around a Nikon D3100: Camera: Nikon D3100 (set in Manual mode with A=f7.1 and S=1/200) Flash units (2): Yongnuo YN560 (power level setup - 50) Wireless flash trigger units (3): Youngnuo RF-603 (1 on camera and 2 for the flashes) Hotshoe and Umbrella adapters (2): Calumet Umbrella and background stand kit: Cowboy Studio With the exception of the D3100, all the other parts in the above list were ordered from Amazon. To be clear, these units DO NOT SUPPORT TTL, if that is important for your use. I set my flashes to Manual mode and played around with the power output levels to get the right expsoure for a f7.1/200 setting on the D3100. Mighty pleased with the picture quality. I have now added Umbrellas over my flashes to get even better lighting and completly eliminate shadows. I would highly recommend this product - along with the companion YN-560 flashes from the same manufacturer - for any amateur photographer desiring to setup a decent home photo studio on a small budget (TOTAL COST excluding the D3100 of course ~$550.00).

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  • By grumpy3b

    November 27, 2017

    love them BUT you cannot trigger the remote flashes using only the tranceiver, it must be triggered by the camera body. I often use the old PT-04 ghetto triggers on different channels or move a flash around to paint on a long exposure. Can't do that with these devices as while they are transceivers (Rx/Tx in one) a unit cannot act as a trigger for the flashes by itself. The above has NOTHING to do with using the remote trigger function to trigger the shutter on your DSLR body. That works fine. The range is easily 300ft in clear line-of-site for my use. A good 150ft with obstructions. I'm so pleased with these and easily I recommend these with the single caveat above.

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  • By N.C.

    November 19, 2017

    I've honestly haven't used these much yet, but so far so good. I've used them a total of three times, for a couple hours at a time. They transmitted every time I depressed the shutter button. I did however drop one, and was worried that I broke it do to its very light weight flimsy feel. It continued to work for the rest of that shoot, and months later. I can hear a little piece of something rattling around inside of it now (because I dropped it), but it would appear it hasn't affected its performance. Long term will tell the true story. For the price, and function of these things; I bought another pair. As it stands right now I'll buy them again.

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  • By Zack

    November 5, 2017

    These pieces are great, they do everything the description says. I have a D7000, and it comes with a wire that plugs into one transceiver and then plugs into the GPS plug on the d7000 (weird I know) but this triggers your camera remotely from the transceivers. What an awesome feature. I shoot a lot of mirror up photography, and this system is smart enough to know that the first click is up (doesn't fire the strobes) and the second click is the shutter release, this works even when clicking the shutter release on the transceiver connected to a flash. Nikon makes a wireless shutter release but the infrared eyes need to see each other, this doesn't. Wow incredible. this is great for the money.

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  • By anotherphotographer

    October 18, 2017

    Took zero setup to configure to work with the YN-560 III for wireless triggering. Good range. I had my camera located outside, trying to get shots of the meteor shower a few nights ago and was able to trigger the camera from the warmth of my room. Unfortunately - cloud cover didn't net me any asteroid photos. Either way, the trigger worked great. Though - it should have a threaded hotshoe - so it can be connected to a light stand or tripod. Only reason it loses a star. Kinda wish they'd come with some sort of carrying case, too. But, at this price - very happy.

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  • By MattosTKE

    October 18, 2017

    I've previously used Cowboy Studio flash trigger as well as Pocketwizard Plus II's, so I know my way around remote triggers. Unable to afford 4 PW Plus II's I went with four of these Yongnuo RF-603's. My current setup with these is a Nikon D7000, SB-700 and two SB-28's. Build - The build quality seems very sturdy, tough plastic, not like the Cowboy Studio receiver & transmitter. They take AAA batteries and not watch batteries, which is great, since I have a ton of Eneloops in my bag. The shoe is made of metal, i've clamped it down pretty hard with no issues. Some people stated that you can't lock the trigger to the camera, this is true but it's on there pretty tight. The only way I can see it falling off is if you drop your camera, and if you do that you have bigger problems. Performance - The Cowboy studio receiver/transmitter would lose connectivity to each other if you did not trigger it often, so if you where shooting and adjusting your lights, you would have to press the "test trigger" button to wake everything up. With the Yongnuo's all you have to do is activate the autofocus on your camera, or half press the shutter button...this is so much better, no more black shots wondering what happened. They are advertised to sync at 1/250th, this IS NOT THE CASE. I can only get up to 1/200 second without any black bars. With both the Pocketwizards and the cheap cowboy studio's I could get to 1/250th with no problems, this is the biggest downfall to these triggers. I've tried just the D7000 & the SB-700...still 1/200th, D700 & one SB-28...still 1/200th, very disappointing. Recommendation - unless you have $130 for one PocketWizard Plus III or $520 for four in my case these triggers are a great deal. They work consistently without any missed triggers up to 4 frames/second @ 1/16th power.

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  • By Steven W. Roark

    October 17, 2017

    First, a warning: these units can't handle the high voltage of some older flashes. I fried one plugging it into a Vivitar 283...my fault for not doing the research. Most new flashes are in the safe range, but there are charts posted on the web if you're not sure. Fortunately, the unit I fried still functions in the on-camera mode as a transmitter. Second, a tip: these units will not bring a Nikon SB600 out of sleep mode. I read that there is another brand (Cactus) that can wake up a sleeping SB600. You can disable the sleep mode on the SB600. My SB900 doesn't seem to have this problem. Third, a small gripe: there are some minor, but annoying, design issues. The on/off switch can't be reached by my big fingers when a flash is mounted. I have to take off the flash to power up/down the transceiver. Also, I wish the shoe mounts had a locking mechanism. On some stands they feel kind of loose. That being said, I really like these units. They fire consistantly, they have much more range than CLS and they aren't impacted by other people's flashes like photo slaves. I didn't really care about the remote camera shutter function when I ordered them because I had Nikon's little wireless remote, but the 603's button functions just like the shutter button on the camera (halfway to focus/meter)and has greater range and I don't have to select remote on the camera itself. So, now I'm a big fan of that feature. Overall, I like the compact design and the versatility they bring to a multi-flash shoot makes them a great value at this price.

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  • By Schenke

    October 16, 2017

    I wish I had switched to this sooner. For such a small price, it provides so many functions, the other brand (especially like Pocket Wizard)should feel the pressure and shameful. Pro: 1. multiple useful functions: wireless flash trigger and shutter release. which could enable single person to accomplish complex photography job. 2. AA battery based!! ( looking for this feature for long time) 3. transmitter and receiver in one unit 4. 2.4 G wireless spectrum and long range possible ( 100 meter range not tested but most of in-door photography can be done) 5. additional hot shoe!! (looking for this feature for long time) 6. additional Sync port. 7. works great with my Nikon D700 and speedlight SB-700 and speedtron 2403 (with 102 head), Sync speed 1/250 has no issues. Cons: 1. No test button; it has to be fixed to the camera and flash and then can be tested to see the connection. For this, I deducted one star. I don't think it's an issue for me but it might be issue for other people relying on TTL. So I have to list it here: it does not support TTL. However for $ 32, that's very sufficient to accomplish most strobist work!! So far I love it.

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  • By Past My Prime

    August 15, 2017

    I ordered online Sunday evening and received them Friday evening. For a starter kit they are excellent. I have used Pocket Wizards with studio lighting but to just have these to use with my Nikon SB-600 flash they are excellent and do everything they are supposed to. I can actually turn them on and off while attached because I have smaller hands but can see why others may have to turn them on before mounting them. Nice to be able to trigger my camera as well from a farther distance than my Nikon ML-L3 allows because of its line of site limitations. I am investing in rechargeable AAA batteries now for my flash and RF-603. Much better than replacing hard to find batteries.

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  • By Erol

    July 17, 2017

    I have to say I was surprised by the high quality of these triggers. They sync unto 250th of a second but at that speed, there is a tiny bit of shutter cutoff at the bottom. On complete white backgounds it almost looks like I gobo'd the light to fall off at the very bottom of the frame. In most cases this works great. On horizontal shots I use this as a "feature" sometimes.. On vertical shots it needs to be cropped post production since it is only on one side. On a dark background it is not an issue. If I don't want this shadow and I don't want to crop the frame later, my max sync speed is 200th of a second. Flashes have to be in manual mode, no TTL here... Range is as advertised. I can trigger flashes that are not in line of sight. I use these only when CLS infrared would be an issue. Otherwise I keep these as backup and use my su-800. Lastly, these function as a remote trigger on my d7000. I already have the dedicated Nikon remote, but that only works with line of sight and close range and it has trouble focusing unless I set the camera to auto continuous focus mode. If I forget, the the pictures are all out of focus. And with the dedicated remote, I have to move the shutter mode to remote. Using these yongnuo triggers as a remote, all those limitations disappear. I can use it with all camera settings from any angle. Focus is perfect and I don't have to switch camera settings before and after I use the remote. By the way, they still fire your flashes while using as a remote. I purchased 2 sets. I can use 3 flashes or if I need to be in the picture, I use 2 flashes and I use the 4th receiver to trigger the shutter. I love the simplicity. They all can be used as a receiver or transmitter. That's great. I use mine with rechargeable aaa batteries with no problems. On the negative side, these don't lock on the light stands or the camera. It is a nice fit, so the one on the camera does not really need a lock. But I would feel better if these locked when using them on light stands. If the umbrella is facing down, you need to use a flash mount that locks the flash in place. I use the flash stands that came with the flashes so I noticed this as a potential issue although my flashes did not slip yet... I recommend these if you are looking for a simple wireless solution. I hope this helps.

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  • By 0150r

    July 17, 2017

    Extremely happy with this product. I bought two sets of these to go with my camera and three flashes. I really like that these are transceivers as I lost the transmitter on a previous version which ended my shooting. They are extremely reliable for the price. One of the best features is that you can remotely trigger your camera with the included cable. It works far better than the cheap IR remote that I have because it reliably works outdoors at a distance (the sun effects the IR) and you can half press to focus. What keeps these from being perfect? They only sync up to 1/160 shutter speed. 1/200 gets a small black band and 1/250 is about a third of the image. I was expecting to get 1/200 and would have been happy to get 1/200. The only other negative is the location of the on/off switch is difficult to get to once mounted to your flash. Pros: Transceivers (not separate transmitter and receiver) Reliable (can be a problem with other knock-off triggers) Can use as a remote shutter release, including half press to focus Inexpensive Cons: Slow sync speed Location of the on/off switch

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  • By Josh N.

    June 26, 2017

    After reading a lot of reviews on these triggers I decided to dive in and buy a couple sets. They're fantastic. I've had no issues with them and they function better than I thought they would, based on the price. I didn't give much thought to the ability to use it as a remote shutter release, but after using it to activate the camera a few times I decided to buy a third set (one transceiver for each of my three flashes, one on the camera, one to fire everything and one as a backup -- it will end up on my ring-mount flash when I get it next month). I was concerned about losing significant flash-sync speed by using a low-cost wireless set up, but I haven't lost much shutter speed. I tested my flash-sync speed on my Nikon D5000 and D40 wirelessly connected a Nikon sb-24, Nikon sb-28dx and a Yongnuo YN560II. The effective sync speed on my D5000 was 1/180 sec, but my D40 kept it's ridiculously fast 1/500 sec flash-sync speed. The units aren't perfect though. The power switch isn't in the most convenient place. You really do have to dismount the flash to turn them off, it's annoying but it shouldn't be a deal breaker. There also isn't a lock on the shoe mount, but they've fit tightly in every mount I've put them in. I don't have any concerns about them falling out on there own. The hot show also isn't a perfect fit with the YN560II, but it feels fine when the flash is locked in. Long story short, if you don't have the money for Pocket Wizards, or similar brands, but you want a good wireless trigger; buy these.

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  • By Riitta K

    May 12, 2017

    When I found these and saw the price, I thought they were worth a try. I just tested the first two, and am about to order two more. I use mainly Nikon CLS, and always get frustrated with needing line-of-sight when on location. I definitely can't be as creative with those limitations. I also didn't want to drop a few hundred bucks on Pocket Wizards or Radio Poppers. I mean, I was going to, but if these can work like this for the whole season, I don't need the expensive ones. I always shoot on Manual flash mode anyway, so for me this was an easy progression. The do NOT support TTL, but if you can work without it, these are an amazingly thrifty alternative. I shoot Nikon D800, with SB900's and everything worked perfectly. I have not yet tested on the D700, but I'm guessing I shouldn't see any problems.

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  • By Guy M

    May 7, 2017

    I decided to do some tests to see what to expect. My Equipment: - Nikon D7000 camera - Yongnuo YN560-III flash - 2 pairs of Yongnuo RF-603N3 triggers - No-name radio triggers BestDealUSA 4 channe Wireless Remote FM Radio flash Speedlite Trigger w/ 2.5mm PC 2 receiver (for comparison) Since the D7000 can manually sync up to 1/250th, that was my initial test speed. Using each one of the RF-603N3 as transmitters and the the internal receiver in the YN560-III, I was able to use 1/250th with no issues, but no faster. Using one RF-603 as a transmitter and one as a receiver with the YN560-III operating in manual, I could not sync properly to 1/250th. The D7000 could only go to 1/200th without the black bar showing up. Using the no-name triggers and the YN-560-III in manual mode, I could sync cleanly to 1/250th, but no faster. Hope this helps.

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  • By Tim R Stacks

    February 21, 2017

    I purchased the RF-603 II-N3 flash trigger system to use with my two Yongnuo YN 560 III speedlights. These speedlights are non-TTL, so triggering was all I needed. This system comes with two identical units where one can be mounted to the camera and acts as the trigger; the other can be mounted to your off-camera flash and acts as a receiver. However, since my two speedlights are wireless, only one transceiver is needed to trigger both speedlights, which is really nice. I bought this for the Nikon camera system, but was really looking for something to use on my Sony A6000. The build quality is nice and it doesn’t feel or look cheap in my opinion. I tried it first on a Nikon D3100 and it fired right away. When I put it on the Sony A6000, it did not fire. I had read some other reviews about some difficulties people have had with using these on Sony cameras, including have to make modifications to the earlier models of this trigger to get it to work. I didn’t really want to do that, so I tried repositioning the trigger in the Sony hot shoe, or as Sony calls it, "multi-port." I first tried pushing it forward as far as it would go and it did not work. However, when I backed it out a little (somewhere between 1/64 to 1/8 inch, I’d guess), it worked like a charm and the flash fired. Evidently, the electrical contacts between the trigger and Sony’s multi-port do not align if the trigger is pushed all of the way in to the multi-port. I took it on location the next day. I mounted the trigger onto the A6000 and it again took me two or three tries before I found the sweet spot again. I locked the trigger down by tightening the plastic locking ring onto the camera, and shot for about three hours straight with it. It never budged or misfired. I am extremely happy with it! I’m giving this 5-stars, and I don’t blame Yongnuo for the electrical contacts not aligning up with Sony's multi-port. After all, I bought this for my Nikon and it works perfectly on that camera.

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  • By Bdub

    January 14, 2017

    I am a part time wedding photographer working on building my business. I needed some inexpensive triggering devices to use with my Yongnuo YN560-II flashes to lear and use flash photography at wedding receptions. I looked into the Pocket Wizard system but they were a bit steep for my current budget. These guys work great! I've used them in pretty large venues and at outdoor weddings and have never had an issue with them not triggering as needed. I work with the flashes mentioned above and either a Nikon d3000 or d5300. These are a great set of flash triggers for starting out with, or even regular use.

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  • By escape

    November 13, 2016

    When I set these up according to the owner's manual (the trigger on the camera in TX mode, the trigger on a remote flash in TRX mode), it wouldn't work. The remote flash would not fire. I kept tinkering with it and finally got the remote flash to fire when I put both triggers in TRX mode. When I contacted Yongnuo support about it, they stated that my camera (D5200) is not officially supported with these triggers, so they don't know if it's compatible. That's a bit weird considering that D5200 is clearly listed in the product description title on , but maybe that's Amazon's fault and not Yongnuo's. Also, I've seen others report that these triggers work fine with their D5200, so maybe the triggers I received are somehow defective? Other than that, they do get the job done and are reasonably priced. UDPATE 11/23/2015: I just obtained another set of these triggers. These ones are version 1.2. The prior version which I reviewed last week were version 1.0. V1.2 actually function as described in the owner's manual (one set to TX and the other set to TRX mode). Not exactly sure if there are any other differences between the two versions.

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