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ニコン D90 D600 D3000 D5000 D7000 の Yongnuo RF-603n:2 II ワイヤレス リモート フラッシュのトリガー N3

ニコン D90 D600 D3000 D5000 D7000 の Yongnuo RF-603n:2 II ワイヤレス リモート フラッシュのトリガー N3

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機能:
新しい RF 603 II は RF 603 の改良版が、リモート シャッターとして多機能フラッシュのトリガーが点滅し、スタジオのストロボを同期的に引き起こすことができます。 トランシーバーを通じて
ベースのシステム トリガーまたはレシーバーとして各項目を柔軟に使用することができます。
のみ 2 単 4 電池が各項目の動力源として必要です。
2.4 GHz の無線周波数はほとんどの国に適しており、高速・距離・安定性を保証します。容量の大きい区域内リモート コントロール距離は 100 m に達する可能性があります。
同期速度は、1/320、状況によって達することができます。

改善機能:
1。ホットシュー
2 をオフに滑りを防ぐためにシステムをロックします。簡単操作
3 の側に切り替えます。機能を強化された自己検出システム


:
単一の接触のトリガーをサポートしています。
は、有線および無線のリモート シャッター リリース機能を実現できます。
フラッシュのトリガー: 火災フラッシュ スピード ライト;(この関数を満たすために余分な 6.35 mm ケーブルを購入する必要があります) スタジオのストロボ光を発生します。
は、上記 2 つの関数 simultaneousty を使用することができます。


このリストは、N3 バージョン: ニコン D90 D600 D3000series D5000series D7000series


仕様:
型: FSK 2.4 GHz 無線リモート システム
送信機の距離: 100 M
チャネル: 16 チャンネル
リリース: 半分の方法を押すと、フル方法プレス
レシーバー ・ インターフェース: 2.5 mm ソケット
スタジオ フラッシュ光インターフェイスである: 標準的な PC のソケット
電池の種類: 2 * AAA (含まれていない) のスタンドで
時間: 45hours まで (TRX);まで 400hours (テキサス州)
アイテムのサイズ: 80.7 * 31.3 * 25.9 mm/3.2 * 1.2 * 1.0 で
項目重量: 44 g/1.6 オンス (それぞれ)
パッケージ サイズ: 16 * 9 * 4.5 cm/6.3 * 3.5 * 1.8 の
パッケージ重量: 170 g/6.0 oz

パッケージ一覧:
1 * トランシーバー
1 * 受信機
1 * シャッター接続ウッドパネル N3
1 * マニュアル (英語)

お客様の質問と回答

並び替え:
3
Q

Will the trigger work with a Nikon D800 and YN565EX?

A
  • It works on my D7100 and D750. Can't see why it will not work on your D800. It is not a "Pass through" signal however. If you mount you flash on top of the wireless trigger is will not fire the flash - only the shutter. I know strange - so why did they put a hot shoe mount on the trigger. Check the specs. You'll … see more It works on my D7100 and D750. Can't see why it will not work on your D800. It is not a "Pass through" signal however. If you mount you flash on top of the wireless trigger is will not fire the flash - only the shutter. I know strange - so why did they put a hot shoe mount on the trigger. Check the specs. You'll find that it says that it is not a pass through signal. Yongnuo does make a trigger that is pass through for Nikon I think it is their YN-622N see less

    By Eagle Spotter on November 20, 2017

(2)
1
Q

If I buy two sets which is total of 4, will they all work together? Thank You.

A
  • You can buy as many sets as you want and they'll all work together, provided the dip switches are set the same. I have four sets. I use one on the hot shoe, six on different flashes, and one in my hand for shutter release.

    By Stacy M. on March 9, 2018

(4)
1
Q

Did you need a synch cable on your omd m-10 or can it be used without? I have an OMD M-E5 and assume if it works on the 10 it will work for me.

A
  • The flash with work fine, but only manual setting, you do not need a syn cable, I mistakenly though you were asking about remote camera control with the syn cable to the Yongnuo remote unit, I have not found the syn cable to work here.

    By chrisking on February 6, 2018

(3)
1
Q

Can someone please summarize what all needs to be bought to control 2 external flashes? 2 of RF-603NII-N3 on 2 of the YN 560 III can be controlled ?

A
  • You will need to purchase at least three RF-603NII-N3. One mounts on the camera hot shoe and one on each flash, for a total of 3. If you purchase a 4th it can be used as a remote control for the camera, but you must connect the sync cable to the camera as well.

    By Amazon Customer on November 26, 2017

(4)
1
Q

Ok so if i have the yongnuo yn560-tx, can these be attached to two different speedlights? or is one strictly for the camera?

A
  • Mine can each be set to be a receiver or transmitter. I have four units. I have, in the past, set one of mine up as a transmitter mounted on and triggered by the camera and the other three of three different speedlights. Based upon my experience, I would say that yes they can as long as you have one working as a tra… see more Mine can each be set to be a receiver or transmitter. I have four units. I have, in the past, set one of mine up as a transmitter mounted on and triggered by the camera and the other three of three different speedlights. Based upon my experience, I would say that yes they can as long as you have one working as a transmitter. One thing that I have NOT tried is mounting one on the camera and still having it trigger a flash mounted on it's hot shoe. see less

    By P. W. Ramsey on August 28, 2017

(1)
1
Q

with nikon d610, the yongnuo YN 560 II and the RF603N II trigger - im not sure what setting the camera should have to fire the flash. it isnt firing

A
  • As far as I know the camera does not need to be in any particular setting for the flash to fire. Make sure you can fire the flash independednt of the camera, that is by pressing the button on one of the triggers manually.

    By Ahsan J. Sharafuddin on August 7, 2017

(3)
1
Q

Does it work for my Nikon D3200?

A
  • yes it does, but keep in mind that it does not allow for ttl... and any flash you put on the 'receiver' (as one will be transmitter_ the other will be receiver) will have to be manually changed. EI... the flash it to bright, you will have to walk over and change the settings on the flash yourself.

    By me on May 20, 2017

(1)
0
Q

Will these triggers work with the Fuji XE2 and SB900?

A
  • Used mine only with Nikon. Sorry here.

    By John Garland on May 18, 2018

0
Q

Will it work with D3200

A
  • Don't see why not

    By Ronald Goren on May 13, 2018

0
Q

Do these work with a nikon d5500 and the aperlite yh-700n

A
  • They definitely work with the d5500 and Yongnuo's speedlite , but I don't know about the aperlite yh-700n.

    By Dave H on May 13, 2018

(2)

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総合評価:

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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 Mr. Ralph

    December 29, 2017

    Just recently used three of these guys (bought two kits) for a photoshoot recently. They work just like they should, put in batteries, turn them on, and fire away! Some people have complained about the transceiver that you put on your camera hotshoe not being secure, so they wrap a hair tie around it. I frankly don't see a need for this. The friction is enough, unless you're bumping and shaking all around the set. Only complaint, and this is relatively minor for me, is that the max sync speed seems only to be 1/160th. I think it's advertised as 1/250, but the black bands just show up. Not huge, because the difference between 250 and 160 in the studio wasn't huge. However, I could see this being a problem if I were outside, for example, facing the setting sun, and NEEDED that extra speed to darken things up. Oh well, we can always work around those kinds of things when (and if) they come up.

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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 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 JackW

    November 18, 2017

    These are fairly well built and worked great when I tested them with my Nikon D5100 and Sunpak off camera flash. It really is only lacking a locking ring on the hot shoe foot. After a little more testing, I'll probably be ordering a second pair. Update: I now have 2 sets of these (4 total) and am using them with an older Sunpak 544 flash and a new Metz AF-1 52. 1 on each flash, one on the camera as a remote shutter release and hand hold the 4th as a remote trigger so I can walk around and shoot from anywhere in the room. The system works well, with only the occasional misfire. I have found that although my camera has a max flash sync speed of 1/200th, I can only shoot at a max of 1/160th with these triggers without having a slight dark band at the bottom of my photos. I imagine this is because of a slight delay from the radio triggers. it hasn't been an issue for the way i shoot, but it's worth mentioning I think. I have been very pleased with the battery life on these units. I have shot well over 300 shots in a session using AAA rechargeable batteries without exhausting them to the point where they won't fire. The unit I use for triggering(transmitter) does deplete faster than the units that are receiving only for obvious reasons. From my battery charger readings after a shoot, I'd guess the receivers could easily go at least 500 fires before the batteries were exhausted. I'm still very satisfied with the triggers, especially at this price.

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  • By R. J. Lowe

    November 15, 2017

    I bought 2 sets so that I could have one on-camera and fire 3 YN560 strobes. It works great for that. However: 1: The sync speed is a bit muddy - I use a Nikon D7000, whose sync speed is 1/250. These triggers have a tough time at 1/200 where you still see darkening on one edge of the image. At 1/250 nearly half the frame is dark. You really need to step down below 1/200 to get acceptable images without 'catching' the closing curtain. 2: You cannot turn the units off/on with the flash mounted. Seems like a dumb design mistake since the triggers and the flashes are both from Yongnuo. The flashes ride nearly flush over the top of the on/off switches - which should have been located on the side of trigger - seems obvious, but they didn't do it that way. So now both the triggers and the flashes will get much more wear & tear mounting and unmounting just to turn the units off/on. Dumb. If you can live with those caveats, the units are great and I haven't had any other issues with the set-up described.

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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 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 CJ

    August 11, 2017

    I replaced the cowboy studio triggers with these. Absolutely no regret for doing it... along with reliably triggering my YN-560II and YN-560, this transmitter also wirelessly triggers my Nikon d3100, which is a missing feature offered with that camera body. The only trigger offered by Nikon is a wired shutter release cord with about a foot and a half of cable (hardly enough to be useful). I find that with this transmitter i can use this as a shutter release remotely and reliably every time i hit the button. This is a great product. I have since purchased another set; i am able to trigger two or three flashes and my camera remotely and reliably every time. A great addition to my camera bag.

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  • By Adam Heironimus

    July 31, 2017

    I recently bought this as a wireless shutter release for my D3100, since Nikon doesn't make any wireless shutter releases for it. It took a little while to get it working. It seems that it needs to be plugged into the D3100's GPS port "hot". If your D3100 and Shutter Release aren't turned on while you're plugging this in, the camera won't focus and take a picture when you push the transceiver button. Once I realized this, the wireless system worked great. I'm not sure the maximum distance of these, but I took a shot from all the way across my yard (200 feet) and it fired all 10 times I pressed the release button. I don't have an external flash, so I can't attest to its wireless flash capabilities, but as a wireless shutter release, it works great. It takes most of the pain out of taking group pictures (No more running back and forth to set a self-timer)and I've gotten some great POV shots that I couldn't have gotten by pressing the shutter button on my camera. If it hadn't been for the plug-in issues, I'd give this product 5 stars. Build quality is excellent. Even with the plug-in glitch, I would highly recommend these.

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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 R. Harris

    May 18, 2017

    I'm using a now-ancient D70 that I've had for 6 years now. 1. I routinely sync at 250. I get a misfire once in a while... maybe 5% of the time. I tried it at 500 at it seemed to sync fine. But I didn't do it enough to get reliability numbers. 2. The switches are a non-issue. I'm using an old, $15 eBay flash but so far I can turn them on and off without issue. I'm pretty impressed with the status lights and build quality for the price. It doesn't feel like junk. It doesn't feel pro either. But if you're getting your feet wet with off-camera flash, this is a great $32. In fact, you'll start realizing that it wasn't flash that sucked all these years, it was the placement of that flash in relation to the subject and lens axis that caused your crappy photos.

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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 John Moran

    April 7, 2017

    The shipment arrived within days, not the estimated month. One of these RF-603N-II triggers transmitted and manually triggered properly with other Yongnuo RF 603N flash triggers and the pair of YN-560-III speedlights; one trigger seemed to fail out of the box due to an internal circuit error. I later discovered that although I had tried to verify channel dip switch settings before posting a review, that the non-working trigger was set to Channel 16, while the working trigger was set to Channel 1. Both triggers work OK now on Channel 1 with all the dip switches aligned in the proper rows and with my eyes uncrossed. These model II transceivers are intended by me for experimental use on a Sony Alpha A57 camera body, but the needed shoe mount adapter has not yet arrived. So I dug out an old film camera (Minolta Hi-Matic 9) with internal leaf shutter x-flash synching ability to 1/500 sec. With camera back open, this the flash obviously synched well through the lens at 1/125 sec, and to a lesser brightness at 1/500 second.

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  • By chinook203

    March 16, 2017

    I do weddings and outdoor senior shoots and then also photograph for microstock agencies daily. I had these for about a week and tested them doing some stock work. Went ahead and used them in a wedding last weekend. They worked flawlessly. There were no misfires at all and while I wasn't that far, a few times up to 40 feet at the reception hall was the furthest and they still worked fine. I do backlighting on the dance floor. I set up one flash unit and then will move around the dance floor for different angles. My older ones would misfire, these just kept shooting great. If you are on the fence about buying name brand but just don't have the $$, I highly recommend these.

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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 D***I

    January 27, 2017

    These are fairly well built and worked great when I tested them with my Nikon D5100 and Sunpak off camera flash. It really is only lacking a locking ring on the hot shoe foot. After a little more testing, I'll probably be ordering a second pair. Update: I now have 2 sets of these (4 total) and am using them with an older Sunpak 544 flash and a new Metz AF-1 52. 1 on each flash, one on the camera as a remote shutter release and hand hold the 4th as a remote trigger so I can walk around and shoot from anywhere in the room. The system works well, with only the occasional misfire. I have found that although my camera has a max flash sync speed of 1/200th, I can only shoot at a max of 1/160th with these triggers without having a slight dark band at the bottom of my photos. I imagine this is because of a slight delay from the radio triggers. it hasn't been an issue for the way i shoot, but it's worth mentioning I think. I have been very pleased with the battery life on these units. I have shot well over 300 shots in a session using AAA rechargeable batteries without exhausting them to the point where they won't fire. The unit I use for triggering(transmitter) does deplete faster than the units that are receiving only for obvious reasons. From my battery charger readings after a shoot, I'd guess the receivers could easily go at least 500 fires before the batteries were exhausted. I'm still very satisfied with the triggers, especially at this price.

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