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YONGNUO E-TTL YNE3 RX ワイヤレス リモート フラッシュ レシーバー YN-E3-RT/YN600EX-RT/ST-E3-RT/600EX-RT

YONGNUO E-TTL YNE3 RX ワイヤレス リモート フラッシュ レシーバー YN-E3-RT/YN600EX-RT/ST-E3-RT/600EX-RT

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在庫: china
数量:

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分かち合う:

写真を撮るときにフラッシュをリモートで制御する場合はこの項目は欠かせません。

特徴:
ワイヤレス フラッシュ受信機が (混信) 100 平方メートルの面積内で動作します。 
サポート フラッシュ モード: M、ETT マルチ。
サポート リモート シャッター リリース機能とフラッシュのテスト。トリガ フラッシュ 1 つ
のサポートに問い合わせてください。
PC 出力インタ フェースには、オンラインのアイテムをアップグレードすることができます。
液晶ディスプレイ フラッシュ モードのアイコン、操作の容易さのために出力電力、ID をフラッシュします。
は、ケーブルより良いあなたの必要性に合わせてアダプターのプラグが付属します。

各部の機能:
取付脚: 固定スタンドに修正します。
PC ポート: 出力としてフラッシュを接続します。
USB インターフェイスをアップグレード: ファームウェアのアップグレードには、コンピューターを接続します。
テスト/シャッター ボタン: 半押しと短いプレス フラッシュ テスト;リモート シャッターを長く押してください。
ラジオ伝送確認光 (リンク): マスター ユニットに接続されていない場合は赤を示していますか緑を示しています。
ホット靴: フラッシュをインストールします。
電池: 2 AA 電池をインストールします。
電源スイッチ: オン/オフ。
液晶ディスプレイ: フラッシュ モードのアイコンを示す、出力電力、ID、チャンネル、グループ化、バッテリー、フラッシュなど.
【 セット 】 セットアップ ボタン: パラメーターを選択します。
[+] ・ [-] ボタン: パラメーターを変更します。

Compability:
互換性のある送信機 (親機): YN-E3-RT/YN600EX-RT/ST-E3-RT/600EX-RT
部品の互換性のある E-TTL フラッシュ一覧:
キヤノン EX(RT) 580/EXⅡ/430 EXⅡ
Yongnuo YN568EX(Ⅱ)/YN565C/YN468C(Ⅱ)/YN467C(Ⅱ)/YN465C
(上記項目は、参照のみです)

仕様:
距離: (混信) 100 m
チャネル。: 自動、チャネル 1-15
グループ: 5 つのグループ (A/B/C/D/E)
周波数: 2405年-2475 MHZ
ワイヤレス ID: 0000-9999
USB ファームウェアのアップグレード:
バッテリーをサポート: 2 * AA (サポート 1.2 v 充電式電池) (別売)
稼働時間: 24 時間
商品サイズ: 9 * 5 * 2.5 cm/3.5 * 2 * 1 で
製品重量: 73 g/2.6 oz
パッケージ サイズ: 10 * 8 * 6.5 cm/3.9 * 3.1 * 2.5 の
パッケージ重量: 152 g/5.4 oz

注:
このアイテムに受信者が含まれています、ケーブルとアダプター プラグのみ。画像で示したその他の項目は含まれておりません。

パッケージ リスト:
1 * 受信機
1 * ケーブル
1 * アダプター プラグ

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総合評価:

4.8

に基づいて 58 お客様の評価

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  • By T***y

    January 13, 2018

    I already have the Canon transmitter and a couple of Canon 600 EX-RT flashes. I was interested in this receiver to trigger a studio strobe at the same time as my Canon flashes are triggered. In the past, I have either had to rely on the optical slave of my studio strobe to sync with my Canon flashes, or a pocket wizard connected to my camera along with the Canon transmitter. Neither option is ideal. This receiver fills that gap. I am very pleased! Another feature of this receiver that piqued my interest is the test/release button. At times, I will use one of my Canon flashes to trigger my camera. Typically I will do this when taking a picture of my family with me in it. What I don't like about this is 1. The bulk of the flash in my hand can be difficult to hide, and 2. I cannot use that flash to light the picture. This is the first feature of this receiver that I tried when I received it. At first, I was quite disappointed because it seemed to do nothing. It is a 2-stage button with a nice feel to it, but it didn't do anything when I pushed it. Upon reading the instruction manual more closely, it specified a "short push" to test flashes, and a "long push" to trigger the shutter release on the camera. I had assumed that it was talking about the two stages of the release button. However, when I held the button down for 1 second, it did indeed trigger the camera. So, with a quick push (either one or two-stage), it will trigger the flashes when the button is released. If the button is held for a full second, the shutter will release on the camera, triggering the flashes when it does so. I really like the build quality of the receiver, apart from the battery door which seems a bit flimsy, and did pop off once when I was removing the receiver from a light stand. The cold shoe is metal and seems very solid. It is nice that it has a 1/4-20 thread socket on it. It does not lock down, so this could be a problem if a flash is mounted to the top. I will probably never attach a flash to this, so it doesn't affect me. I also like that the included sync cable has a threaded-locking PC plug on it. Good attention to detail.

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  • By Taro Paredes

    October 27, 2017

    Another great product and idea by Yongnuo. I bought two of these for my YN-568 II ETTL Flash and for my Canon 600EX (non RT). Now both flashes are under Canon's RT system and can be managed by the Canon ST-E3 or by the Yongnuo version. I'm moving out the YN-622 system which is great too but with Canon RT system you can control up to 6 groups instead of only 3 as with the 622. Somebody else raised a concern about the shoe of this remote, it does not have any system to tight it to a cold shoe because it does not need one. This remote is not for your camera hot shoe, you will use them with cold shoes that usually have their own system or even better the shoe of this remote have 1/4 screw hole so you can easily tight it directly to a stand.

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  • By Chaya

    October 15, 2017

    This receiver is awesome! I purchased two of these and will buy two more. They work great with the Canon 600 ex-rt flash and Canon ST-E3-RT trigger for triggering most flashes and monolights . The reciever cannot be used to change settings on manual flashes, it will only trigger them. If you want to trigger manual flashes or ETTL flashes in manual mode while you use the Canon 600 ex rt flash on camera in ETTL mode, be sure to put the manual flashes or ETTL flashes you want to use in manual mode in a separate group set to manual as the reciever sets itself automatically according to the mode the master flash is in. In TTL mode the off camera manual flashes will be triggered too early. How to set separate groups with the on camera flash in ETTL mode: After setting the Canon 600 ex-rt on camera flash to master, press the Mode button on the flash to get to Group Mode and set a group to manual. The same group then has to be set individually on each YNE3-RX receiver.

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  • By Steve

    August 27, 2017

    I bought two and am now ordering 5 more, they work in group mode and keep all of the functions of the Canon 600ex-rt on a canon 580ex2 perfectly. The main two reasons to upgrade were radio control and group mode controls over 5 groups and the ability to turn them on and off and change them from manual to ettl or auto, this allows all of that perfectly. Also works with a Canon 270ex for a very small light that can be ettl or manual in any group, great to put in tight places. I have experience with the 622C and they worked perfectly and have been using the YN-E3-RT to use the 600's with any of my older bodies (5Dmark2's 1DS3's) and all work great.

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  • By Owen Egan

    August 17, 2017

    I bought two of these when they first came out. So far I have only shot a few hundred frames using them, but they have been very reliable so far. I have not tested their range, and I have not done extensive testing to carefully compare, e.g., TTL exposures using these vs. flashes with built-in radios. But in the few tests I have done, TTL seems to work fine, as well as manual power settings. For a trigger I mainly used the YN-E3-RT (Yongnuo clone of Canon ST-E3-RT) but I also tried the 600EX-RT and YN600EX-RT and these also worked. I used the YNE3-RX to fire Canon 600EX-RTs, a Canon 580EXII, the Yongnuo YN600EX-RT and a Godox AD360 / Streaklight 360. All of these seemed to work fine in TTL and/or manual mode. I also tried firing an older Canon 550EX, and this did not work. (It fired a tiny weak flash regardless of what settings were used.) All these were triggered using the unit's hot shoe. I also used the YNE3-RX to fire a small monolight using the PC-to-3.5mm syn cord that came with the unit. This also worked reliably. The build quality is typical Yongnuo - adequate but not on par with Canon. The LCD lights up nicely, and the interface is simple enough. It is not a complicated device, so if you have already set up channel and code info on a Canon 600EX, (and you can figure out how to set a clock-radio alarm without a manual) you won't have any problem with this thing. I'm pretty happy with what Yongnuo has managed to do by decoding Canon's RF system. First their YN-E3-RT and now this device give some reason to hope they will continue to make products that use Canon's system. A monolight with a built-in Canon-compatible RF receiver would be a great thing for people who would like to get into studio lights but would like to keep using their Canon triggers and speedlights. But for now, YNE3-RX gets you most of the way there...

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  • By Magarity

    February 10, 2017

    I have a 430EX II and kept thinking there must be a way to make something that has the radio control and plugs into an older flash. But Canon's website never had any such thing. I began to despair! Then I saw this and got one. It seems to be working perfectly. I've had it a couple of weeks and used it a few times now. No problems getting it to work with the same branded transmitter I got at the same time. The total for the Yongnuo transmitter and this receiver for a II is less than a new 430EX III RT so all you owners of the II models, rejoice. The manual is very small but the translation problems are not bad actually. From some other reviews I was half expecting near gibberish but with the pictures and all it's easy to figure out.

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  • By Gus Wanner

    January 19, 2017

    First, let's clear up some miss-information: This receiver will NOT control Canon flashes that cannot be controlled by the camera's flash menu system. This includes older flashes such as the 220EX, 420EX, 430EX, 550EX and 580EX. These flashes MAY be triggered by the YNE3-RT in ETTL mode but I have not seen this verified by anyone on the 'net. This receiver WILL control and trigger the following newer Canon flashes that can be controlled by the camera's flash menu system: 580EX-II (ETTL, Manual, Strobo, Group ETTL, Group Manual {but NOT Group Auto External Flash Metering}, HS Synch ), 430EX-II, 320EX, 270EX-II and 270EX (All of these will work in ETTL, Manual, Group ETTL, Group Manual, HS Synch). When used with the Canon ST-E3-RT transmitter, the YN-E3-RX (firmware 1.02) remote release capability does NOT work; in addition, the test button will fire the attached flash 1-TIME whenever a setting on the ST-E3-RT for that remote has been changed - this is also true of the test pushbutton on the ST-E3-RT as applies to a remote YN-E3-RX mounted flash. These issues do not occur when the YN-E3-RX is used with the YN-E3-RT transmitter. Other than this test/remote release quirk when used with the Canon transmitter, the unit functions as expected. I recommend use of Alkaline batteries (as opposed to rechargeable NI-MH) for most reliable performance. A manual flash or strobe can be connected to the YN-E3-RX PC synch socket and will work fine in parallel with a flash installed on the hot-shoe.

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  • By Anthony M

    January 17, 2017

    This is the product that Canon should have released in conjunction with their 600EX-RT. But apparently supporting legacy devices is not in Canon’s marketing gameplan. So a swift kick in the teeth for you, dear consumer. Of course, it seems it would have made more sense to support professionals with their stock of 580EX's. That way, they'd continue purchasing the 600EX-RT's as needed, instead of looking to competition like Yongnuo or Shanny for a new system. Certainly, many photographers tossed their 580EX's and bought a bunch of new 600EX-RT's. But I'd wager just as many if not more decided they'd had enough and invested elsewhere. But what do I know? I just hope Syl Arena can sleep at night knowing he was pitching the 580EX system and radio triggers, all the while testing out the new 600EX-RT's. Luckily I fell on the far side of that cusp! I had just decided Yongnuo was going to kill me after a catastrophic failure on a job in front of new clients. So, I bought into the brand new 600EX-RT system before the first review was out, and the 580EX's were actually going for their highest prices as people were afraid of the new system. So, how does it work in tandem with the real thing? Build The construction of the device is pretty much as you’d expect. It’s solid, ergonomically sound, and dull looking. The placement of the test/release button is fine, and it’s a fairly well done 2-position button with a positive feel. The hot and cold shoe placement are towards the rear of the device. The PC port and USB interface are on the left side, the power slide-switch and link indicator light (easy to see wrap-around design) on the right side. The hot shoe at the top, and cold shoe at the bottom. The cold shoe also has a ¼” thread in it, which is a nice touch, as it’s all metal and keeps the placement and balance correct. The placement of the rather tiny LCD window makes for easy reading when used as an on-camera device, or when used on a stand with a flash attached. In fact, the entire layout seems that on-camera use was the main consideration, a bit odd considering its purpose. There are 3 buttons to control the flash, in the usual multi-toggle long/short press fashion. I’d much prefer something as snazzy as the YN-E3-RT setup, but that would increase the price and probably the size of the device as well. All of this can be controlled via the camera, which is how I do it anyway. The battery door on the bottom works just fine, is a typical press and slide style that doesn’t seem particularly delicate. The first most noticeable and serious issue will depend on how you’re using this. There is no clamping mechanism for the cold shoe. My guess here is because of the design, this would add close to half an inch to the interior part of the cold shoe, making it quite large. So if you’re using this on camera, and your flash has modifiers, this could be an issue. However, I don’t believe this is how most people will be using this product. They’ll have it on an adapter of some sort, and most cold shoe adapters have clamping mechanisms themselves. I know all of my swivel umbrella adapters are like this – and there’s no way I could use the clamp on my flashes even if I wanted to. If this were a vertical layout like many triggers, they could have included it. So, if you’re planning on using it this way, be forewarned. I for one am glad to not have it and keep it compact. Another minor complaint that follows this point is that the unit is designed to only be placed on a stand of some kind. So you can’t just set it down on a table if there’s a flash connected via hot shoe. Again, because of the horizontal design I don’t see how that could be changed otherwise. Just expect you’ll need to use your flash stand if you just want to set it onto a table top. This also has never been an issue for me. Overall, this is not quite as nicely built in terms of fit/finish/materials as the Canon copied transmitters or flashes, but the same as their 622 series trigger transceivers, which is to say just fine. For a sub $50 it’s excellent. Handling I really love the flexibility of this device. It works for everything I’ve tried it with. Yongnuo 560EX, Aperlite YH-700, Canon 420EX (all full functionality), and my RoveLights in conjunction with their wireless controllers. The range of this receiver seems to be excellent, and far exceeds any testing I’ve done with optical receivers, and is easily as good as my triggers. I’ve not done extensive testing, however I can say that I’ve had it work using both the Canon 600EX-RT and Yongnuo YN-E3-RT transmitter at around 400 feet. It’s worked fine in different rooms, and in commercial buildings and basements, or on the other side of a house. It’s a robust and powerful little device. I’m delighted actually that for >$50 you can get something of this caliber. I’ve not noticed anything out of the ordinary as far as battery life or other issues. As I mentioned in my YN-E3-RT review, if I’m dumb enough to leave batteries in the device for a week or so, it will drain the batteries to a null state. Normally, I try to remove batteries from all my devices after use, unless I’m positive I’ll be using it again the following day. Even then, that’s not recommended. I don’t know if it’s just my device, but it’s the only issue I’ve had with that unit. Although the design seems to be meant for on-camera as I mentioned, I’m not really sure how it could be configured differently. It follows the general scheme of most transceivers on the market. It’s most likely going to be mounted on a light stand, and in this regard there’s different ways you can do this. From a typical umbrella swivel adapter to just screwing it directly onto a ¼” stud, it will remain unobtrusive and still easily accessible when necessary. Honestly, there’s not much reason to see the LCD panel as you’ll have all that information on your camera. For my use with studio lights, I simply affix it to my light stand using a cable tie. I can’t see the LCD this way – but I don’t need to. Not a particularly elegant solution, but it works. The YNE3-RX has been good enough that I’ve purchased another one – although I’m interested to see if Shanny decides to try their hand at one as well. Right now, this is the only game in town. With that considered, the price is excellent and it’s an inexpensive way to keep your legacy devices and move forward with the Canon RT system, be it Canon or Yongnuo based. Pros: - inexpensive - great range - easy to use – recognized & works perfectly with Canon menus - decent construction - bright green LCD backlight - ability to upgrade firmware - PC port allows further flexibility with legacy devices and studio lights - flawless performance Cons: - no clamping mechanism on cold shoe - simple tiny toggle type buttons for unit control - tiny LCD window - a bit bulky Really, it’s exciting what is available to us as photographers these days. Companies like Yongnuo have raised the bar and lowered the price for flash based products. They’ve also gotten companies such as Pocket Wizard to come out with slightly more competitive products at better prices. Competition will do that. What’s even more astounding is that in a few short years we’ve gone from the “eBay triggers” that worked about 70% of the time (tops) to flawless and consistent performance at incredible ranges. As I mentioned, this is the device Canon should have introduced with their RT system. Yongnuo has stepped in and filled a void with a superior product at a great price. What’s more, it’s allowed me to use lights that otherwise would have given me fits. The Adorama RoveLights are excellent, save for their infamously terrible wireless trigger/controllers. *These* harken back to those early eBay Chinese trigger days. However, with the RX, I can have flawless firing, and control the light’s settings via the Rovelight Controller, which works far more frequently and consistently than the controller by itself. I can now use these excellent and powerful wireless monolights in conjunction with my Canon flashes for fantastic lighting effects. It’s true, I bailed on Yongnuo when their flash failed me at the wrong time. I invested in Canon at that point as I couldn’t trust Yongnuo for work. But I’ve slowly moved back. Certainly I still believe that Yonguo’s flash QA can be spotty. They’ve release products sometimes too soon, and there’s quite a bit of variation on the line in terms of vendor parts. I do believe this mostly applies to their higher end flashes. Since my bad experience I’ve come back to Yongnuo on several products, and they’ve all worked flawlessly for me, some for 2-3 years now. If you’re looking at the YNE3-RX, you know what you’re doing – and know what you want. I’m here to tell you in my experience it does what it should, and does so perfectly. Verdict: 5 Stars, very well done.

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  • By E. Luciano

    January 14, 2017

    When it works, it works but that's if you can find a receiver that will. I may have ordered around 8 of these receivers before I found 2 that worked completely. I couldn't pin point the issue but I bet it had to do with the hotshoe mount not having complete connection. My Canon 580exII wouldn't work in ETTL mode at all but another third party brand would on the same receiver. If your'e looking for cheap that works well, this is your product but beware the QA issues that come with it. If I had known better, I would have bought 6 of them at the same time and found the ones that worked.

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  • By Jen

    January 16, 2018

    The instructions on this product aren't overly clear but if you can figure it out it is a great remote flash trigger. I use this with my Canon setup. Works great without having to spend the huge dollars on a Canon system. There are a number of different YouTube videos of people explaining this system, so if you have questions check those out. This is an easy way to make all your flashes work off the same trigger. You do need a separate unit for each flash that doesn't have ETTL capabilities.

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  • By Frank kaufmann

    October 6, 2017

    Great product, works as should

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  • By Andrew Crivilare

    August 22, 2017

    This beast will let you upgrade old Canon flashes to be compatible with the current generation of radio-based remote firing. I love it.

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  • By Olivia K. Williams

    August 17, 2017

    Works great for what I need. Good price.

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  • By JUAN R CAUTON

    February 17, 2017

    Works great with Canon 600exrt and shanny sc flash. Highly recommended!

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  • By Ian

    February 15, 2017

    Using this to trigger a 430ex ii with a yne3-rt. Works great and has good range.

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  • By Jack D

    February 14, 2017

    The YNE3-RX work with the YongNuo YN-E3-RT wireless flash transmitter or the Canon ST-E3-RT. They feature eTTL capabilities and allow me to use my EX430 flash units with the same radio control as the EX600 Speedlites. Very easy to setup with a backlit display, ready light, test-fire button, PC connector for remote trigger and a couple of cables for other flash units. An affordable way to update your non-wireless Speedlites.

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  • By Alex T.

    January 20, 2017

    Great wireless TTL remote for my AC powered strobes and also for Canon 430ex flash as TTL or manual when paired with the Yongnuo controller. Can remote control your camera shutter as well.

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  • By Gabriel M.

    January 13, 2017

    Considering the functions and use of this device, best value in the market... For a fraction of the cost, (compared with other brands) this trigger does a lot more! Reliable and easy to use .

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  • By William Rheaume

    December 22, 2016

    Works awesome. You will now be able to use the YN-E3-rt trigger with your older canon flashes. Can someone please tell me why they didnt put a lock on the bottom of this thing? Would have gotten 5 starts if they did.

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  • By Kindle Customer

    November 23, 2016

    No problem with this unit, work as advertise.

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