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YONGNUO YN560 Ⅳ 2.4GHZ Flash Speedlite Wireless Transceiver Integrated for Canon Nikon Panasonic Pentax Camera

YONGNUO YN560 Ⅳ 2.4GHZ Flash Speedlite Wireless Transceiver Integrated for Canon Nikon Panasonic Pentax Camera

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Features:
*Supports Wireless Master Function: 
The YN560 IV can be used as master unit, provides 3 independent groups with controlling ability, realizing remote control the flash mode, flash output and focal length of the YN560 IV and YN560 III. 
*Supports Wireless Slave Function, fully supports YN560-TX, RF-603(I/II), RF-602 Wireless transmitter:
One YN560 IV can respectively receive the wireless signal from YN560 IV, YN560-TX, RF-603 (I/II), RF-602 with optional 16 channels; when the YN560 IV and YN560-TX used as transmitter, it can realize remote control the parameter settings. 
*Multiple Trigger Synchronous Mode Supported: 
The YN560 IV can triggered through the set top of the camera, 2.4G wireless triggering, S1 and S2 pre flash cancel mode. 
*Settings Save Automatically, Supports Custom Settings (Fn):
The parameters on the flash will automatically save when the flash turned off; the users can customize setting the flash function as needed.
*GN58 @ ISO100, 105mm:
High Guide Number 2.4G wireless speedlite, supports M/Multi/--mode. 
*Sound Prompting System:
When the sound prompting system is enabled, the different sound ways will prompt different operating state of the flash so as to allow you focus on shooting.
*Support Electric Zooming Function: 
The flash coverage can be altered between 24~105mm through the [ZOOM] button.
*Ultrafast Charging Recycle System, Supports External Power Supply. 
*Equipped with Big Size LCD Display Screen, Standard PC Synchronous Interface.

Specifications:
Circuit design: Insulated Gate Bipolar Transistor (IGBT)
Guide No.: 58 (ISO 100, 105mm)
Flash mode: M, Multi
Triggering mode: Camera set-up,TX, RX, S1, S2
Zoom range: 24, 28, 35, 50, 70, 80, 105mm
Vertical rotation angle: -7~90 degrees
Horizontal rotation angle: 0~270 degrees
Power supply: 4* AA size batteries (not included)
Lighting times: 100~1500 times (AA alkaline cell used)
Recycle time: approx. 3s (AA alkaline cell used)
Color temperature: 5600k
Flash time: 1/200s~1/20000s
Flash control: 8 levels of output control (1/128~1/1), 29 levels of fine tuning
External interface: hot shoe, PC port and external charging port
Wireless triggering distance: 20~25m indoor, 10~15m outdoor, 100m(2.4G wireless)
Additional features: The electronic flash head zooming, sound prompt, PC prot, power saving mode, overheating protection and auto save settings
Item size: 20 * 7 * 5.5cm / 7.9 * 3.0 * 2.2in
Item  weight: 366g / 12.9oz
Package size: 21 * 10 * 8.5cm / 8.3 * 3.9 * 3.3in
Package weight: 541g / 1.19Lbs

Package List:
1 * Speedlite
1 * Mini Stand
1 * Protecting Bag
1 * User Manual(Chinese & English)

Questions & Answers

  • Q Is this product shipped to my country (Brazil) without problems? I made the purchase on another Chinese site and it was not delivered due to customs restrictions.

    By Orivaldo Junior September 4, 2017

    A Yes , this item is able to ship to Brazil .

    Reply By Customer Service Center September 5, 2017

Customer Questions & Answers

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10 votes
Q

How reliable are these? Will they flash at least 95% of the time if you remotely control an off camera flash? As reliable as canons 600ex?

A
  • I'm a professional wedding photographer and these are all I use. I sold all my canon gear to get these.

    By Michael Kinney on June 26, 2017

See more answers (6)
3 votes
Q

Because the YN-560 IV has built in transmitter and receiver, does that mean one 560 IV can be used to fire off the flash of the second 560 IV?

A
  • you are right,it can transmit and receive

    By Dslrk SELLER on May 20, 2017

See more answers (1)
3 votes
Q

Is there a RF transmitter that either has a PC sync port OR allows another flash to piggy back on hot shoe? I need to use 4x 560 IV's all as slaves.

A
  • You can use the Yongnuo RF-603 Wireless Flash Trigger mounted on your camera since the 560IV has RF transceiver built-in.

    By faviles on April 24, 2018

See more answers (1)
2 votes
Q

what is the difference between the yongnuo yn560 iv and the iii

A
  • It has a master flash function. The III does not.

    By andylaiphoto on March 12, 2018

See more answers (3)
2 votes
Q

Does this product has the ETTL feature?

A
  • No it does not.

    By Opeyemi B. on March 1, 2018

See more answers (5)
1 votes
Q

Is the transmitter able to control the settings on the flash itself?? i only ask because i own a yongnuo iii and im not able to change the settings.

A
  • Hello Yes you can do that with YN560TX Thank you

    By Shining Star Photo INC SELLER on November 18, 2017

See more answers (2)
0 votes
Q

This flash work with 5100?

A
  • yes

    By Paul on July 2, 2018

See more answers (4)
0 votes
Q

Do you need trigher and receiver for these flashes or it built in?

A
  • It has an internal wireless function that sync's instantly with YN560-TX and other compatible wireless shutter devices and possibly cameras . I have the YN560-TX and I just had to turn it on to have it sync .

    By richard garcia on May 18, 2018

See more answers (3)
0 votes
Q

high speed sync

A
  • I use this with Olympus cameras. Fastest sync is 1/320. I don't think these flashes are capable of faster sync speeds. Check with the specifications if they are TTL. They are manual only for my camera

    By minkcreek1 on May 15, 2018

0 votes
Q

Will this flash work on my nikon d3100?

A
  • Hi Friend, our YN560IV can work with Nikon D3100, actually, our YN560IV can work with all cameras with standard hot shoe.

    By YONGNUO SELLER on May 12, 2018

See more answers (2)

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating:

4.8

based on 731 Customer Reviews

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  • By John Becker

    December 11, 2017

    I use my flashes every day in my real estate photography business, and I need everything to work. I also need some redundancy to keep me going if something fails/breaks/gets dropped. My current flash setup starts with a YN560-TX in my camera's hot shoe, with YN560-III flashes. I recently had my tripod tip over and dump camera/lens/TX to the floor. This resulted in the TX snapping in half when it hit a chair on the way down. Problem -- I could stick a flash in the hot shoe and set the rest to trigger optically, but then I wouldn't have remote power control. The perfect solution - I ordered a YN560-IV for roughly the same price as a III. It serves as another flash in the arsenal, but it's also a natural backup for the TX. If I lose another TX in the field, I can put the IV in the hot shoe and I'll still have remote power control. It's a good addition to my camera bag. It's not perfect, though. The YN flashes are reasonably solid, but they're not the same as Nikon SB080DXs. Those things are built like tanks. I also note that going from one power setting to another can be inconsistent - increase by 1/3 stop and get a little change in power, increase by another 1/3 stop and get a much larger change in power. This isn't always noticeable, but spend enough time with them and you'll run into it. They also can have a very slight pinkish cast. Not a big deal if they're your only light source, just fix it in post. But if you're in a mixed light environment (daylight/incandescent/fluorescent) it's a pain in the neck to have to account for *another* different color of light. Having said all that, you can't beat 'em for the price. Nikon would be selling these things for $300 if they had the sense to make something for the "Strobist" community.

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  • By Danny Grizzle

    November 6, 2017

    This is, quite simply, one of my favorite photographic flashes of all time. Combined with the Yongnuo YN560-TX trigger, it is an almost perfect manual off-camera speedlite flash system. I own an obscene number of these units, currently approaching 2 dozen, and headed toward 4 dozen. Most photographers will never need anything like this number of flashes, but it is nice to know the system is capable of doing almost anything you might need. I shoot architecture, but it is easy to see how a large number of flashes might be advantageous for many types of epic shots. Even if you are a portrait photographer, it would be easy to use 6 or 7 units, considering 3 point lighting, with 3 units assigned to a key light box or umbrella, plus fill, kicker and background lights. I use Eneloop rechargeable batteries. Recycle time is amazingly fast, and the flashes are very reliable. The YN560-TX will control separate groups, and has easy and very reliable adjustment of lighting ratios and zoom settings in the motorized head. This is simply an amazing product at an amazing price.

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  • By Pete M.

    October 7, 2017

    I have dropped this flash twice on hard floors. The flash continues to perform flawlessly. Yes, it eats batteries but that's why you buy massive quantities of them at Costco. I'll most likely buy another as I am a real estate photographer and need to light more than one room. The flash does not sit tight on my A6000. it moves left and right ever so slightly even when locked down. This is due to the size for mount inside the hot shoe. Next, the flash sometimes will not flash when aimed backwards. Not sure if it's the mount slipping or the head not lining up with connecting points on the base. Overall a good, solid unit.

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  • By S. Hong

    September 29, 2017

    I use this flash almost every day. I shoot real estate photography (and am an agent as well) and I use this as part of my lighting kit. I have the older YN560 II as well, and there are several advantages to this newer version 4 over the older version 2. First off, I love that you can customize many functions on this flash. One thing I changed was that pushing the power button will immediately shut off the flash. I love that. I frequently use this for a shot, then will stick it in my pocket and shoot a different shot without it. Hitting the power for a brief moment turns it off (custom setting). I also like that it flashes the red LED on the front when the unit is on. That way I know at a glance that it is turned on and waiting. The older version did not have this feature.

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  • By eeeper

    August 23, 2017

    Great flash. Just make sure you use good quality rechargeable batteries like powerex or enveloops, that makes a huge difference. Won't fit in and trigger in the a7s hotshoe but if you use the yongnuo rf-603 attached to the hotshoe you can trigger this flash remotely or put on top of the rf-603 when it is attached to the camera, it then will trigger the flash "on camera." It's a little funny to do but love this flash. It's as powerful as the canon 430exII if not a little more powerful, a lot easier to use also. Anyway, it's a great flash for all you Sony A7 series camera users. Less than what I paid for the pocketwizards and canon's 430exII I could get this, the rf603II + two more yn560. Awesome flash.

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  • By Sprinty

    August 15, 2017

    This is my third Yongnuo flash that I have purchased. The first one was a TTL flash which was more complicated, more expensive and failed after minimal use. I replaced that with a genuine Nikon model but wanted multiple flash units for creative lighting. As a hobbyist, I wasn't looking to spend much, so I bought a YN560 to add some creative lighting scenes and use multiple flashes. These are manual flashes only, but can be used either with another YN560 unit, or a separate controller to adjust power without having to touch the unit. While I still haven't used them a significant amount, I have had them for quite some time and they've been very reliable. You get a lot for the money as long as you don't mind setting the light levels by yourself

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  • By RTM

    August 14, 2017

    I'll start by saying i'm not a professional photographer, but would consider myself an enthusiast. I now have 6 of these YN-560IV's and have shot several events and have done some outdoor daytime portraiture. I have nothing to compare to as these are my first flashes to use off camera. For the events I've had an area set up for portraits and another setup for the gathering/dining/party area. In addition to the flashes I have two of the YN560-TX transmitters, one per camera/lens setup for each area and so far I've been really happy with how the system works. Keep in mind each YN-560IV flash can operate as a transmitter, so you really do not need the YN560-TX. I opted to have the dedicated transmitter to reduce the size of my camera setup. So far great flashes and I have no reason to think these flashes would let me down. If you are on the fence as whether or not to try, drop the hammer, I think you'll be satisfied.

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  • By Tom R.

    August 4, 2017

    These 560 IV's are little work horses. I have a pair of them that combine with a YN-685 and trigger with the TX-560 controller. They all work together just fine. I usually use the 560's for the fill and hair lights on Portrait setups. I have had mine for over a year and they have held up well. I am not a professional photographer but I probably use them at least twice a month for a couple hours at a time without any problems. I use the 2700mah Powerex rechargeable batteries in the flashes and they cycle fast enough for me. They are not the most powerfull units available and are not HSS units but they get the job done. Side Note: The TX-560 trigger needs to have the Duracell batteries with the full 1.5v that they provide. The trigger will not work well with the rechargeable batteries as the voltage from them is a usually a little lower - 1.2v or 1.3v typically.

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  • By J. Mariano

    July 29, 2017

    I don't have much experience with the more expensive flashes, but this does everything I need it to do. This is the second one I've purchased. I also bought the Yongnuo transmitter so that I could use this off camera. I've talked to other professional photographers and I told them I bought these cheap Yongnuo expecting to get a giggle from them.I tested the flash and transmitter and they work on my Panasonic GH4, GM1, GX7, Olympus E-P1, E-PL7, E-P5, Leica X1, Leica D-Lux (TYP 109), my friend's Sony A7R2, and Canon 5D2. I bought the Fotodiox K60 24" softbox for product photography and the photos look pretty good to me. I even bought the huge Neewer 55"/140cm Beehive Octagon Umbrella and there was enough power in this little light for that too.

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  • By J. M. Schalow

    June 17, 2017

    There has been much said about the Yongnuo YN-560 series since it came out so I will not say much of its’ functionality as the IV model has the features of previous models and then some. The “and then some” features are what makes the IV a pleasure to use. I have owned two Yongnuo YN-468 II (TTL for Nikon) for some years and found them to be very reliable both on camera and off using Yongnuo RF-603II triggers. The YN-468 II is a smaller speedlight (the size of Nikon’s SB-600) with a guide number of 38. I wanted more power so I picked up the YN-560 IV that has a guide number of 58. The 560 IV can be used as a master and allows you to set groups. As an RF slave it works perfectly with my RF-603II triggers and the optical slave function works good as well. It is stated that the Yongnuo YN560-TX will allow you to adjust the power of the 560 IV remotely. I do not own one of those units. I tested the RF of the 560 IV and could trigger the flash form a block away with no obstacles. I could also easily fire the flash in every room of our home. As no external trigger is required, the 560 IV sits better on a light stand using modifiers such as umbrellas or a softbox. The build quality of this unit appears to be quite good and a battery pack can be used if desired. This flash just plain works every time. It is a fraction of the name brand flash (no TTL of course) making it a no-brainer for off camera use. Highly recommended.

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  • By Susanna Bozzetto

    June 3, 2017

    I did not expect them to be so good, I bought them because they had the best review for a low price. They work great for portraits and photography of products. They do not have too much reach if it is about groups or something that is far away. That's why I would recommend it for portraits or things that are going to be close to the flashes. You can place them separated from the camera with the transmitter to generate different sets of light and shades. I've been using them for a while, they keep working as if they were new.

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  • By CarbineBBq

    May 16, 2017

    This is a really nice set for a photographer that is experimenting with speed lights. I am not too experienced with speed lights so I can't say it is suitable for photographers of all skill levels. However, after using it for a few hours I am pleased with the results. The photos I took resemble professional results. I still need to work on my speed light placement and settings, but that doesn't take away from the kit's performance. Make sure to have some AA batteries lying around. Each unit requires 4 batteries each and the transmitter requires 2, so 10 batteries in total. The build quality of the flash units and transmitter is pretty good considering this is a "budget" kit. Everything feels solid and well made. I of course didn't read the directions too much. I instead started pressing buttons until I got things to work, but that didn't take too long. I am not sure if all kits include them, but mine came with colored overlays that you can strap to the speed lights with a rubber band. I used them to photograph a white Star Wars Stormtrooper figure. The different colored overlays gave off an awesome colored effect. I highly recommend this kit.

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  • By shirleylow

    April 19, 2017

    I own a Panasonic Lumix G85 camera (which I love), and purchased the Lumix FL360L flash ($210) to learn off-camera flash photography. The learning curve was very steep for me, and I still find that this flash doesn't fire consistently and gives inconsistent TTL results. Out of frustration, I bought the Yongnuo YN560 IV along with the YN560 TX (to be used as on-camera trigger; read my review on that product page). This has the Lumix FL360L beat in the following ways: a) Price. It is 1/3 the price. b) Consistency. The YN560-TX and YN560-IV communicate via radiowaves and does not require line-of-sight between the two. I have never had a misfire. I'm not sure how the Lumix G85 triggers the FL360L; it's either infrared or optical because 1) there is a preflash from the G85's small pop-up flash; 2) direct line-of-sight is required. c) Simplicity. Setup between the YN560-TX and YN560-IV is extremely easy. Once paired, you can manually adjust flash power and zoom of the YN560-IV from the on-camera YN560-TX. The only things I give up by using the Yongnuo trigger+flash system instead of the Panasonic camera+flash are: a) No TTL. b) No High speed sync. But if you're a beginner flash photographer, you don't need these things anyways. By the way, I initially tried to use the Panasonic G85 to trigger the FL360L flash, then have the FL360L flash trigger the YN560-IV flash by setting the YN560-IV to optical slave mode. This doesn't work. So now I have the YN560-TX on-camera to trigger the YN560-IV off-camera flash and (via Yongnuo RF-605) the FL360L off-camera flash.

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  • By oxome

    March 31, 2017

    My professor recommended this speed light, and its the best thing that has made my pictures look amazing. The price is right, quality is good. You can spin it a whole 360 degrees and it comes with a case for when you are not using it. If you are planning on buying a soft box or a light stand for the flash, then you should buy a YONGNUO YN560  YONGNUO YN560-TX for Canon Flash Transmitter Provide Remote Manual Power Control for YN-560 III Manual Flash Units Having Manual RF-602 RF-603 RF-603 II Compatible Radio Receivers Built In  , its a Manual Flash controller, which triggers this flash to flash.I Also posted pictures of how one of YUNGNUO flash looks with a NEEWER 28x28 soft box  Neewer 28" x 28"/70cm x 70cm Speedlite, Studio Flash, Speedlight and Umbrella Softbox with Carrying Bag for Portrait or Product Photography

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  • By Thibor

    March 12, 2017

    C'est un peu péjoratif mais c'est le cas. Les mêmes fonctionnalités que les flashs de grandes marques, la même qualité de rendu, mais 5 fois moins cher... Ça consomme un peu plus que les "marques" il parait. Je n'en sais rien. En tout cas j'utilise des piles rechargeables "Eneloop pro". J'en ai toujours quelques unes en plus avec moi et je n'ai jamais dû changer les piles de mon flash en pleine séance. Que ça soit sur l'appareil pendant un reportage, ou en déporté pendant un shooting à l'extérieur. Le truc chiant c'est le manque d'information en français... mais franchement, celui qui achète ce type d'appareil et qui n'y connait rien, il vaut mieux qu'il suive un ou deux tutoriaux sur le net pour tirer le meilleur parti de cet appareil. Lire une notice ne servira pas à grand chose. Et celui qui connait ce genre d'appareil, bhein il a pas besoin de notice car les fonctionnalités sont exactement les mêmes que les plus grandes marques... Du coup, 5 étoiles méritées, ainsi que pour mes autres appareils Yongnuo. Rapport qualité/prix, je ne pense pas qu'il existe mieux.

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  • By u***P

    January 24, 2017

    As a professional commercial photographer, I was skeptical about using anything other than my Nikon flashes for professional work, but I needed something lightweight I could take to pro-bono shoots (publicity photos for a local theatre company) that I could set up quickly and control the output remotely. I started out with 2 YN560-III's and they performed beautifully with the 603 triggers. Next I bought a YN560-TX and my life got instantly better. I no longer had to run around to each flash and dial in the power setting - I could just do it from camera. Now I use the Yongnuo's as my go-to flashes - even for pro work. I still have my nikons for when I need TTL (I rarely use TTL - only for event photography) and my large studio strobes for when the job calls for them, but the Yongnuo's are the first ones I set up 90% of the time. In fact, I'm strongly considering trading in my old Calumet Travelites for a set of strobes where I can adjust the power wirelessly like I can with the Yongnuo's. I will say that in the photography world, more often than not you get what you pay for, but these flashes are the exception to the rule. They are not perfect by any means, but with some TLC and some time spent deciphering the instructions, these flashes perform very well.

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  • By B. L. Holliday

    January 18, 2017

    I bought this as a second light to feed my growing off-camera flash addiction, mostly for the optical trigger. I was wary about the number of reviews of units that were either DOA or dead after two or three shoots, but it's been dependable for me. I even take it out occasionally just to test it and make sure it's still going. I think at least part of the problem has to do with battery voltage leak—all batteries do this to some degree—over long periods of time. So, it stays in my camera bag, and I don't leave batteries in it like I do my Canon strobe. So my advice for other frugal photographers out there is that if you buy one of these, baby it, despite the apparent build quality. I do want to say a few things about the cycle times. It's not great. The fact that the audible notifications on it give me different beeps to let me know that it's fired and that it's ready to go again, though, is great. It works for what I'm using it for, but photogs who love shooting in burst mode should look elsewhere, if not for dedicated monolights, to give them peace of mind that it's going to fire every time. I think this flash is pretty reasonably priced as a second light, and maybe as a temporary light while a photographer saves up for something better.

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  • By Josh

    January 16, 2017

    I bought this flash to use off-camera, triggered with a RF-603 II transceiver. The setup works well, and I'm happy with the results. Some pros/cons: Pros: - Good light output - Nice features - bounce card, diffuser - Good UI/layout - similar to Canon's large flash - Built in transceiver, with simple setup Cons: - Flash occasionally didn't fire when triggered by transceiver (maybe 5% of time, could be due to close proximity in testing) - Moving parts (for angling flash) are a little gummy, don't move easily I think the flash is well worth the cost, and more than make up for the cons. If you were a pro who needs to get the shot right the first time, every time, this might not be for you. For my needs, it's a great fit.

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  • By Myocardium

    January 12, 2017

    When second-shooter at my first wedding, I clumsily dropped it out of my hand at the reception and it took about a 4 foot drop onto carpet and bounced back to life. Much better situation than my primary shooter who dropped his expensive name-brand Canon 580 into water and it was toast. In addition, I find the buttons much easier to operate than that of my Canon 430exII, as they're bigger on the YN and seem to respond to touch better. You really gotta berate the Canon to toggle through the settings. It would be nice if the YN has a physical as opposed to electronic on/off switch as this tends to drain battery and YN says to take the batteries out while not in use probably for this reason. One thing I do like better about the Canon's is that the lock switch is a lever and a button which lends itself to one handed operation much easier than tightening down by a twist motion. Soft padded case and stand are nice bonuses from YN, as well as the integral diffuser and card. All in all this is a stupid good value from YN and I'm about to oder my third which along with the YN560-TX will serve most of my wedding and portrait needs. For value its a 5/5 and I give it 4 stars today because of the lack of a flip switch for power as well as the lock dial.

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  • By Y. Son.

    November 1, 2016

    Ahhhhh Yongnuo flash. When buying this flash. Just make sure you buy it knowing its disposable. Many of my colleagues use this flash and I've seen slightest drop can break the flash. It even broke when I took it outside 16F temperature due to cold weather. Many people will be deciding between this flash or $500 (around) Nikon flash. Nikon charges flat fee of $110 for flash repair. Doesn't matter what breaks. Even if it totally disintegrates its $110. This flash... $70 Nikon however is built like tank. My SB910 and SB800 fell from 10 foot light stand numerous times and it still works without any issues. Yongnuo probably would have broke at slightest hit from the wind.

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