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Questions & Answers
Not strictly necessary, but very useful to control and fire remotely.
By Alejandro V. on March 25, 2018
Yes you can use it The Yn622 is built in You need YN622TX … see more Yes you can use it The Yn622 is built in You need YN622TX Thank you we offer for nikon and canon all in stock and we can ship it today A&R PHOTO VIDEO see less
By Steward on May 23, 2017
Yes if you choose the Nikon mounting option.
By MJ on May 10, 2018
hello you might need YN622TX as well
By Theodora on May 22, 2018
Hello You might need YN560TX for YN560 Thank you
By Deana on May 11, 2018
Yes The flash has built in Yn622 Thank you
By Suzuka Etou on May 8, 2018
Speedlites can in some case talk and interact with a camera. You will have extreme difficulty finding any speedlite other than a panasonic one that will be able to do that. However, almost all flashes will go off on any camera other than some Sonby's which have a differrent sized flash connector
By Sterling T Steves on May 4, 2018
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based on 100 Customer Reviews
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By Claudia Davey
November 15, 2019
December 22, 2017
July 22, 2017
By Kindle Customer
July 8, 2017
This flash, considering the price, is amazingly good. As a long time Nikon speedlight user (though I think they peaked at the SB800 and are going downhill since) I expected a piece of junk, frankly, but since it was RF compatible with the YN622N-TX, i figured I would try it. On the bad side it is really large, the documentation is typical Yongnuo (i.e. bad), and the head does not give a very clear indication when level vs slightly depressed. But on the good side it is powerful (I'd guess a bit below an SB800, but not much), recycles very fast, has all the features I needed, and so far has worked flawlessly. It also has a very nice "lock" position for the on/off switch that keeps you from accidentally changing settings while repositioning it (I wish the YN622N's had that actually). I use it primarily for off-camera flash, where the size is perhaps even an advantage. It is usable on-camera, but a bit bulky (not so much heavy as just large). I have also tested it in high speed sync (i.e. FP sync in Nikon terms) and it worked nicely up to 8000th, on and off camera. Some test shots against an SB800 showed similarly even spread of light, no hot/dark spots. Considering the price of a new Nikon RF enabled flass (and worst the RF controller for their pro cameras) this is a real bargain.
June 22, 2017
By J. Stoltz
June 21, 2017
June 20, 2017
June 15, 2017
ETTL II, HSS, RF603 & RF622 wireless reciever system built in (no need to attach a YN622 to go off camera or RF603, etc), great power output, equivalent to the Canon 580 EX II in all ways, for way less cost. Pretty well built. Price is right for features and system. And it works with old Canon cameras, like the 5D classic (the 565EX line didn't work with ETTL on the 5Dc for example) which is what I picked this up for (to work with older Canon bodies and get modern ETTL, etc). Great on-camera flash for spontaneous stuff, and works into your speedlite fleed if you're already Yongnuo, to mix into the 603/560/622 protocols without any extra bits. Awesome!
By A. Mercado
June 14, 2017
By Josh Jenkins
June 8, 2017
June 3, 2017
By Adam R.
May 11, 2017
So far so good. Picked this up to go with my 622C-TX controller and it required minimal brain cell usage to get them to link up and start firing. Controls work as you would expect both in the camera menus (80D) and on the 622C-TX controls directly. It's obvious in hand that it isn't a major name brand, and the feel isn't up to par with my older Canon 580 EX II, but for 1/5th of the price, and radio (not optical) wireless control, I'm most definitely NOT complaining. The stand that comes with is is plastic, not metal, so time will tell if that affects longevity of that piece. Speaking of the mounting bits, the quick release mounting is nice. I'm used to the same from my Canon, and this one does have a little more play in it, but not enough that I'm too worried. If I were a pro and making a living from my equipment, I would spring for the real deal (already did it once with the 580 and certainly don't regret it... and I had two shoots that more or less paid for it at the time) but for weekend warrior and enthusiast work, this seems to be a fantastic option.
By Rob Parrish
April 17, 2017
Just got this a couple of days ago and I'm pretty darn pumped. I have a Canon 600XR-RT at work - which is a fine, fine flash - at a fine, fine price. I now have six Yongnuo flashes - 3 560s, 2-468 and this one. The 560s are not TTL - the others are. This flash's radio trigger won't trip any of the others that I have of course, but they are all infrared triggered in Slave mode. So - although this is a good base flash for building on with newer units having radio triggers, I can still use it as a primary main light flashgun, off camera triggered by my Pocket wizards- and have it trigger a fill flash, backlight and hair light YN flash on stands with umbrellas all for less than half the price of one of my Alien Bee studio strobes. Basically for $400 I have a five light mobile studio. The light quality is consistent and I seldom have misfires. Five stars for being a pretty darn good copy of a high end Canon flash that, if (and when) it gets knocked over, I don't feel the need to jump off the roof. I've taken 2 - 3 pretty good drops on the 560s and they still keep coming up working. All in all, I'm a Yongnuo fan.
April 3, 2017
Just got this flash in the mail yesterday. I love it! Well made, huge sensor in the front, Took me a few minutes to get used to the settings. I own two Yn-560-II speedlites, and the settings are a bit different. I wanted a bit more output power, and for the money, this flash is it. I read the reviews complaining that is it not an optical slave, but it works fine me because I can use my YN622C-TX to fire it as a stand alone in wireless mode, or attach it to a YN622-C receiver, and use as a main flash along with my YN560s as slaves. Either way, I can always use my YN560s for slaves if needed. I am more interested in using the speedlites off camera. The only time I use them on camera is with a bracket when I'm shooting runway or something. This flash also includes a over heating sensor. The instructions warn that if you fire it at full power for too long, to allow it to cool down for 5 minutes before continued shooting. It also has a flash compensation settings up to 3+, so you can play around with the output settings. I plan to purchase another YN685 very soon. Yes, it would be nice if it worked as a master and slave, but if you have a trigger, and other speedlites with slave mode, it works just as well. I shoot in both ETTL and manual, and do a lot of model and glamour work, and regardless which modes I'm working with, I just make in camera adjustments to compensate. So the fact that is not an optical slave does not bother me at all. I'm a long time Canon pro, and very happy with the Yongnuo flashes. I haven't used Canon flashes in years, and do not plan to go back, even if I could afford them. I hope this helps.
March 11, 2017
This YN flagship flash is large but surprisingly lightweight. You can read about all its impressive features from description so I will chime in on its deficiencies. There are very few. Bounce card may come out loose if pulled slightly unevenly, a common issue with YN flashes. I own 4 different models. A truly annoying issue is that the battery capacity gauge shows half depleted as soon as you insert new set. Luckily this is not true. A good set of NiMh rechargeables will last you 600-800 shots on an average wedding, possibly more. So don't pay much attention to it. Head rotation is too tight for my taste. Few more tips: communication with my Eos MkII and 6D is excellent; it doesn't seem to have any adverse RF interference on Pocket Wizard transceivers; recycling time is very fast; knobs and controls are large and comfortable; price... I hope YN doesn't take my review to heart, they may decide to raise it. I haven't bought a genuine Canon flash in many years after discovering YN. I went through all Canon models from 550 to 580 exII. All but 430 burned or severely malfunctioned. Granted, I am a heavy professional user but YNs are no less reliable mechanically. They are not as polished and perfected but very good nevertheless. With their features and price they put Canon to shame. To finish, just one word of caution. YNs tend to overheat in hot summer shoots as easily as Nikon flashes. I am yet to try this one next summer in Florida. For this reason I usually keep my little 430 exII nearby on outside shoots but so far haven't had overheating issue.
By Fernando P.
February 17, 2017
Been using DSLR cameras for 3 years now, and thought it was time to jump into wireless flash photography. I did many many MANY hours of research.. reading reviews and learning new terms along the way. I wanted to buy a set of flashes and a trigger set that wasn't cheap, reputable, but also didn't break the bank. I ended up deciding that I wanted the following features (which happens to be my PROs list for this flash): ETTL & AF assist - for those moments when I need Auto Mode and for when I'm shooting in the dark (which I am a lot!) High Speed Sync - in order to take outside pictures in bright sun with a flash and wide open aperture External Battery Capable - for if/when I need the faster flash recycle time or longer battery life Reliable triggering wirelessly - I found out that this brand of flash and it's controller 622c-tx were a very good reliable combo Built-in Receivers - so that I can save money by not buying separate transceivers/batteries plus save on space in my camera bag. I ended up buying 2 Yongnuo 685, and 1 Yongnuo 622c-TX Controller - I did some playing around today and I am really excited so far. During my testing, not once did the flashes miss-fire (the built in receivers are working great!) The Flash came with a very sturdy looking carrying pouch, much better than a cheap velvet bag. The ETTL Auto is looking to work VERY well inside - I uploaded an example of ETTL while inside a dimly lit home. I also uploaded a picture I took outside testing out backlighting and front lighting CONS: A minor cosmetic con, the "select" button in the middle of the wheel is loose and flimsy the button flipped upside down, doesn't seem to effect the flash but cosmetically it made it look and feel cheap. (one of my attached photos shows it slightly) I plan to update this review as I use it more, but so far, very exciting stuff!
By Jim Conner
September 7, 2016
Here is the Yongnuo YN685 review and a short comparison will be coming to Canon's flagship model, the 600EX II-RT. Canon's Speedlite 600EX II-RT is currently selling on Amazon for $479. Yongnuo's YN685 is currently $101. So, for the price you can get 4 YN685's for the price of one 600EX II-RT. On it's own, the YN685 is not a bad flash. I forked over $200 bucks to pick up a few of these YN685's and compare them to my 600EX II-RT. Upon opening the box I was impressed with the build quality of the unit. A few test shots and all seems to be working great. I really like the locking metal foot. It feels solid. The overall build quality feels good too. It's a poly-carbonate shell and seems like it will take a beating. The head moves smoothly and the range of movement is impressive. The unit is powered by 4 AA batteries and there is an option to plug in an external pack. I am using it with my Quantum Turbo 3, to give it a little bump in the recycle time and extend the use. Recycle time at full power is a bit more than 3 seconds on fresh AA batteries. I already had the YONGNUO YN-622C-TX E-TTL Wireless Flash Controller and that is compatible with the YN685 allowing control and wireless function of the flash. With the master slave setup I am also able to control my other flashes in groups and channels. In the end, the Yongnuo YN685 was not as powerfull as Canon's flagship model, the 600EX II-RT. The 600ex-RT was about 1-stop hotter than the YN685 at full power.
By Robert T. Snyder
April 26, 2016
I'm replacing a sigma flash I bought for 200 in 2012. It has always been flaky and it would not work on my new canon 80D. Since I had the yongnuo radio triggers (622), I went for this flash that had the radio built in. First I have to say the build quality is far and away better than my sigma I paid almost double for 4 years ago. This flash works on camera through my initial tests and also works off camera using the radio triggers...since my old sigma flash works through the radio triggers also this gives me two off camera flashes!! I have one complaint and that is the focus assist light does not come on at all. The nice thing about this flash is that you can update the firmware if you own the radio trigger receiver. so I'm not too worried about the assist light as I"m sure they will fix it soon.
October 23, 2015
October 12, 2015
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