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Wireless Remote Speedlite Flash Trigger Transceiver for Nikon YN-622N 2.4GHz 7 Channels 1/8000s

Wireless Remote Speedlite Flash Trigger Transceiver for Nikon YN-622N 2.4GHz 7 Channels 1/8000s

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Features:
Supported flash mode: i-TTL, manual flash.
Shutter sync: front-curtain sync, rear-curtain sync, hi-speed sync(HSS/FP), the highest sync speed is 1/8000s.
Support remote set the parameters of flash through the transceiver (remote control mode).
Support i-TTL, manual, repeating flash mode mixed use. (mix control mode)
Support the flash installed on transmitter(on-top flash) and supports i-TTL function.
Support the use of master unit on transmitter sets the parameters of each group.(master control mode)
Support FEC, FVL functions.
Support modeling flash and red-eye reduction flash.
Support flash zooming.(auto)
Built-in AF assist beam emitter(AF lamp).
Settings saved automatically.
Compatible with Yongnuo / Nikon series flashes.
Support PC port triggering strobe flashes.
PC port support front/rear curtain sync and high speed sync(super sync) function.
Support single-contact of camera & flash triggering. (max sync speed is 1/250s)
On compatible cameras/flash with TTL function.

Compatible camera list:
For Nikon D70/D70S/D80/D90/D200/D300/D300S/600/D700/D800/D3000 series/D5000 series/D7000 series
Compatible i-TTL flash list:
For YN465N/YN467N/YN-468N(II)/YN565N/YN568N
For Nikon SB-400/SB-600/SB-700/SB-800/SB-900/SB-910

Specifications:
System type: Digital FSK 2.4GHz wireless transceiver
Distance: 100m
Channel: 7
Flash mode: i-TTL, manual flash
Sync mode: front-curtain sync, rear-curtain syce, hi-speed sync(auto FP)
Groups: 3 groups(A/B/C)
Sync speed: 1/8000s
Input: Hotshoe
Output: Hotshoe, PC port
Applicable battery: 2 * AA battery(Support 1.2V rechargeable battery)(Batteries not included)
Standby time: 60 hours
Package size: 12 * 11 * 5cm / 4.72 * 4.33 * 1.97in
Package weight: 224g / 7.9oz

Package includes:
2 * Transceiver
1 * User manual

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating:

4.8

based on 297 Customer Reviews

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  • By Kenneth Goldberg

    December 21, 2017

    Needed a trigger I could use in combination with my Nikon SB800 flashes for off camera TTL & high speed synch. The Nikon built in CLS system is wireless but tricky and often misfires. These work flawlessly. In fact now I can buy the YN TTL flashes with high speed synch and save $ over the Nikon flashes and have high speed synch flash where ever I need it. But the best part is it works in conjunction with my new 600 watt power Rovelight battery powered monolight for high speed synch making overpowering the sun for backlit portraits easy at shutter speeds up to 1/8000 th of a second at f2.8. Amazing....

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  • By tlylesnow

    December 21, 2017

    These are awesome! I got rid of my expensive Pocket Wizard Plus iii's to have the ability to TTL when using OCF. I also have a D3s and it is not listed as a compatible camera, however, I took a gamble and still purchased them. They work great with the Nikon D3s and all of the functions work as they should. My only gripe is that if the hot shoe touches any bare metal (or if you flash mount has a metal bottom) the triggers won't work. Make sure you have a flash mount that has some sort of coating over the metal or is a plastic mount. It took me a little bit to figure why they weren't working on my Westcott Rapid Octa-Box.

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  • By Kenny

    November 20, 2017

    This item did performed very well when as it described.I used at a fashion show and at my kid concert,indoor outdoor at far range it manage to work even in sunny noon light or Nikon cls system have failed.I bought to pair of The Yongnuo YN-622N trigger.It 's very easy to use it,I insert the battery choose Channel and group for each reciever they worked like a charm.The only downside is the Test mode where I lost it a bit not sure why I get 2 out of 3 working.The Yongnuo does perfomed well also at Hight Speed Sync. I tested at shutter speed of 1/500,1/1000*,1/2000* sec(*images background under-exposed) the batteries still work after 4 weeks intense use all I just had to worry was the flashes battery.All possible combination in flash mode (M,I-TLL,A,S) and the Yongnuo does automatic swicth from reciever to transmitter depends where you locate it (Plug in camera Hot shoe -->Transmitter...Off hot shoe connector it acts as a reciever) I would recommended this to anyone looking for far range transmitter/reciever for price and features Vs Pockets Wizard

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  • By cbutler

    November 17, 2017

    I've done some preliminary i-TTL tests with my Nikon SB-600's and as a simple trigger for my Metz 60 CT-1 strobes. So far, good, but... Clearly, the practical way to use these units is with a Nikon SB-910 flash on-camera, as a master controller. I don't have one, but found a nice youtube video which showed how easy it is to set levels on the remote flashes with an SB-910. Without one, you get no visual feedback about levels, and too many non-intuitive button presses are needed to balance things. The Commander Mode menu on my D-600 is cumbersome to use, so I don't. Not much different from Pocket Wizards, so this isn't a complaint. My point: expect to pony up another $500 for an SB-910 if you really want usable i-TTL control of remote flashes. UPDATE: My first serious use was a failure, but it was cockpit error on my part. It's very easy to press a YN-622N button inadvertently, and I apparently did that at the gig. Re-testing later, I found these units to work properly. My advice: work with them a lot before relying on them. Good gear, but I wish they had a "lock" option once everything was set. PS: 4 stars, so far...

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  • By David S. Pyle

    November 17, 2017

    3 - 565EX TTL Speedlights = $320 3 - YN 622N Transceivers $120 1 - YN622-TX Controller = $50 Total: $490 1- Nikon SB910 = $546 Unless you are a hard-core professional who is going to be using a lighting set-up on an every day basis, then this is a speedlight and wireless system that will more-than-adequately suffice for almost any and all instances and applications --unless, of course, you want/need High Speed Sync (which is available with YN568 - $179). The quality and capability -- the bang for the buck -- of these speedlights and transceivers/controller are remarkable for the price. For the average user/advanced user on a budget, the YN565 is an excellent choice and should be sufficient for your lighting needs. The YN622 transceiver and YB622-N are the perfect, affordable combination for an off-camera TTL wireless system, in addition to offering complete manual control, as well.

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  • By SpaceViking

    November 12, 2017

    So I ordered more just so I could have some back-ups, but my original set is still rocking on with no problems. I was tempted to take one start away for pretty poor documentation and the controls on the receivers being a little complicated. I would advise you to get the controller (Master) with the digital readout as it is easier to control them by using the readout. I also wish I knew what the SS or 55 (hard to tell from the readout) setting is, but someday I will sort that out. The main thing is that they fire my flashes evertime.

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  • By Jdiop

    November 8, 2017

    I was looking for a wireless trigger to use in conjunction with my QUANTUM TRIO BASIC and both of my SB800 and the SU800. When I first got it I was not expecting to trigger my Quantum Trio Basic but I was wrong. I set up the unit on ITTL and the camera on TTL and shooting on Aperture priority using my Nikon d600. The flash trigger was set on channel1 and zoneA, the flash was set on fill flash the SU800 was set on TTL. The test shot was better than I expected the image was very clear and the YN622N was dead on. I am ordering two more units for the rest of my flashes. you do not have to take my word for it just try it and if you do not like it send it back. I will not buy the overpriced brand when this unit will do the same exact thing and even more. Again this is my opinion and my opinion only Good Luck I just bought two more unit because I was so happy with my previous purchase. If you own a quantum trio basic you will be able to use your flash off camera, if you do not own an SU800 get you one, you will be controlling the flash through the SU 800. I had to come back and update my post since I bought a second set of triggers.

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  • By Sarah

    November 8, 2017

    So easy and perfect! I didn't even read the directions. I just popped it on and started to try things and it was so easy to figure it out. Anyone thinking of purchasing these-JUST DO IT! Wish I got these a long time ago. Nikon users let me save you some time. Here is how to set it up: -Put the batteries in the unit(s) and put it on the camera. -attach the triggers/receivers to your flash(es). -turn your flash to ON -make sure your flashes are set to TTL -set the trigger/receiver to your desired chanel (they need to be on the same one). -one flash unit is set on A and the other on B -from the unit on your camera you can chose A or B and control the output. THATS IT! So easy. I could sell these all day I love them so much! I bought this with the Yongnuo YN-622N i-TTL

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  • By Clint

    November 7, 2017

    I realized that I put this review up on the transmitters only, but I wanted to put it here too... I have been using these for a little bit - they work well. I hated all the guessing and checking for manual exposures, so I decided to get a light meter to take better control of my exposure. I'm using these with an YN-568EX. You have to run the 568EX in iTTL mode and use the transceiver to set the manual power. Here's the problem: in iTTL mode, the 568EX ALWAYS fires a pre-flash (even when the power is set manually from the 622N). So - the light meter sees the pre-flash. I'm not fast enough to catch the second flash with the meter, so I was stuck. If you search, for the Nikon system, there is some workaround using FV lock. There's another one using mirror-lock-up mode. Flash Havoc discusses this. But, I have a D5300, so neither of these options are available to me. I could try using a cord to sync, but that is cumbersome. So, here's the solution I found to balance manual off-camera flash and ambient with a light meter. We will separate the pre-flash from the regular flash, giving yourself time to only measure the regular flash: 1. Set your ambient exposure (without flash) how you like (over 1/200 sec, of course). Remember your shutter speed. 2. Program your light meter to your shutter speed and ISO settings for your ambient exposure. 3. Set your flash to rear-curtain sync. (This puts the real flash at the very end of your exposure) 4. Set your shutter speed to 1/2 seconds. (This separates the pre-flash and real flash - longer than 1/2 second doesn't work for some reason). 5. With any flash power, trigger an exposure. Take your flash meter reading off the second flash (the one at the end of the 1/2 second). 6. Make the recommended adjustments to your flash power based on the light meter reading. 7. Set the shutter speed back to what you determined at first. You might want to take your flash mode off of Rear Curtain sync. Take the shot. Congratulations - you should now have a balanced exposure based on your light meter. Of course, you might have to tweak a little bit to taste or based on the linear response of your flash. This is quite the process, but it's not terrible. To me, it's better than buying a new camera or pocket wizards and/or a new flash. A couple more tips: this flash/camera combo seems to work better at FEC (set on the camera) at -2.0. At -2.0 FEC, the pre-flash is equivalent to a 1/64 power manual setting. With this one piece of information, you can measure the pre-flash and make the adjustment based on what your meter suggests. But, to verify the actual flash, you need to do the procedure above.

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  • By justinflood

    November 5, 2017

    I've been continually surprised by the build quality and functionality of the products coming out of yongnuo for a while now. I started off with their manual flashes (yn560II) with manual radio triggers (rf-603), and have moved on to their higher end TTL versions (yn568ex) and YN-622N TTL triggers. I have to say, even regardless of price, these triggers blow most of the others on the market out of the water. They have a form factor similar to the Pixel King Triggers and seem pretty well built. Each trigger takes 2 AA batteries, and the battery life seems extremely good (gone through an entire weekend of shooting 4 weddings without recharging these and they kept on ticking, they didnt seem to show any sign of stopping even then). They allow for full control over the remote flashes as long as you are working with either Nikon or Yongnuo TTL flashes. Though I always use a Master flash on top of the YN622N hotshoe to do my controls as the up and down, long press/short press buttons on the trigger are a bit too fiddly and confusing to work through on a job. As far as I know the Nikon versions of these Yongnuo triggers basically translate Nikon's infrared wireless code into radio waves and decode it on the other end. Great news for us CLS users who love the system but hate that our flashes always have to be line of sight to be set off. The triggers have set off these flashes reliably from well over 100' away with obstructions in the way with no problems whatsoever. The range seems to be quite good. Also keep an eye out for the upcoming YN-622TX, Which is a master command unit for this system which is supposed to be coming out soon. It will have an LCD display which will allow you to graphically set flash compensation, power levels and groups without the need of a commander flash on the camera. I know I'll be getting one as soon as they are released. Yongnuo seems to be positioning themselves as a true heavy hitter in the strobist arena. Great work!

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  • By Elle L

    October 30, 2017

    You can use this with other YN-622N units or you can also purchase the YN622N-TX transmitter if you don't have need of using your flash as the main commander/transmitter. However, if your set up requires you to have on camera flash as well as one or two other remote flashes, plus you want to have the capability of controlling those other remotes' flash power, grab one of these and put it on the hot shoe, stick your flash on top, set it to Master (at least for an SB-910), determine your channels and groups, choose your flash power for each group accordingly and fire away! Works well with not only Nikon flashes but can also be used with Neewer Nikon TTL compatible flashes. I have used it with the VK750II and it communicates well. You will not be able to see the flash power change on your flash's screen, but it is evident when firing. Really amazing alternative to the more expensive radio triggers out there. I suggest going to YouTube and going through some instructions there, much easier to follow than the instructions. The transmitter is not compatible with Yongnuo 605 transceivers--I tried. Have fun with this!

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  • By SomeNYCGuy

    October 29, 2017

    I had new a Pixel King Pro that didn't work with my Yongnuo 565EX flash, so I returned it. For about $40 less I got a pair of these triggers. I tested them with each of my flashes: Metz, Nikon SB700, and Yongnuo 565EX, and they worked flawlessly. The TTL worked fine, and after a few minutes I could adjust the flash compensation using the no-LCD interface. The interface for changing the settings is probably the worst part about these units. I wound up taking a gamble on a Debao SU-800 which provides CLS infrared interface with an easy LCD interface. I can slap that on these units for easier radio-remote control. Really slick. I have to say that Yongnuo has really improved in the last few years. I have some original Yongnuo manual flash and trigger units. They still work ok, but were really cheap and the flash wasn't reliable for power levels. The 565 and these triggers are world better than those units (which still work today). I've already purchased my second pare of these triggers. At some point, Yonguo is supposed to come out with a YN-622TX which will do what the Debao SU-800 does with these triggers. At that point I'll buy that because it will be compatible with these triggers. Overall, very happy with these units, and with the price. Worked the first time and every time as I expected.

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  • By Oscar Pallares

    October 29, 2017

    I like to try gear so i buy and sell quite often, at first i was using cybersyncs and i loved them, never had a missfire, the only bad thing was the sync cables but you get use to em. so i switched to phottix odins and i like them too, really had no complains great equiptment and cheaper than pocket wizards. so i recently sold the phottix since i barely use ttl, the only advantage was being able to change flash power from my camera, at weddings in a reception hall not having to walk across the room to adjust is priceless but again once i set my power the change can be adjusted with iso or aperture in camera so good bye phottix. i was about to go back to cybersyncs and decided to try youngnuo since a couple of my friends are using their 603s and so far so good. so i got the 622n 4 of em and 1 of their flash 565ex and i had done 1 wedding, 1 esession and 3 family outdoor portraits and i have not had any miss fires or problems at all, pretty easy to use once you learn where the buttons are it is just like using your camera. they are a little too big for my taste but for the price and what they can do you just can't beat em. i use Nikon so i got the 622N. give this guys a try it is worth it specially if you don't have tons of cash, i don't. [...]

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  • By NW MN Dad

    October 25, 2017

    I consider myself a high-end hobbiest/semi-pro photographer shooting mostly sports and perhaps a third portraiture. I picked up the off-camera flash bug about a year and a half ago, first picking up a Sunpak external flash followed over the course of the year by a Yongnuo YN-468ii at which time I discovered the possibilities with high speed sync flash. By this time, I had also acquired two pairs of the YN-603(?) wireless flash triggers, and after picking up a YN-568 EX speedlight capable of high speed sync soon realized I was limited in more ways than one with the Yongnuo 603 radio triggers, as those triggers don't offer TTL capability nor do they sync beyond 1/250 sec. That's all fine and dandy if you have no intention of attempting to overpower the sun with outdoor portraits and figure on doing most of your flash photography indoors or on dark and dreary days. These YN622N's, however, have done what they promised to do, that is to open up a whole new world in off camera flash photography. I can now "turn day into night" outdoors without the need to attach all manner of neutral density filters to lessen ambient light. Now I can just put these on the camera and the YN-568 EX and fire away. I did read some of the reviews on this product and noted one particular concern someone had about it not exposing TTL properly. I'm not sure if that's a variation in quality control on Yongnuo's part, as I've also read mixed reviews on Yongnuo flashes too, but I currently own the YN-468ii and YN-568 EX flashes as mentioned above as well as the earlier 603 flash triggers and now these, and they have all performed flawlessly. Maybe I just won the lottery, but for the price of these things and their descriptions, I'd say I got my money's worth and then some every time I've ordered a Yongnuo product. I also picked up a YN-560 EX as a TTL slave flash and found that works nicely as a kicker behind my subject triggered by the YN-568 EX mounted on the YN-622N for studio portraiture. In short, I'm a very satisfied customer, as I can't imagine how much money I would have spent for the equivalent in Pocket Wizards and namebrand Nikon gear to round out my camera bag.

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  • By Mr.R

    August 26, 2017

    Wasn't going to write a separate review on this, but changed my mind (see my YN-622N-TX review for more details). These are great! Except for the power switch. Oh yeah, and the awful instruction manual. A 3-star was a little too harsh, in spite of the dreadful instruction manual. This is only because they are so reliable in my experience. They lose a star for the two issues above. If you couple these with the YN-622N-TX controller...Wow! They are my favorite wireless triggers to date. I have tried two others (CBS & some other off-brand - those were unreliable). The on/off-switch is too easy to accidentally turn ON when stowing them in my gear bag. Diligence generally avoids this and extra batteries mitigate the issue. Forget about the instruction manual. Holy Cow, why can't these companies hire an actual American English technical writer. If not for the YN-622N-TX, these would be only useful as dumb triggers. It is too complicated to attempt their complex remote button pushing to wirelessly control other transeivers process...that is assuming you spend lots of time deducing what they are trying (but failing) to communicate in their manual, along with lots of trial-and-error. No thanks! I wasted enough time learning that process only to have it be realistically unworkable during jobs. Bottom line, if you buy these alone and want to use the advanced features of remotely controlling the output of other lights, then you are a glutton for frustration. Instead, also buy the YN-622N-TX and you will be singing their praises like I do. These are reliable, but they really need that TX unit to control them - from a practical perspective. Incidentally, the TTL features work flawlessly in my experience...kudos!

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  • By Thetreeman

    August 22, 2017

    These work and are really easy to use once you decode the chinglish they are written in. I have the ones compatable with NIkon and if you have nikon compatable flashed that support the iTTL they will adjust the flash from the transmitter mounted on the camera and make it easier to control the amount of light in the groups. They can adjust in 1/3 fstops and complete f stops. However, it is not a direct comparason of the flash adjustment using the CLS. I haven't tested them to the maxium distance but I did use them without line of sight and they worked fine at about 50 - 60 ft in the application I used them in. If you do not have Nikon compatable flashes they still function in the manual mode you just loose the ability to communicate adjustments between the camera and the flash or light. They still trigger the lights. I used them with Nikon flashes SB600 and SB900 in one setup. I also used them in a set up with the 600, 900, and a couple monolights (that were not adjustable) Keep in mind you are not adjusting them with the Camera CLS settings. The adjustments are done by using the triggers settings but if the lights do not have the capability to be adjusted with the CLS they can not adjust those lights. However, I could mix them and have some adjusted and some not. I just put them on different groups. They were confusing to learn how to use. I went to the internet for some help and found that these sites were so much better than the instructions that came with them. These made them easy to understand and now they are very easy to use. I found the instruction manual almost worthless. [...] [...] [...] I have not exercised all the specs to the limit but I have used them a number of time and they work fine. They probably are not as easy to use as pocket wizards but then for the cost of being able to control 1 light with PW you can control 3 with these. I am not a pro photographer so these fit my budget and applications.

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  • By SH

    August 19, 2017

    The goods arrived fast in a bubble-envelope, which concerned me a bit. Luckily, I don't see any damage of it. They are packed neatly in a small box. The product seems to be nicely built. I quickly tested it with my D7000, SB-400 and YN-468ii flashes right out of the box. I shot at a scene with white background. A quick summary is as follows (about 200 shots in total): With SB-400: 1) SB-400 on D7000 hot-shoe: the exposure is right on the spot 2) Off-camera (ie. SB-400 on the remote YN-622n): the exposure is about -1/3 EV 3) Pass-thru (ie. SB-400 on the YN-622n and YN-622n on the D7000 hot-shoe): the exposure is about +1/3 EV With YN-468ii for Nikon: 1) YN-468ii on D7000 hot-shoe: the exposure is right on the spot 2) Off-camera (ie. YN-468ii on the remote YN-622n): the exposure is way over (about +6 EV)! 3) Pass-thru (ie. YN-468ii on the YN-622n and YN-622n on the D7000 hot-shoe): the exposure is about +1/3 EV Although the Y-468ii is not the product that I am reviewing here, it's quite interesting to find that YN-468ii isn't working well with its own sister YN-622n! I gave it 4-star for the following reasons: 1. All functions are working as advertized even the operation is confusing at the beginning. 2. As many reviewers said, the User's Manual needs a major improvement even I could figure it out by reading it a few more times. 3. The settings can be accidentally changed by pressing/touching the buttons unintentionally when turning on/off the power switch. 4. There is no 1/4-20 thread at the bottom of these units so that I can attach it directly on top of my stands.

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  • By Tom Tribble

    August 5, 2017

    I really like these Yongnuo YN622N ITTL triggers, so far. They are doing everything they are supposed to. The manual/instructions are a bit confusing, but once you get your head around it, operation is fairly simple. There are lots of good sources on the web with reviews and easier to follow instructions, which I found helpful. I have played around with the TTL mode quite a bit and it seems to be working like it should. Personally, I prefer shooting manual/manual flash. With these, I am able to make my manual flash exposure adjustments at the transmitter. I have also used my Nikon SB910 as a Commander flash unit on top of the transmitter. That works well, but makes for a cumbersome top heavy setup, at least for me. These are definitely not Pocket Wizards, but they are an awesome value at a fraction of the price.

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  • By TomI

    July 26, 2017

    I am real pleased with the unit now that I have it operational. The manual is a very good translation however the firmware update website to me was a little confusing, for some reason I kept installing firmware 1.02 when I should have been downloading firmware 1.05. The incorrect firmware download (1.02) cause the screen to go crazy. with unreadable symbols.I just couldn't figure out the problem (at 79 kind of old and slow) I live in a small town in Mexico so sending it back was almost as expensive the unit. Don't laugh (and I recommend NOT trying it), but I took the crazy thing apart looking for a bad solder connection, broken wire etc. NO LUCK as a matter of fact I found a very clean uncluttered well thought out set of wiring and boards. Put it back together and then got to thinking about the firmware update. The unit had worked before I updated but not after mmmm Went back to the website reread, and found the proper firmware installed it and BINGO! The rest is history. Wonderful machine well built with many features Tom Ireton LaPaz Mexico

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  • By C Keith

    July 6, 2017

    Excellent quality and first rate performance. As a photographer, I needed to upgrade equipment and the remotes from Yongnuo proved to be the perfect, lower cost alternative. Paired with the Yongnuo YN-622N-TX i-TTL Wireless Flash controller, I am able to control two flashes independently and remotely, changing power to meet my photographic needs. I shoot with Nikon and Yonngnuo makes versions for Cannon and others. One surprise was that my old flash from 35 mm film days is now back in my arsenal when used with these remotes and the wireless flash controller. Looking for a lower cost, high quality alternative? I highly recommend these. They will enable you to concentrate on the photography and not the technology.

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