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By Darin M Eastburn
December 9, 2017
I have one Nikon SB910 speedlight and three Yongnuo 568 EX II speedlights that I have been triggering optically, using the 910 as a master. I wanted to move to a wireless system for more reliability, especially when shooting outdoors during the day. I purchased the YN-622N-TX i-TTL controller and four YN-622N transceivers, as this seemed like the best option given my equipment. The manuals are somewhat cryptic, written in non-standard English. (Yonguo, I am a pretty good technical editor, and I am willing to offer my services). However, figuring how to set up the system was not too difficult. The triggers offer three groups (A, B, and C) and seven different channels. Each group can be set independently to operate in i-TTL, manual, and super sync modes, with flash level adjustments in each. I have not figured out how the supersync system works yet, but I have only had the system for a few days. And the controller can be used to adjust the zoom levels of the flashes, either automatically, based on the focal length of the lens, or set to a specific value. So far, the system seems to be working fairly well for me. I did have an issue with the flashes not firing until I figured out that the flashes on the transceivers should not be in slave mode. They should be configured as if they were sitting on top of the camera. The only real problem that I have noticed so far is that the level of the flash output is not the same as it is if the flashes are mounted on the camera or triggered optically. This is especially noticeable when using them in the i-TTL mode. The flash outputs are a bit darker than they are when triggered optically. Even in manual mode the output is different. This is not hard to compensate for by adjusting the flash output, but it seems like a flash set at 1/32 using the 622 controller and transceiver should have the same output as that same flash at that setting sitting on the camera. In the i-TTL setting, the pre-flash seems very bright. I hardly notice the pre-flash when the flash is on the camera or optically triggered. So I wonder if the strong pre-flash does not give the flash unit enough time to fully recharge before the actual flash is triggered, resulting in a lower flash output. I think that I can work with the system, as long as I check and adjust my flash output levels, but this difference in flash output is something that Yongnuo needs to address. And yes, I updated the firmware in the controller to the latest version as soon as I got it.
By Tom W
December 1, 2017
Purchased this to add functionality to the YN-622N triggers I already had. Turns simple triggers into a complete flash control system. Very handy and seems to be well designed and built. Display is readable under varying light levels and is back lit. I have one TTL/manual and one full manual flash and often have them on hard to reach locations during use. This makes changing settings much simpler as long as I can see and reach the controller on my camera. It doesn’t pivot so the display and all the buttons are at a right angle to all the camera controls. I have been using my off camera flash cable to fix this. Zip tied it to my tripod leg and it worked well. Would be nice to have the mount at least swing up to vertical but for the cost is a good deal. I only regret not purchasing the two triggers and controller as a kit. Missed out on saving a couple dollars. Some flash/trigger kits are even better deals.
November 24, 2017
If you bought this you already have the RXs. So no one needs to say how confusing it was keeping track of all the channels, level settings and groups etc. when multiple lights were involved. This does an excellent job of cleaning up that chaos. I was impressed at the visibility it offered into the settings and of the different groups. It also has a large user set of features. For budget RF controllers these will start to push the competition, perhaps even with the higher end items. BUT - They are not totally there yet. In my testing (which was practical application not scientific so there could be some unfamiliarity with the devices yet) I found that the adjustment of light in f stops and 1/3 f stops seemed to work very well in TTL and Manual, I have not tested the SS mode yet. Using the CLS and these in the same configuration with these in the configuration these seemed to be less light which meant I needed to add an f stop or adjust the camera compensation to get the same light. Not sure why this happened, however, I would take a test shot and if the light isn't what I wanted, I adjusted the light like always. The ability to keep track of the settings for the different RXs is the blessing here. I did have some issue with the firing of the flashes. There is an obvious delay if the flashes went into standby. you need to make sure everything is awake. Also as with any electronics if they loosen up even a little the firing can be intermittent. The range was a little less than the 100M (328 ft) advertised. I tested them at night, line of sight and started to get miss firing at about 200 - 250 ft. at 300 ft I got no firing. Maybe batteries in the RXs? They are older and used more than the TX. I also tested them in a studio environment with no line-of-sight and they worked well. The distance was less than 50 ft. There was no problem with adjusting or firing in TTL or manual mode. I have not exercised every option yet but this addition to the 622 TX/RXs is a great improvement. As I said I don't know yet if I do not understand something about them or if they occasionally do not fire for some reason but they could be on the verge of giving the big guys a run for the money. It also comes with 2 triggering cables for both the mini D and the 10 pin connectors. I have not used them yet. The manual is better than before but it can be confusing with some of the translation. I get the impressing they still might not be totally 100% reliable for professional work but if you don't want to spend over 100 dollars on each unit you should look into this. You could get 4 RX/TX and this controller for about the price of 2 of some of the others. I've used them for studio work with no problem.
November 15, 2017
This is an excellent product at a very affordable price point. The reason I only rated it 4-stars is primarily due to the poorly written manual and unclear firmware update information. While the unit is usable directly out of the box, there are additional features that are not clearly explained. And, in my version of the manual, the url for the firmware update was incorrect. As of the date of this review, the latest firmware appears to be version 1.05. To check the version on your unit, with the Yongnuo turned OFF, hold down the "Mode" button as you turn the unit on. The screen will display the firmware version. If you are interested in getting all the functionality from your YN-622N, it will be worth your time to check out some of the YouTube videos that go into more depth. One series of videos I found extremely useful are posted by "David Carrico."
November 2, 2017
When I first wrote this review, I thought it wasn't working at all when it came to manual setting of the flash power. It turns out, the reason I thought that is that it doesn't actually change the mode on the flash to manual. It keeps it in TTL but somehow adjusts the power level to simulate manual mode. Very confusing if you were used to using the canon versions of these triggers since the canon versions don't do it that way. The canon version actually does set the mode on the flash to manual. Tested TTL and manual settings and they all seem to work. Doesn't look like zoom works though, or at least didn't hear the zoom change at all, and its hard to verify that it works since the lcd on the flash shows no changes and still thinks its in TTL mode! You have to actually fire it a few times and take some pictures so you can see that the flash output really is changing as you change it on this trigger's menu. Tested flash compensation from my Nikon D810 and that works too. So overall, fairly happy with this trigger now. Though I wish it was really clear in the documentation that the flash LCD will keep thinking its in TTL mode no matter what you do.
By Pierre V
October 17, 2017
I had previously the 602 and 603 from Yongnuo, happy with it but not perfect. When I saw there was the 622, I thought this would come quite close to the Pocketwizard I've used a few times. Considering the price of the YN-622-TX, this is better! I bought it together with 2 YN-622 to connect my flashes. It works nicely, hasn't faltered in the 4 shoots I've had since buying it. What's great about it is that now I can command all settings of my flashes remotely without removing them from my softboxes. I can absolutely recommend this.
October 5, 2017
I recently purchased these items for off camera flash use on a Nikon D750: 1. YN-568EX flash 2. YN-622N-USA i-TTL 2.4-GHz Wireless Flash Trigger Transceiver Pair for Nikon 3. YN-622N-TX i-TTL Wireless Flash Controller While all the components worked well together, the flash controller initially did not appear to change the flash settings as promoted. After several hours of searching I finally found out an answer. On the nikon version, the numbers etc will not change on the speed light itself; however, they do change when the 622 relays that information to the speedlight as though it were a TTL signal. Thus, when you still make adjustments manually, those adjustment do occur as output on the flash. Like others have observed there is no viable customer support or youtube tutorials and the manuals are poorly written. Surely it wouldn't cost that much to hire someone to clean these up. For the money it is probably worth the purchase as a means of getting used to off camera flash.
By Serge van Neck
September 8, 2017
Took a little figuring out, but it works great. Note that you'll need the matching receivers even if you have a "wireless" Yongnuo speedlight. The speedlight has a wireless receive mode but it's optical and requires the camera's flash as a master. This is not clear from some of the documentation and it's further confused by the fact that both technologies (optical and radio) use channels and groups. These two wireless technologies are not compatible, so you need the radio receivers to go with this transmitter.
By Monty G
August 14, 2017
I'm using a Nikon D750 with the Yongnuo YN622n-TX transceiver attached to the hotshoe. I have a Metz 44 AF-1 flash attached to a YN622n ii and set to TTL. When using nikon cameras, the flash must be set to TTL !! Everything works fine. I set the zoom on the TX to AU (automatic) and the zoom on the Metz matches the zoom on my lens(you can hear it changing zooms). I can put the TX in manual mode and it also works, but the TX has more setting in manual mode than the Metz so there is a limitation there. I have a Yongnuo YN568EX attached to a YN622N ii in another group and it functions perfectly. I've seen posts that says you have to turn everything on in a specific order or the radio transmission fails for some flashes. I can turn everything on in any order I like. After everything is on I half-press the shutter button on my camera a couple of times and everything links up. I have the version II of the trigger so that may be the difference. If you have version one of the trigger then you might want to upgrade to version 2. I have also updated the firmware. I am very impressed with the hardware. The instruction manual is pretty bad, so I went online and found several good tutorials that got me up and running. Once you figure it out it is pretty easy to use. You can make changes quickly and press the test button to see if all is well.
By Rusty Yonkers
May 26, 2017
I absolutely LOVE the Yongnuo flash equipment, and this is yet another awesome item!! I have used Yongnuo for over 5 years now. I had been shooting the YN560, with most recently the YN560 III and YN560 IV matched with the YN560-TX. I just purchased two YN685 lights so I could learn TTL and also try out the high speed sync feature. I got this transmitter for triggering them. It works very very well. It took me a few minutes to figure out the buttons and settings. But once I did it worked flawlessly. I know a number of professionals that have all moved to Yongnuo to save money instead of using Pocketwizards. I am a semi-pro and fine art photographer, along with teaching photography classes. So I work my lights a lot and hard. These transmitters work in all sorts of environments. I have even tested them at long distances and they work flawlessly even at over 100 feet. I have seen videos that these will work with Nikon SB700/SB910 if you use the Yongnuo receivers on those flashes too. I have seen YouTube videos but have never done that myself.
By J. Ostafew
May 26, 2017
I had one Tx already and it's been great for me. I bought a 2nd one so my 2nd shoot could run the flash guns during a gig as well. The "manual" mode is why I bought these units. Works perfectly with the original YN-622n on an SB-800, zoom and power level work well. For some reason the zoom does not work on the SB-700 with the same setup, and the 1/1 and 1/2 power settings are exactly the same (100%), so that's a minor inconvenience and something to be aware of, but not a deal breaker. I've found battery life in these units to be great too, I covered a wedding with these during the ceremony, a bunch of bride & groom shots, and the reception and batteries (Eneloops) still had lots of life in them.
By Kindle Customer
May 26, 2017
I was a skeptic as in the past have stayed pure Nikon, and most friends shooting use Pocket Wizards, but it seemed worth trying considering the excellent price point. I bought this, a couple YN622N's for my SB800's, and a YN685. In the past I had stuck with CLS and line of sight. This is SO much nicer, not to have to worry about whether the flashes will fire, did someone move something that blocked the line of sight. The controller itself models a commander display from a Nikon speedlight or camera, it is intuitive and easy to use once you figure out the buttons (the manual is mostly complete but horribly written so it is hard to use as a learning guide, but prior CLS experience is mostly what you need). I've used it in FP Synch mode (High Speed Sync) and it worked flawlessly up to 8000th both with the YN622N's driving SB800's and the YN685. iTTL exposure control works well, and it is very quick to add/reduce one light from the controller to get a better balance. I was a bit disappointed at the lack of slave-camera operation (where I can fire camera B by firing camera A, which I think PW's do), but that was not a big deal. It did everything I needed in terms of flashes. It does have fewer channels, so working in a photographer rich environment bay be an issue for some, but not me. But for any line-of-sight users of CLS still - it's a real feeling of freedom to not rely on that, and just know if you push the button the flashes fire.
May 20, 2017
I bought this with a couple of the compatible receivers. In my opinion, it works flawlessly. I use it on a Nikon d600 and two sb700 flash heads. If you are looking to get into off camera flash these are highly recommended. Zero complaints. They have worked every time that I needed. I use them for simple portraits or for light control during wedding shoots. If you're looking to set your photography skills apart, off camera flash is the way to do it and these this transmitter along with the receiver makes it easier.
May 18, 2017
I am strictly amateur, but I've found myself with a decent investment in lights, both hotshoe and monolights. Shooting with the flash off-camera and make a major impact in your shots, and the addition of softboxes or umbrellas (also off-camera) are yet another step to beautiful lighting. I have used Nikon CLS, and honestly never had a problem with it. I'm not crazy about the pre-flash, but it is rarely noticeable in shots. With that said, I still prefer radio to flash control, because radio allows you to hide flashes behind objects in your foreground. I've used cheap radio triggers in the past, but in order to control the lighting it's a pain to change power levels, especially if the flash is mounted on top of a 10' light stand. These units work perfectly as advertised. I can control 3 different groups of lights just like Nikon CLS. With this controller unit, I can control the power level directly from the menu on this device, with other YN-622N units attached to my flashes. I've used these YN-633N units with Nikon, Metz, and Yongnuo flashes and everything works as expected. The TTL all works fine, but as you get more creative with the lights I think manual settings or compensation will play a bigger role in your shots. I originally purchase a 3rd-party SU800 device for radio, very similar to this but it cost me $100 and it's LCD wasn't as intuitive as this one. Also, tha tmore expensive unit had to sit on top of a YN622N also, meaning it was physically awkward and even more expensive. I managed to replace that 2-unit setup with a single YN-622N-TX. I've experienced no misfires in any of my testing. I've controlled the power settings of all the flashes, and at one point had 5 hot show flashes (1 in A group, 2 in B group, and 2 in C group) controlled by this unit. I haven't tested extreme distances, but I have tested it through walls across my apartment, and I think few people will have any distance problems. Going through walls is more an issue for me than distance, as I doubt I will be shooting 100 feet from my subject. All-in-all, this product works perfectly for me, and is a fantastic addition to the YN-622N family. I no longer think it makes sense to buy those (other) cheapo ebay manual-mode only triggers.
April 28, 2017
So far they fired 100% of the time! 10,000 shutter actions and every time they fired the exact power I wanted! I used pocket wizard for a long time but after quirky firmware updates and strange power fluctuations i had to find a new brand that wouldn't wast my time like Pocket wizards. so with the "Youngnuo YN-622N-TX" and a few Youngnuo transceivers I am a happy camper! I saved a ton of money and actually have flash poppers that work every time. Don't waste your time/money with pocket wizards, these are better and way cheaper.
April 16, 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 wireless TTL Flash Trigger YN622
February 22, 2017
Thank you Yongnuo for coming out with the TX!! It is a no-brainer purchase and intuitive. It is an excellent complement to the transceiver products. Before this came out, I read and re-read and fiddled and re-read and fiddled with the related YN-622N transceivers that I had previously purchased. OMG! How confusing. The manual is written in Chinglish and very difficult to understand. Technical manuals cannot be anything other than spot-on! Argghh! Why do these companies not hire a genuine American (even British would do) technical writer??? Seriously, how much could it really cost for 6 or so pages? Yongnuo, if you're reading this, you're not fooling anyone. Pony up a few bucks for a proper manual and quit being cheapskates. Anyway, I had bought 3 or 4 of the YN-622Ns previously, so I was committed. I *liked* them because they were darn reliable. I have tried other off-brand wireless triggers and they failed me. These worked! But the adjustments that you were supposed to be able to make using one of the transceivers as a transmitter, controlling the other remote triggers was just incredibly complex (for what it should be). It was not worth it. I went back to simply using them as dumb triggers and hoofing it to each light, getting a ladder in some cases, then making the adjustments as necessary (in this case a light meter is mandatory). Then, ahhhhhhh (think Angels singing)...yes! The YN-622N-TX was released!! So excited I was! Really. It was beyond what I had hoped. Finally a product that works how you think it should (read: Intuitive). So many products and software programs are designed nowadays so poorly, it is aggravating. But the TX works like you think it should. And thank goodness, because I wasn't about to attempt reading another so-called "manual" from these folks. I have been using the TX, paired with 5 YN-622N transceivers and couldn't be happier...almost. Pros: It works as expected. You can remotely control all transceivers on the same channel by group A, B or C from this single device! Yes, like the Pocket Wizard Flex TT5/Mini TT1 with AC3 zone controller. It is super-easy. Cons: None on this unit. My only con is actually with the YN-622N transceiver (but I'm not writing a separate review for that). The power switch kinda sucks. It is too easily switched on when putting them back into my gear bag. I carry extra batteries, of course, duh! But I'd rather not have to use them because one or more units were inadvertently turned on when packing up or from jostling. It is definitely not a deal-killer. One just has to be conscious when packing one's gear. If you're a spacey artistic type and not a detail person, then this would be a big deal. The power switch on the YN-622N-TX, however is great! I think they realized their mistake and fixed it on this unit. It takes a reasonable amount of force to switch on and off. Enough so that it seems unlikely (and hasn't ever happened to me) that the switch will move without my consent. Overall, I am quite happy with this unit and the related transceivers. The price rocks! If you want to keep Pocket Wizard in business, go ahead and spend hundreds more for their product instead. Then you can brag to people about being a professional or semi because of your over-priced gear.
January 18, 2017
Very useful for controlling speedlights triggered by the Yongnuo 622 transceivers. Note the N model is for Nikon and the C model is for Canon. You must order the correct model! I purchase the TX controller with 4 Yongnuo 622N wireless controllers, so I could control 4 total speedlights. The system works quite well for newer Nikon speedlights that I use including SB600 and SB900. I also use a older SB28 speedlight. This unit is not compable with the Yongnuo controller but I can use it in manual mode. This works best for a backdrop or hair light where you don't need much manipulation of the light. Setting the speedlights to TTL the initial exposure is quite good. Adjustments can be made on the TX controller to increase or decrease the light output by several EV individually. I generally use Group A asn the main light, Group B as the fill light and Group C as the backdrop or hair light. Each group can be individually adjusted and turned on/off at the controller mounted on your camera hot shoe. . Overall the system works great. Note that one of the 4 Yongnuo transceivers purchased was defective suggestive that quality control is not where it should be but the price of the Yongnuo wireless systems is very good, especially when compared to Pocket Wizards. You can purchase 4 transceivers and a TX controller for the price of one or two pocket wizards. One last note. Make sure to take extra AA batteries and turn the systems off when the shoot is over. If you forget to turn them off the batteries will be dead when you pull them out of your bag for the next photo shoot.
January 11, 2017
If you're looking for a high speed sync solution for a Nikon body, look no further. Originally I had purchased a handful of the receivers that can double as a trigger and found myself terribly disappointed by their lack of consistency. They're supppsef to detect if their connected to a camera body or a flash and mine seemed to never work correctly. I ended up reverting back to RF602s and didn't think about these again. Fast forward to the release of the TX trigger and I figured I'd get around to trying it. Annnd here we are. Why did I avoid this for so long?! Thanks to this trigger I've been able to not only high speed sync with Nikon's AutoFP on my D610 and D750, but I've also been able to select the groups that flashes belong to AND control their power manually from my camera! Just set the flash on TTL and the trigger to Manual and a power level and voila!! This will be amazing at weddings when I need to run a different group of flashes for the reception! If I'm on the other side of the dance floor, I won't need to adjust a flash or avoid shooting into one, I'll just be able to manual pick the ones I want to be on at any point in time! Brilliant! So if you're looking for a HSS solution that isn't pocket wizards or the expensive equivalent, you're in luck!!
By Amanda L. Butler
January 27, 2018
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