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Wow someone said a sb-910. I am not sure that person has any other flashes, so yeah if you have not had all Nikon flashes sure its close to a 900 or 910. But if you really know, and have had all the Nikon flashes, then you can answer correctly. And that answer is, it is close match to the sb-700 in size and power. I ha… see more Wow someone said a sb-910. I am not sure that person has any other flashes, so yeah if you have not had all Nikon flashes sure its close to a 900 or 910. But if you really know, and have had all the Nikon flashes, then you can answer correctly. And that answer is, it is close match to the sb-700 in size and power. I have and have had, the sb-600, sb-700, sb-800, sb-900, sb-50, and others, and still have the sb-600 and the sb-900 and I think I still have a sb-50, I sold most of my Nikons in favor of the lower price but not cheaper made Yongnuo flashes. Also getting ready to sell my 900, and just keep the 600, the 50 is for film/not digital. They work great, I also use the yn-622's and have a few of them, I use them also for strobes. But anyway, yeah I would say the 700, maybe a tad more power but close in size. The 600 is much smaller but close in power, just a little less power. Hope that helps. see less
By Brian Roman on October 5, 2017
sadly no, you would have to have a 622rx connected to it. If you want a flash that works directly as a wireless with a 622tx use the YONGNUO YN685 N, and you will not need a RX 622.
By Brian Roman on October 5, 2017
I want to say yes. Its compatible with the 800 series. We have a 7200, and it works beautifully on ours!
By Megan on May 15, 2018
You would have to contact the seller. I'm honestly not sure if it can be exchanged out, or not. I'm sorry :(
By Megan on May 15, 2018
Hi Thuan Ton, We are sorry to tell you that you need another receiver YN622N.
By YONGNUO SELLER on May 11, 2018
YES, Make sure you purchase the Nikon Mount for your flash, and that its meant to be on a Nikon camera for it to work.....
By MJH-64 Top Contributor: Photography on May 9, 2018
Yes Works great! Thank you
By T. L. on May 5, 2018
By Andres on May 7, 2018
Thank you for the clarification . I just tried it and No is the answer. You would need to use it in conjunction with a YN-622N-ttl. (on the camera) with the other ttl. Or I use a TX on the camera and the ttl on the flash. I don't think that the 568EX has any radio transmitting or receiving capabilities on it's on.
By TomI on May 6, 2018
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By craig hill
December 26, 2017
Let me first start by saying I am NOT a professional. So now that we have that out of the way. I must admit I was very suspect I read a lot of reviews. And thought the build quality would be some crap. I was very surprised not nearly as bad as what I thought. I have a Nikon sb700. So it is the only thing besides a cheap flash that I bought from Walmart that I have to compare it with. I think the build quality of the sb700 is slightly better. So if I was going to give the SB700 a 10 out of 10 for build quality I would give the YN568 flash 8 out of 10. The bounce card seems a little cheaper than the Nikon. But as far as power it appears to be stronger. I do not have a light meter. So this is my opinion and not something I have proof of. I've used it outside of the house one time at a gym and had no problems. The flash appears to have a bluish color but I have not noticed it and any images. I bought 2 of them and definitely plan to buy more. So if anyone is debating on buying one of these flashes I say give them a try. It just my opinion good luck.
December 19, 2017
I absolutely love it. I am using it primarily off-camera as a slave using the built-in pop-up flash as the CLS Master. Works just fine. Exposures are perfect. Used on-camera as a main flash, it is also great. I've also set it down on a coffee table and aimed it at the ceiling for some general bounce lighting, and the power is surprising. If I had anything nit-picky to say, it's be that the sound when zooming _could be_ a bit quieter. But dang, we're talking $100 on your doorstep, right? I will soon be ordering 2 more of these (or it's little brothers) along with the TTL radio triggers. That's how pleased I am.
December 15, 2017
Hard to finger out, proper setup for the flash and camera takes some time to figure out. I have not used it much on the TTL function, the main reason I bought it was the high speed shutter sync, thinking it might fire my other YONGNUO YN560-II with them set to slave, it does fire them but not fast shutter sync, It well fire other 5668EX or some Nikon ITTL modes by radio signal and in sync, That is to much coast for my use so I only shoot birds in flight in the shade and use it set to manual to trigger the others set to slave and the camera shutter 250 or less.I did get to work on my D2X flash shoe in ITTL mode after trial and error and various camera setup changes but I do not remember which settings I think both the flash and camera were both set to manual and the ITTL worked. On my D3100 I just set the flash to ITTL and it worked nothing else to do.
November 20, 2017
I own a couple of flashes, one of each Nikon SB-700/SB-910/SU-800, six Yongnuo YN560 III and now two Yongnuo YN568EX Among things I shoot are outdoor portraits and events and primarily I use off-camera flash, so a few things are important to me 1. Light weight package (Camera, Lens, Flash, Lightstand, Modifier) 2. HSS, so that I don't have to use ND Filters/Faders 3. TTL, so that I don't have to use light meter Few systems I considered before making the purchase were an additional SB-700/SB-910 to make an identical pair, Phottix Indra 360/500 and Profoto B1 500. SBs are expensive and strobes are heavy, need a dedicated bag and sturdier/heavier lightstand. As I don't make money out of photography and I don't have assistants to lug stuff around, so it has to be cheap and light..!! Outdoors I had reasonable success with Yongnuo YN560 III manual flash.. but I didn't want to fiddle with ND filters, light meter and colorcheker... all these add time. After all people are watching you, so get the shot, don't tire the subject and move on. Very objectively I wanted more power than a single SB-700/SB-910, TTL, HSS, Radio Trigger and reasonable price. The main contender was an additional SB-700/SB-910 with YN622N kit. Plan is to use two speedlights together on a dual flash bracket for more power, with TTL radio receivers. The solution I settled for is two YN568EX with YN622N/TX kit. I may buy an additional SB-700/SB-910, but that would be purely for an "All Nikon TTL" solution and I like SB-700/SB-910 very much. TTL Strobes are a good option and certainly provide way more power, modelling light and modifier options .. but its for later. Things I like about YN568EX 1. Nikon CLS compatible with HSS and TTL (no need for ND Filter and Light Meter) 2. Had good experience with YN560 III manual flash so it was easy to trust YN568EX 3. Good overall build quality except battery door and locking ring. 4. Can afford to break an YN568EX but not an SB-700/SB-910 5. More powerful than SB-700 (but slightly less powerful than SB-910) and is compatible with A:B i-TTL ratio feature when SB-700 is used as a master. 6. Serves as a backup of SB-700/SB-910 on-camera flash. 7. Light weight package that can fit in my camera bag. 8. Very convenient to put color/correction gels, but that is applicable to any speedlight . 9. Cost of replacement is not high. Things I don't like about YN568EX 1. Radio trigger is not built in (you got to buy YN622N kit, and that is a system/hassle to manage) 2. Battery door is fragile (need to be very careful with it) and same goes with locking ring. 3. Poor menu system and poor documentation (doesn't bother me much) 4. Doesn't looks or feels like SB-700/SB-910 (these are compact and dense, with premium feel). When its a hobby, things got to look good as well :) 5. Cannot function as a commander/master (YN568EX II does but is a Canon only option) 6. Cannot take external battery pack (very handy for event photography.. I do that occasionally and I have SB-700/SB-910 for that). Over all rating : FOUR Stars 1. Great value for money. Specially when you consider TTL, HSS and Power/GN 2. Fragile battery door 3. Comparing it with YN600EX-RT (I know its for Canon..), YN568EX lacks features like builtin radio trigger/transmitter, master mode and is over all a clumsier and slightly more expensive speedlight package.
By Tom W
November 11, 2017
This is my fourth Yongnuo flash but my first with built in wireless. Works great with a SB-910 for a master, originally was concerned it would not work with Nikon's CLS but it does. Will even sync at 1/8000 on camera (have not tried off camera at that speed). Lacks some of the high end features found on the SB-910 but at 20% of the price who cares? Put two of these on a bracket firing into a shoot thru umbrella and you can overpower the sun if you need to. FWIW I use Eneloop pro with whatever is the highest current rating available (2550 mAh right now) for all my speedlights and they are worth the cost, shortest recycle time and lots of flashes on a charge. The photo is from inside a room with no windows and no light shooting into an area with no roof. Used a Gary Fong Lightsphere Universal Cloud to soften and spread the flash. Made a 20 X 20 foot room the same exposure as the area with no roof and direct sun, and still 2/3 stop below full power.
September 19, 2017
I have been using this as my primary flash for two years. It is more powerful and reliable than my Nikon SB800. (I bought an old well worn SB800 for too much money. I like this purchase better. My SB600, I bought new for a few hundred Dollars, slipped out my pocket while I stooped, and never worked again. I doubt I could get anyone to look at a broken Nikon for the price of one of these. I am an infrequent and light user of flashes. With these powerful guide numbers, I am not popping them off full force often. I have read the reviews where these flashes die early deaths. The manual starts with a caution about overheating these units. If you are going to aggressively repeated firing these close to full power, you need the Nikon models and extended warranties. I find the instruction manual difficult to understand. I never quite remember how to get this from camera mode to slave mode and back. I now use this unit primarily on a Yongnuo rf receiver and control it with the Yongnuo 622. For on camera flash I use the newer model YN685, better menu, zooms to 200mm, and a far nicer mounting slide.
By Mister B
March 27, 2017
This is an amazing flash! It is the first new flash I have bought in 30 years and in that time they have advanced so far. Build quality is good, metal Hot Shoe is much appreciated, the battery lid is delicate and care must be taken with it. I used to tape a business card to my flash to help with bounce light. This unit has a built in white reflector in the head. I have used"smart" flashes in the past but they were limited to reducing power according to distance and not very well most of the time. I am looking forward to learning and using this unit in the coming days. There are many functions to master. My only complaint is the tiny pages of the manual (common problem with most products now). I recommend downloading manual from Yongnuo website and printing it out. Another good source of information is Youtube.
March 23, 2017
Today, Thursday, August 4, 2016, I received my YN568EX on time. I ordered it on Monday. I was going to buy the Nikon SB700 but I couldn't justify the price for my old Nikon D50. After reading the reviews I ordered the YN568EX through Amazon. Today I shot about 75-100 test pictures, all in tough lighting conditions, from fill-in in bright sun (97F), to indoor on white-colored static subjects, and bounce. All pictures were exposed satisfactority, all setting on basic automatic, both on flash and camera, What an incredible flash for $100. I used to do wedding photography with Mamiya and manual flashes. The YN568EX makes fill-in a no brainer, no computations, nothing to figure out, and all exposed. Only two pictures were a bit underexposed (lots of white around a wall clock), but with Photoshop I adjusted the exposure--perfect. In the old days, a bride's all white-gown would be washed out a bit, missing dress detail. I don't think this flash wll have any problems with all white colored subjects--it's just incredible for the price. The flash has more stuff than all ever use, and as I learn its capabilities I'll get better. For now, it's the best investment I've made, especially for the quality and i-ttl. How long will it last--who knows. If it last 3 years I've gotten my money's worth. By that time I'll be ready to invest in a more updated camera, but will buy another Yonggnuo
By Kayley K.
March 17, 2017
I love these so much, I have 4 of them (three main, one back-up). I'll slap a YN-622N on each of them & put a YN-622N-TX on my camera hotshoe, and the result is complete control over the power of my three flashes from my camera. No more running over to each flash to manually change the power setting.... brilliant! I just wish it had more than 3 groups. HSS is a nice feature but I haven't explored it much. I use the Flashpoint Rovelight RL-600 if I'm on a paid shoot and want to battle the sun at wider apertures, but I have tested HSS with these (the YN-568EX) indoors and it does indeed work as long as you have a camera and trigger that supports HSS. Easy enough to learn the controls by playing with it for a few minutes. I think it was easier to figure out than my SB-600 & SB-800. I've only used these off-camera, so I can't say how they function on a camera's hotshoe. i-TTL works pretty flawlessly off-camera in the few times I've used it. Built solid for the price. Skip the name brand flashes and get three of these bad boys for the price of one Nikon/Canon equivalent. Pair them with the YN-622 and YN-622-TX if you want a great intermediate hotshoe studio. Highly recommend. Only complaint I have so far, and it's minor, is that it's easy to sometimes hit the Mode button & put the flash in Manual, which disables the remote power control from the YN-622N-TX (the flash itself has to be in i-TTL). I've done that on several shoots and it's taken me a few minutes to troubleshoot why I couldn't remotely change power.... but once again, very minor complaint. LCD screen very easy to read, nice large letters and numbers.
March 14, 2017
Seriously, for the price, this is a great flash. I replaced my SB-600 after I learned the lesson that leaving batteries in your flash can cause them to leak and fry the electronics. Like my Grandpa always says, "Tuition to the School of Life isn't cheap." But lucky for me, being able to buy a TTL-compatible flash for $125 was the equivalent to a hefty scholarship and eased the pain of said tuition payment. I'm new to flash photography, so having TTL was a big plus for me. So far, in a few quick test sessions, I'm very happy with the performance. I'm not sure how long the batteries will last but I am ordering rechargeable ones so that won't really be a concern for me. The only thing I noticed (and this could entirely be operator error) is that when I put the flash in slave mode and use the built in flash on my camera as the command to trigger the 568EX, I am unable to adjust the flash exposure compensation on the flash itself -- only through the camera. I had backed the compensation way down on my camera so that the flash wouldn't affect the lighting on my scene but just be enough to trigger the 568EX, but then I realized the 558EX was severely underpowered and not doing much to affect the scene. I tried to increase the flash power (like I did when it was mounted on the hotshoe of my camera) but it didn't allow me to. So I cranked up the compensation on my camera again and it seemed to work fine. This is nice I guess for when I want to make changes on the fly and can remotely change the speed-light without going over to it and changing it, but if I have more than one set up in a group and I want to alter the power of one versus the power of the other and can't do that, then that would be a bummer. I guess it depends on what your needs are as to whether this is a good feature or a bad feature. Overall though, I'm super stoked to have this and will most likely purchase a couple more for indoor events.
February 20, 2017
So far so good. Had this about a week and it has worked flawlessly. I have used it on camera in TTL/HSS and off camera in TTL/HSS and manual on YN-622's and it has worked flawlessly. I went back and forth between this and my SB-910 and can't really tell the difference between the two as far a light goes with a casual look. TTL seemed pretty close to the Nikon. The YN is not built quite as well as the 910, but it is certainly well built. And it's almost 1/5 the cost! I'll be buying more of these to replace a few of my flashes that the YN-622's can't control other than dumb trigger. At around $100 bucks at the time of this writing, I was extremely impressed! Definitely recommended.
By Joel Aparicio
February 16, 2017
I have owned this flash for about a month of heavy use and wow am I impressed for the money. I compared it to a SB910 and it can do everything that the 910 can do. Quick start up. TTL works so well it feels like cheating. I to recommend getting some TTL triggers or if you are on a budget get a TTL cord that goes from the hot shoe to the flash. If you shoot weddings this allows you to just hold the light in different positions while shooting with the other hand and not having to worry about exposure. And yes after changing your flash sync settings in camera she will sync up to 1/8000, but anything over 2.8 and she starts to struggle at those speeds. But perfect for outdoor low key photography made easy. Buy 5 of these before 1 SB910
February 3, 2017
This flash works great on my D800. It is powerful, recycles quickly and offers ETTL and high speed sync. I use YN 603 triggers to use it off camera in manual mode and use it in TTL mode on camera. The build is solid. It does not do commander mode master, but can receive commander mode signals. I'm pretty new to flash, but I'd say this flash offers great performance, versatility and value. I have to admit, I have a hard time programming it to get it in the right mode for off camera work, which is greatly simplified by using the YN 603 triggers. My best shots have gotten so much better after getting into flash. This unit is a great entry point.
January 20, 2017
I bought (2) of these to supplement my Nikon flash when doing field work and have found that these units thus far are excellent, especially at 1/4 the price of the Nikon units. Time will tell how durable they are, but they appear to be well built, and work excellently with the Pocket Wizard Flex units. Thus far absolutely blown away by these powerful speed lights. They are easier to use in manual than my Nikon unit with readily accessible LCD menu options. Would definitely recommend and or buy these again.
By Stephen E.
October 6, 2016
This is my first strobe so I was looking for something within my $200 budget, I almost went with other models like the YN-560 II but chose this one becuase it had better reviews and features, the other ones had some problems too. From what I have done with it, it is an amazing flash, I would recommend it to anyone looking for a high quality low cost flash. A couple of quick things, if you have a entry level camera like the D3100 high speed sync doesn't work but regular sync speeds are fine, you also don't have a wireless trigger built into your camera for this flash if your camera is entry level, if it's a higher end camera you can trigger it with no extra accessories. Again, it's a super good flash as far as I can tell
August 20, 2016
iTTL is a must for anyone doing photography in environments where you are moving constantly (weddings, events, children, etc). However the HSS I haven't really needed. It works great mind you, shot at 1/2000 and got great light. One thing to keep in mind, with iTTL you WILL chew through batteries. I can usually get about 150 - 250 shots in before the cycles get too slow to be usable. Of course it depends on your camera settings. If you can, set your body to a higher sensitivity to save battery life. (ISO 500 - 800) Though the trade-off is more noise. OR shoot in manual. I used the YN560II flashes for events which are manual only and I can get far more life out of each charge. BUT you're constantly fiddling with the duration and/or camera settings as you switch between shooing scenarios. One thing that annoys me with this flash is it uses a 2.5mm sync port instead of the more common 3.5mm or even PC. I use radio poppers so it's kinda important. Luckily you can find stepped down sync cables (2.5mm to 3.5mm). For the price, do it. You'll save yourself allot of fiddling with manual flashes and can get those crucial shots much more readily.
By M. Petty
August 18, 2016
Finally the absolute best alternative to a SB-600 or the like. Works perfect on camera for all my Nikons, including my D3000, D50, D200 and D700. I bought it mainly for the D200, rather than use my SB900 or SB600 for daily use. And on occasion for use in studio with the D700 and my strobes (mainly for hairlight use) With a very decent guide number, much better than my SB600 but obviously no where near the strobe, but it suites its purpose very well. Would easily recommend to any user (Nikon, canon, etc.. users) Only complaint is its a little big, it is smaller than the SB900 but not by much (maybe 3/4 inch) still very little to complain about, and certainly not to knock a star off. This is a 5 star item. Added photo of it next to a sb900
July 31, 2016
I have read many good and bad things in here. All I can say, I tested all its uses and capabilities and it does each and everything that it says it would do. I even measured out the distance for ttl mode and it fired every time! But the one point I could not believe, was how quickly it fired repeatedly while I was taking repeated pictures. Of course it had brand new batteries in it, but I took 15 continuous frame pictures and it flashed continuously each and every time! I am completely satisfied with this flash and would highly recommend it to all.
By C Keith
July 28, 2016
As a result of a live demonstration at my local photography club by a professional photographer, I purchase the Yongnuo 568 EX, 622N triggers and the master controller. I shoot with a Nikon D80 and D7100 and couldn't wait to try out this new flash along with my existing Nikon 600 flash. The 568 EX performed flawlessly in i-TTL and in manual mode all with the triggers and master controller. I then tried using the Nikon optical trigger and the SB600 and 568EX in slave mode..... absolutely great results as well and test photographs proved it. With the master controller, you can change flash parameters without having to touch the flash itself. The flash did lag a bit when I went into "quick fire" mode... Shooting at 65% power, i test fired 7 shots and the flash kept up for the first 5 then had a lag to recharge. As a bottom line, the flash is powerful, easy to use, and does exactly what Yongnuo says it will. I have not noticed any "cool" color tendancy to the flash as others have noted ... I shoot in RAW anyway but haven't had to correct for that. One caution: the stand that comes with 568 EX flash fits the flash well but is extremely tight if you try to put a trigger on it (flash on top of trigger) for off-camera shooting. I have tried to measure and compare slots between the flash and the trigger but have yet to determine a root cause. If you have a stand that incorporates a flash clamp, this won't be a problem as you will eliminate the flash's stand.
July 25, 2016
Having used two Yongnuo YN468II’s satisfactorily as slaves to my Nikon SB-800, I ordered this Yongnuo YN-568EX as a backup to my SB-800. The GOOD news is this YN-568EX is compatible to the SB-800 with all our Nikon cameras (D800, D300S, D3200) in literally all modes (except 568EX does *not* have TTL-BL mode). Most impressive is being able to use the 568EX in i-TTL off the cameras with the cameras in Commander mode; the 568EX works without any hiccup just like the SB-800 (unlike the YN468II’s, which are unpredictable more than 50% of the time). Depending on the ambient conditions, there are certain shots, in which the 568EX actually produced more accurate details and light levels at the center than the SB-800. All these make the 568EX very competitive, capability-wise, to the SB-800 as my main Flash. The NOT SO GOOD news is when I tested output powers, the SB-800 with GN of 53 @ ISO 100 and 105mm and the YN-568EX with GN of 58 @ ISO 100 and 105mm, with lenses wide open and in MANUAL full power, the YN-568EX did not quite match the SB-800’s illuminating power. Regardless, at $100’s less than the SB-800, the YN-568EX is a very worthy and fully capable backup.
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