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Q & A
By Manso on May 9, 2018
By Thom MacDonald on June 7, 2018
Yes Thank you
By Dayna on May 7, 2018
I can't verify that it does work, but based on this video it appears to. Its in spanish http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6cotuFFV5vc
By Dwayne S. on May 2, 2018
By Thom MacDonald on May 1, 2018
Hi Friend, we would like to recommend you our YN-E3-RT for Canon 600EX-RT, RF605 is our best manual flash trigger.
By Haruka Takahashi on April 18, 2018
I believe, short answer is, no, i don't think it will support anything other than remote shutter release as well as wirelessly triggering your speedlights.
By Kris Romblon on April 8, 2018
yn 585 ex II and a canon 430exII
By Larenzo on April 6, 2018
Yes Thank you
By Etsuko Sugimoto on April 4, 2018
に基づいて 72 お客様の評価
By No G.
October 23, 2017
These are great for my T3. Easy to set up and so far it all works well. Very decent range. Very good at remote shutter control and also use for off camera flash. I've been trying to figure out how to do off camera flashes since I bought my camera. Since I have a canon T3, I first bought a 90ex as a master controller. With my other canon speedlite, it works well but distance is limited to about 30 ft and I've found no way to control the illumination since it is TTL or nothing. So, I ended up buying two cheapo, manually controlled flash units. I shouldn't say cheapo because I really don't know how to compare the quality of say a $15 flash and canons $200 flash units. To me they all seem to work the same, except for perhaps refresh and continuous shooting and being manual. Anyway though, when it comes to off camera flash, I found these two other flash units were difficult to set up, unreliable, or unworkable. For example, my $15 dbk flash only works if you set up the flash unit and camera in a particular way and only if you are within 3 feet of the camera, and then it's still unreliable. I admit that I don't know much about how the flash syncs to the shutter speed so part of it could be my ignorance. Anyway, these remote flash units worked exactly like I expected. You add batteries, set the frequency and mode, 'transmit' vs 'receive' and you're all set. There is a sync cable you use to control the camera and do remote shooting which my T3 is also lacking at. Just plug this into the camera and set the unit for 'receive' and use the other unit (in 'transmit') to snap the picture. My T3 doesn't have this capability. You have to be tethered in some way to the shutter button. Remote flash works great too. I intend to buy two more units. They're a bit expensive for me but then if I'd know about this solution to begin with I could have saved myself quite a bit of money by buying more inexpensive flashes. I'm not sure about the distance (only tried 40ft so far), but they claim 100m. My only complaints are that 1) the instructions are in pigeon english and not easy to follow. At first, I couldn't tell how the units should be mounted to the camera or the flash unit, 2) it's unclear why you would need different frequencies. I suppose it has something to do with their own brand flash units, 3) I found switching modes a bit confusing although the whole set up is pretty straightforward, 4) if you mount a flash on top of the unit which is also mounted on the camera, this doesn't seem to work. It won't fire at all if the unit is set to 'receive' and if set to 'transmit', it fires off the flash but it's not sync'ed to the shutter so it's like not having any flash at all. However, if you put the flash on it's own unit next to the camera and set it up as a remote flash from the camera, it works fine. It doesn't make much sense though. I mean with just the flash mounted to the camera it works fine but with this unit mounted to the camera and the flash mounted on top, I would think it should also work fine but it doesn't. update: I decided to update this review because there are some confusing aspects of these units. I think I understand it now but I'm curious to see if anyone else has the same experience. The manual that comes with this is (for me) gibberish. Where I was particularly confused was with the 'tx group button' and what this was for. I think it works this way and if someone has a different explanation, please post it. Again, I'm using a canon t3 and some cheap external flashes but I don't think this makes any difference. Each of these units operate in two modes, 602 or 603 and in each of these modes you set the unit to 'tx' or 'rx', or 'tx' or 'trx'. In 602 or 603 mode, you have to set the unit attached to the camera with the sync cable. I don't think it matters if you have the unit mounted to the camera or if you also have a flash mounted to it or not. You have to use the sync cable with 602 or 603 but in 603 you also have to set the sending unit to 'trx', not 'tx'. If it's set to 'tx' it will fire off any remote flashes but not trigger the camera shutter. When set to 'trx' and you have a unit attached to the camera and the camera is ready to shoot, it fires off everything at the same time. This means that you can use any of these units set up to be a slave to fire off the camera; it just has to be set to 'trx', and one unit has to be attached to the camera and the camera ready to shoot. The 'tx group' button is used to change the group on a unit set to 'trx'. That is, the units have both a transmit channel and group which is set when used as a transmitter and also a separate channel and group when used as a receiver. The 'tx group' button is useful if you want to change a unit's group when it's set up to 'trx'. If it's set up properly, any of the 'trx' units can be used to fire off everything. What's not quite clear is what the difference is between 602 and 603. From what I can tell, when you are using 602 to remotely fire the camera shutter, the flash (even mounted to the camera) doesn't go off in sync with the shutter while with 603 it does. This may be just my ignorance with setting the exposure but I couldn't figure out how to get what I wanted unless I used 603. When using the camera shutter directly, you configure the unit attached to the camera to 603 'tx'. The unit has to be mounted to the camera but you don't need the sync cable. I couldn't find any difference between 602 and 603 when I used the camera shutter directly. All the external flashes and the one mounted to the camera go off at the same time. But when using the camera shutter directly, you set the unit attached to the camera to 'tx', not 'trx'. Using as a remote trigger, this also works if you have a unit not attached to a flash. To use it to fire off everything, just set it to 603 'trx'. If you set it to 'tx' it will fire off all the flashes to test but not trigger the camera shutter. Personally, I found it useful when thing weren't working was to check the settings and test the flash with the sending unit set to 603 'tx' and then switch to 'trx'. You just have to remember that the camera has to be ready to shoot and you have to have a unit attached to the camera with the sync cable, otherwise nothing is triggered at all. It's a bit confusing if you don't remember all this.
October 19, 2017
These are great, I'm an amateur but I've been taking photos for many years, getting back into more portrait work on the side I thought it would be nice to have some wireless triggers, I couldn't be happier. I peeped at the instructions but didn't really grasp any of the info. Just powering them up and hooking them to my camera and off shoot flash I was able to easily trigger the camera or the flashes.. very easy inexpensive exactly what I need for majority of the photography I do.. (single off shoot flash at the moment ) I took these to four locations for portraits indoors and out no issues. You can you use one as a shutter release remote if you want there are a few different setups, I could add a few more flashes or strobes if needed, I like these a lot and they didn't break the bank. (my flash is in manual mode I do all my adjustments on my flash and don't rely on TTL) You essentially set one to TX (transmit) and the other to (TRX) the TX will be the master whether it's set on the camera (typically yes) or not is up to you.. you could set it on the camera and move your flash leaving your camera in one spot (shutter release) it will allow auto-focus (partial clip on the remote button). It's a very simple effective design with some nice features and feedback on the unit.
September 21, 2017
I shoot roller derby and am always worried about my equipment getting knocked down. When I started to use flashes to shoot I needed to grab some transmitters/receivers but I didn't want to spend an arm and a leg just in case everything came tumbling down. These little devices are incredible. They are very fast to respond and because they will both transmit and receive if one of them does ever die it will be easy to replace without having to worry about getting the right one. Having the different zones and ability to turn the zones on and off almost without looking means I can use only the flashes I want at a moments notice. They are very conservative on the battery use and I can go more than a day of shooting and not worry about the batteries running flat.
By Kevin B. Walker
June 16, 2017
I am just starting out with my home studio photography. I bought some Paul Buff lights second hand and spent a long time researching how to sync everything. My fear was that because my lights are so old I would only be able to use the cable and attach to my camera. I didn't want to be tethered. I almost bought the pocket wizard that was over $100. I watched a You tube video with this product and thought I would give it a try for the price. It works GREAT!! I would recommend these to anyone who is on a tight budget just starting out. I am thinking of purchasing a few more as I set up new lights.
By Life in Pixels Photography
May 17, 2017
Yes, these are inexpensive wireless transmitter/receivers...but they are by no means "cheap". They function exactly as they are supposed to with both my Canon 430 EX ii, as well as my wife's 320 EX ii--and on both our Canon 6D and 7D. I was very impressed with the range--they function perfectly from across our studio. Paired with a $5-6 bracket on top of any standard light stand, and any $10-15 translucent shoot-through umbrella, all hard shadows completely vanish--and your hot-shoe flash (assuming you invested in a quality one) becomes a professional-quality studio setup. Adding additional flashes is also very easy, because each individual unit (this comes with two) can be used as both a transmitter and receiver. I would highly recommend this product to anyone looking to setup their flash off-camera, regardless of experience level.
April 7, 2017
I love absolutely everything about these...except for one thing. I like to set some flashes up around the room, and have one on the camera to bounce. I have a 5DIII, and something about the way these make your camera communicate with your flash takes away the flash's ability to emit the assist beam. And that is a BIG deal when shooting a dark wedding reception. Especially using prime lenses, it's super difficult to catch that tack-sharp focus of the moving bodies without the assist beam. These triggers are simple, communicate great, are easy to set up, and the channel system is fantastic. The price can't be beat either. I'm not sure why they didn't add an assist beam to these triggers, like with the 622C's...if they had, I would tell every single photographer to buy these right now (I can't use the 622C's because I prefer to manually set my flash's intensity). But unfortunately, I'm going to need to find something else for those dark receptions. If you're shooting in a place that's light enough for your camera to catch focus without the assist beam, or if you don't put a flash on top anyway and you won't miss the assist beam, these will be perfect for you. If your shooting in the dark a lot and rely on your assist beam, you might need something else.
By j. lear
December 16, 2016
I got these on a lark but they are one of my best photographic purchases aside from my camera. Being able to trigger remotely, both speedlights and as a shutter release, is so luxurious. They work great with the Yongnuo flashes as well since the same communication is built in. I can put one transmitter on my camera, have the other in my hand, and trigger 2 Yongnuo flashes, plus the shutter of the camera, all remotely from one button. Half-press also works to focus and ready the shot. For the price it's a little unbelievable how well these work. One important note: these do work with the Fuji X-T1 but not the X-T2. I found that you can open up the transmitter and put a piece of tape over the "W" trace to make it work with the X-T2 (leaving just the center pin active). See photo.
December 10, 2017
I really like these. They work great as a trigger but more importantly they allow you understand your lighting. I assign these to each of any 3-5 strobes. By turning them on separate and firing it allows me to know which light is doing what and adjust. Once I tune each light, I turn them all on and create the photograph. The design is simple and really cheap for what they do.
By Old School Photographer
December 4, 2017
August 31, 2017
August 8, 2017
By Joseph Steinman
July 18, 2017
By Mike H.
July 13, 2017
By matt taylor
July 5, 2017
By Tyler G.
June 15, 2017
I purchased these to use in both a studio setting with my Alien Bees, and while out in the field shooting portraits using my Speedlite. These have excellent range, and the battery life has far exceeded my expectations. I have yet to swap the batteries out on them. Having the cables included was a bonus not found with many similar products I found while shopping around. Very versatile and reliable wireless triggers, especially for the price.
May 18, 2017
May 16, 2017
By R. Frye
May 12, 2017
May 4, 2017
By Christopher C.
June 21, 2016