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Load image into Gallery viewer, Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed
Load image into Gallery viewer, Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed
Vendor
YONGNUO

Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed

4.0
Regular price
€82,00
Sale price
€82,00
Regular price
€134,00
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Unit price
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Save 39% (€52,00)
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Description

  • 1, Higher sync speed than the first generation --- The highest flash sync speed up to 1/320 second (some of models may only reach to 1/250s or less, difference combination of models of flash and camera using may achieved difference flash sync speed).
  • 2, Adding the Locking rings
  • 3, Improved Flash / Shutter control Buttons
  • 4, Working for more non Canon/Nikon cameras and single firing pin cameras --- ALL Standard Hot shoe DSLR Camera except Sony and Minolta.
  • 5, Adding the power switch for single transmitter --- Set the power switch on TX (single transmit) or TRX (transmit-receive automatic switch) state according to different shooting requirement. When it used as wireless triggering transmitter and flash testing, set to "TX"; When it used as wireless triggering receiver, using shutter release or other extended functions, set to "TRX". set to OFF means turn off the power.

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Customer Reviews

I wasn't sure how good these radio remotes would be I wasn't sure how good these radio remotes would be, but they work perfectly with my setup using Sony mirrorless cameras (A7, a6000, RX10) using the Yongnuo YN-560 flashes with those set to manual, configuring power and zoom to my liking, usually shot through Wescott umbrellas. Having taken around 100 shots, since receiving these, there were no misfires using the "TRX" setting on the side switch. This is the setting for hotshoe mounting of the flash on the remote. When test firing the "TX" setting is used on the triggering unit and "TRX" on the flash mounted unit.I have enough confidence in these to have just placed an order for another set. The fact that these are multi-functional "transceivers" that can play either a receive or send function you get a lot of value for the dollar, especially when you consider that a pair of Pocket Wizard X units run $180. For me in buying two sets that's a $300 savings. Although I haven't had the opportunity to test the range, it is listed at 100m and I can't see my use ever getting to that range as I'm usually in a studio or at short range outdoors, using to either complement or overpower natural lighting.Again, for the enthusiast, or even the professional, you really won't believe the quality and performance of these thirty-dollar radio remotes. I even dropped one on a concrete basement floor with no visible damage and no impairment of function. 5Reliable Flash Tiggering in a Small Device I'm using these to trigger multiple Yongnuo YN560 IV speedlight strobes with built-in receivers and they work flawlessly. Since the speedlights have the receivers built in, you only need one of these mounted in the camera hot shoe. If using a speedlight without a compatible receiver built in, you can use the second RF-603 II to fire it. I just keep the second one as a spare trigger.I also have the Yongnuo YN560-TX flash commander which triggers the same strobes, but also allows you to adjust the flash output and other flash settings. The YN560-TX also sits in the camera hot shoe but is considerably larger. However, it will still make all the flash adjustments even if it's not mounted on your camera. So I find it useful to make the adjustments using the YN560-TX commander which I can keep in my pocket and put the RF-603 II on the camera and stay streamlined. 5Works but check which version you are buying for your camera. Let the confusion begin. I placed an order for the Yongnau RF-603 II wireless trigger for a Canon 3-pin (1DX Mk2). The box that arrived stated that it was a Yongnau RF603N II wireless flash trigger and on the side of the box was a red sticker stating for "N" which encompasses the likes of the D3000, D5000 etc. These are Nikon cameras and the "N" on the box obviously means for Nikon. However on the other side of the box along with a barcode was a white sticker that stated this was a Yongnau RF603 II 3 pin for Canon 1D, 5D, 7D etc. cameras. So which is it? Nikon or Canon?Opening the box I found that it indeed was for Nikon cameras and not the 3 pin connector required for Canon cameras. Obviously the wrong type and not as stated on the Amazon page (although I can see the confusion given the two different stickers on the box).What you get in the package is two flash triggers, a short trigger cable and a manual. You will need to purchase 4 AAA batteries separately for the triggers (2 in each).Anyway, after looking at the manual that comes with it I thought I would give it a try anyway as perhaps you don't actually need the trigger cable. I have an older Yongnau YN560-III speedlite which has IR wireless built in so I thought I would try to remote trigger that. After putting in the batteries, attaching the trigger to the camera and turning it on to its TX (transmit) setting, I turned on my speedlite, set it to wireless mode and it worked no problem. I have tried this with a Canon 1DX Mark 2, Canon EOS 70D and also with a Sony A7, all three working as a standard wireless flash.Going through the menu system on the 1DX Mark 2, although there is a menu for external speedlite controls (3rd menu in) it does not however recognize this flash unit so you cannot set the zoom, sync speeds etc. through the camera menu. As such I have to put the flash in manual and just use the triggers as a remote firing mechanism. There is a newer version of the Yongnau, the YN600EX-RT which is TTL and would work with the 1DX Mark 2 (it can also sync to 1/8000 however these triggers only sync to 1/320).Range on the triggers is excellent with it easily remotely firing my flash unit at over 100ft away (manual states that maximum range is just over 330ft).Now as luck would have it, I already had a shutter release cable for my 1DX Mark 2 so I could test everything in one go, remote flash and remote shutter release that having two (or more) of these wireless triggers provides. Attach the flash to one, the camera to the other, insert the sync cable (shutter release cable), set both the triggers to TRX (transmit multi mode) and press the button on the end of the trigger. Worked perfectly. Both the camera and the flash fired.You can buy multiple RF603 triggers and as long as they are on the same channel (a set of dip switches you find in the battery compartment) you can set multiple speedlites to remotely fire at the same time as well as triggering the shutter on your camera. Whilst not as well manufactured or have as many options as other brand remote triggers (Pocket Wizards) such as supporting ETTL you have to look at the price point. Where else can you get a pair of remote triggers for under $30?One thing I will say about these version 2 triggers compared to the version 1 is the placement of the on/tx/trx switch on the side is much better then it was on the version 1. However in saying such, one bad thing about these triggers is that when you put the 3.5mm cable in, you can't push it all the way in till it locks for a connection to happen. If you find your remote shutter function not working, try taking the 3.5mm plug out a little bit and trying again. At first I thought both units were broken until I accidentally ran across this.If you are in the market for cheap but working remote triggers then you can't go wrong with this pair for the price point. 4Works great with 6D and X100s This transceiver kit (with the C3 cable) works flawlessly on my Canon 6D with the 430 EX II. Needless to say, using this device, you will have to use any flash in manual mode as E-TTL will not function. I'm still learning how to use manual mode, but surprisingly it is not that difficult and gives me more flexibility - but I digress.I also used this kit with the Fujifilm X100s and it works great. I simply set the flash settings to external 3rd party flash on my X100s and I was ready to go. In addition, I was able to mount one of the transceivers on my X100s and then on top mount the Canon 430 EX II. This allowed me to use a Canon flash (in manual mode) on my X100s. Note that this becomes one unwieldy combination. Furthermore, I was able to use the both transceivers to enable off-camera flash (again, in manual mode on the flash unit) using my X100s.A few things to remember (as I had forgotten):* Use fresh batteries when you start (I used my Eneloop batteries and they are still going strong after 5 hours of usage)* There is a dip switch in the battery compartment (between the two AAA batteries) that allows you to set the communication channel. Make sure that each unit has the same combination/setting - otherwise they won't communicate* If one of the transceivers is not mounted on a bracket, camera, or stand - it will fall over as the prongs on the bottom do not hold it up. In other words, mount the transceiver or find a way to hold the transceiver/flash combo.I found the manual straight forward - but it is definitely not written for the native speaker. I haven't really explored much, but here's what I gathered:* Off -> keeps the transceiver off and saves battery life* TX -> transmit mode* TRX -> Transmit/Receive modeThe transceiver mounted on the camera should be set to TX mode and the transceiver mounted to the off-camera flash should be set to TRX mode (assuming they are all using the same settings on the dip switch). At least this is the method that worked for me on my 6D and the X100s. 4C1 = Canon Rebel, C3 = Canon 5D/7D/1D! Careful which set you order! I ordered this set because I thought C3 meant it was a newer version of the triggers, later to find out that's the actual cable type that comes with the set! So, if you have anything in the Rebel range(SL1, T3I, ext.) you need the C1 set! Those can be found here:http://www.amazon.com/Yongnuo-RF-603-II-Wireless-Transceiver/dp/B00HOX8X9G/Check to see what port you have on your camera to double check :]I got these after finding out my speedlights fail to fire optically in the daylight... Cheap flash is a cheap flash(2x Neweer tt560)!So far these things are working wonderfully. Even when they are not in line of sight. I was able to set on of these, along with a flash, on my desk in my room and go to my kitchen on the other side of the house, behind a wall, and a pantry, and the thing still fired beautifully.I've ordered another pair and can't wait to receive it! 5Works as advertised, almost all the time. I bought these triggers to use with a Canon 6D, an existing Canon flash, and a YONGNUO YN560 IV flash. Hooking everything up, it was relatively easy to get my camera triggering both the second transceiver and the 3rd party flash (with built in transceiver). All power adjustments need to be made manually on each flash, but for my infrequent off-camera flash use this is all I require. Triggering seems to work pretty well - I'd say 90-95% of the time both flashes fired as expected. The remainder of the time only one flash would fire, usually it was the YONGNUO flash that failed. This might be due to interference - my testing was done with everything pretty close together.The rate of inconsistency is acceptable for my use, but might be a concern for a professional photographer who was being paid for their time, or was trying to capture a one-chance-only situation. That said, the cost for this setup was significantly less than using pocket wizards, and an even bigger discount compared to Canon's official options. 4I really liked the size of these but had to find another ... My first set of these worked flawlessly with my Sony gear and then one day they just stopped syncing. Tried new chords but they wouldn't fire each other for wireless remote camera triggering. Bought a second set and they never worked out of the box. I am only talking remote camera triggering NOT flash triggering. I really liked the size of these but had to find another system for remote triggering. I replaced them with the Pixel tw-283 S2 wireless shutter release and they WORK. 2Great Radio Trigger, but Yongnuo YN560-TX is Even Better The RF-603 II radio trigger is excellent and would easily rank 5-stars except for one fact:Yongnuo's own YN560-TX radio trigger is even better. Lots better, because it can control groups and lighting ratios.In my case, the RF-603 II is used for one thing only: to retrofit older flashes with a radio receiver. Or perhaps to integrate third party, non-Yongnuo speedlites into a Yongnuo radio system.Note: Yongnuo manufactures two series of radio controlled flashes, and the radio systems are incompatible. The RF-603 II trigger is for manual control flashes. These units will not do TTL, but many photographers prefer manual control over TTL.Unless you own older flashes or incompatible radio systems, my advice is to stick to the Yongnuo YN560-TX trigger and newer Yongnuo YN560-III and Yongnuo YN560IV speedlites because they can be fully remote controlled by the YN560-TX radio trigger.The Yongnuo RF-603 II trigger is an excellent product with good build quality, performance, and range, but at this point the Yongnuo product line has more sophisticated performance for not much more money. This is a great trigger if you are cobbling together dumb manual flashes bought over the years, but the newer YN560IV series is definitely better, and priced so affordably it is hard to ignore. 4Great bang-for-the-buck I have been using these wireless triggers for years now. They work great and the price is definitely right. If the build quality was better I would have rated them a 5. If you take good care of your gear they are fine. I had one mounted on a light stand with a speedlite and and umbrella. A gust of wind tipped the rig over and the trigger body broke. I still use it as a backup (with a couple of hair elastics holding it together). I don't know if a more expensive and better built trigger would have stayed intact or not but the short version is...this one broke from a relatively gentle fall from the height of a light stand. This is not an unexpected occurrence so they should be able to tolerate a fall like this...in my opinion. With that said....overall I give them a thumbs up. 4Cheap and reliable I have 6 of these. 4 of the old style and now two of the new. They are reliable and compact and work with any camera when paired with the right cable. I mostly use them to trigger my camera but they can also be used to trigger strobes. I am glad to see the power switch has been moved to the side so you can reach it when something is mounted above the trigger. Now if they can make the battery doors not fall apart when dropped that would make this review 5 stars. I dropped one and broke the clip on the battery door the first day I got these new ones. Out of the 6 triggers I have, 4 of the battery doors are broken and I have to tape them on. Hey Yongnuo, fix that and these would be nearly perfect. 4
Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed

Yongnuo RF-603 II 16-Ch Wireless Flash Trigger for Canon 3-Pin Connection 1D/5D/7D/10D/20D/30D/40D/50D Cameras, 2.4GHz, 1/320sec Sync Speed

4.0
Error You can't add more than 500 quantity.
Regular price
€82,00
Sale price
€82,00
Regular price
€134,00
Sold out
Unit price
per 
Save 39% (€52,00)