• Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
  • Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax
Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax

Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control for Canon 700D/T5i, 650D/T4i, 550D/T2i, 500D/T1i, 350D/XT, 400D/XTi, 1000D/XS, 450D/XSi, 60D, 100D, and Pentax

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  • K100D,K110D, K10D, *ist Ds2, *ist D, *ist Ds, *ist, *istDL, *ist DL2
  • Samsung GX-1L, GX-1S, GX-10
  • Canon EOS 30, 33, 50E, 300, 300V, 3000, 50, 300D (Digital Rebel)
  • 350D (Digital Rebel XT), 400D (Digital Rebel XTi), 450D (Digital Rebel XSi), 500D, 1000D
  • Timer delay: 0s to 99hrs 59min 59s in 1s increments

Customer Reviews

Functional But Terrible Build Quality I just received mine and I already started a return - granted I also ordered another in hopes it won't have the same issues.My problems are that the shutter release button has wear on it, not as much as one of the photos from the other review shows but enough, the rear battery cover does not snap in or stay on (you have to tape it on), and the front LCD screen is scratched all over.I could live with the shutter release button wear and scratches on the screen but I don't feel that a $20 item should need tape to hold on a battery cover within minutes of receiving it.Aside from the extremely poor build quality, the functions of this remote are intuitive and, most importantly, they work. I did not even read the instruction manual and within a few minutes of tinkering I understand all the functions.Some reviews noted issues with the LCD screen being to bright - I find this unfounded. It does glow but not hardly as bright as the other reviews would have you think, furthermore the light is not always on so this is really a non-issue.As far as the power button situation, other reviews are correct that this remote does not have an off button. Instead, you are supposed to leave it on with a little information on the display as possible (I managed this by scrolling to the left (music note option) and letting it sit for a few seconds. The manual itself provides this insight on page 06 (I wanted to make sure there wasn't a way to hold down a button to have it turn off):"When EZa is not in use:The EZa is not equipped with an off switch. To reduce the drain on the batteries when the EZa is not in use, end shooting and check that the "TIMER ACTIVE" (6), "SET" (7), and "RELEASE" (8) indicators are not displayed. The drain on the batteries increases when these indicators are flashing."Hope this review helped and I will report back when I get my replacement remote.Photos:1) Shows Remote and Wear on Shutter Release Button2) Shows Instruction Manual Excerpt re: Powering Off3) Shows Scratches on LCD Screen (Was very difficult to get a photo of, hope it comes out clear enough to see) 3If you don't have one of these - get one! I've purchased three of these now and they work great! The only wish I have is to allow for 999 shots instead of 399, not sure why that's the limit there. Otherwise I use the heck out of these remotes for my Canon 50D and 70D, shooting time laps, long exposure and delayed timed shots. They are easy to use and an essential tool for my landscape, light painting and night photography (photo by Max McGregor instagram.com/wasatchmaximus/). 4An on/off button would be nice but does the trick! I do a lot of night photography with a Canon 60D and this remote has done the trick for me. They only reason it gets 4 stars is that you have to pull the batteries (and lose any settings you programed) every time you're done using it. It gets a little annoying I'll admit and an on/off button would have been pretty simple (I'd think) to incorporate in the design. I've used this for nearly a year and the original batteries are still going strong. It's very simple to learn how to use and quite handy for many different applications. I have set this up with my camera and drove away from sites to just let it "do it's thing" to come back and collect my treasures. The photo I included is one of those occasions. I have grown accustomed to setting it up each use, and it is quick and simple enough that it hasn't been a deal breaker with this item. 4I definitely recommend picking this up and adding it to your photography arsenal. To start off, I've been a hobbyist photographer for about 15 years. I'm always looking for little upgrades and gadgets that will help improve my photography and give me the option to customize my photos even further.I picked this shutter remote control up mainly to help with doing time lapses for my Canon 70D and my Canon T6i. I had previously used my cell phone and GoPro to do time lapses but wanted the flexibility and resolution that a DSLR offers.I'll break my review down into a list of Pros and Cons and then provide an overall summary at the end:-- Lots of customizable options: set the exposure time, delay to shoot, interval between shots and number of shots to take.-- Good build quality, feels very durable-- This remote is extremely simple to use (will take about 2 minutes to learn)-- Cheap for what you get! Less than $20! A great value and a must-add to your camera bagCons:-- No on/off button, so I usually just take the batteries out when I'm done using it.This has turned out to be an awesome time lapse photography tool. Works very well both in full auto and manual mode for those special sequences. It is also excellent when the camera is on a telescope or otherwise where even the slight jiggling from pressing the shutter button or touching the camera would spoil the time exposure photograph. I definitely recommend picking this up and adding it to your photography arsenal. 5Good, cheap, but small flaw keeps it from perfect. Very easy to use intervelometer. I flipped to the description of items in the manual (page 9) and figured it out immediately. First one ive used, so maybe that was it. For the people who say they wish the count was higher than 399, there's the option of infinity (the -- in number). I see why you might want less than infinity, but more than 399, but for this model those are the options and it says so above. I THINK they have another one that's the same that goes to 999, but it may have been another company.Loses a star for not having an on/off switch. Sure it "lasts" for months, but I don't want to take chances when I'm driving out to take night sky shots or have it die in the middle of a time lapse I'm trying to capture. I realize it's 20 bucks (at the time of purchase), but that would be a nice feature.Other remarks: the light is kind of dim (granted I was in my room with all lights just turned off, not out star gazing or something) and could be a hair brighter but it works. Not enough to remove a star or hurt the functionality. Final thought, the cord is a little short, but I missed that in my reading of the item so it's my fault. Not being able to set it on the ground when using my full height tri pod leaves it dangling in the wind. I'll need to rubber band it to a leg or something. 4Compatible with Canon Rebel T3i / 600D I just wanted to say that this timer works with the Canon Rebel T3i / 600D even though it is not specifically listed. 5Perfect companion for Time lapse photography... Please watch video for how-to and full review of the product.Most of the modern DSLR s comes with a built-in intervalometer or may be an app for that. But if yours doesn t and you are interested in timelapse photography, then this is one of the first thing you will need to buy for that.So, Let's take a look at built quality first and then each of the functions this remote offers.Starting with the built quality, it is made up of plastic, not that great but sturdy enough to hold up probably in all situations, buttons are clicky and it runs on two AAA batteries. You don't really need to worry about switch it off switch since it is an ink display and when timer is not active, it uses very minor batteries similar to the kindle which also have same type of display but with much higher resolution. It also has a low battery signal in the display, I use these rechargeable batteries and I never had to worry about them.Starting From the right, first one controls sound, you can either turn it off or not. It will make a sound every time it takes picture and for longer exposures it will make a sound with each second of exposure. Next is N, that is no of pictures, you can set this up to 399 or infinity. Next is interval, minimum interval you can set is 1 sec while, you can set up to of 1-to60 seconds or 1-59 minutes and up to 99 hours.Right next to it is, Long and this does not define how long your timelapse will last but it controlls time value/shutter speed of your camera, this is to be combined with bulb mode to take long exposures, do not use it with manual mode since, your camera Shutter speed will take over this value.Next is delay, and that is one of the reason, I still keep this remote with me since, this camera has built in intervalometer. But, You can use this as a timer when you want to start taking your time lapse pictures. So, you can keep it to 30 minutes and it will start taking pictures after that period. Again, All these last three values can be set be intervals upto 99 hours, 59 minutes and 1 second o.Besides that, there is timer start and stop button, you never want your timer to be active if you are not using since it will drain your battery. Button on the left, briefly pressed bring backlight and long press will lock all the above features, and it will turn into release button.Looking into shutter button, it is similar to your camera button; you can half press this to get a focus and upper LED will turn into green, and a complete press will open your shutter and LED will turn into red. You can also press and slide up to lock your shutter open.That s probably everything to be said about this remote, if you have any question you can ask me in the comment section below, get yourself one if you need any of this feature in your photography, hope it was helpful, subscribe and as always thanks for watching. 5Get the right one This little timer is amazing for the price. The interface if a bit quirky but once you work through it you won't have any issues using it.I previously purchased the Canon corded remote shutter release, it worked well, but the design led to the cable falling apart, and it stopped working. I much prefer this new remote, as it has all the same features, plus it has the timer features. The build quality is just as good as the canon, and the cost is less. Here is the canon version of the remote release.http://amzn.to/2v2pbc6The setup is pretty straight forward, you can control the following:Delay - The period of time from when the button is first pressed, until the first shutter release. Useful for letting the camera become completely still before taking the shot after the controller is let loose. The period is 0s to 99 hrs 59 min 59 sec one second increments.Exposure - The duration that the shutter is held open, the length of the exposure. This allows you to do exposures longer than the camera allows by default. The period is 0s to 99 hrs 59 min 59 sec one second increments.Interval - Is the period of time from the start of one frame to the start of the next. Slightly confusing because it includes the exposure time, and it is not just the interval from close to open, but the full interval from frame to frame. If this value is less than the exposure the result seems to be continuous shooting.Number - The number of exposures from 1 to 399 or unlimited/infinite.Chime - Enable or disable the devices chime.All of the above factors are used once the start button is hit. So if you want to take a single shot 15 seconds after the button is pressed with the cameras current exposure you set Delay 15", Exposure 0, Interval 0, Number 1. If you want to take two consecutive 60 second exposures immediately after the press you would set Delay 0, Exposure 60", Interval 60", Number 2. If you want to take a time lapse, with camera settings, over 24 hours every 5 minutes, set Delay 0, Exposure 0, Interval 5'0", Number 288. If you want to take a time lapse with a shot ever second, change the interval to 0'1" and set Number to infinite, you will need to stop the process manually when you are done.The device has a subtle backlight. Subtle in that it is not as bright as many common LEDs are today, yet it is bright enough that you will be able to manage the settings easily in the dark. The backlight is not so bright that it will affect your exposure in nearly any case. The backlight will stay lit for 6 seconds after the last button press.The settings can be locked so that they cannot be accidentally modified.My first frustration with this device is that it cannot be turned off. Once batteries are in, the device is on. Perhaps this does not matter, but I find it bothersome, I hate putting it away on. Yet, I put it away a week ago with a fresh set of batteries, and it is still not showing the batter low indicator. Still I have taken the batteries out now and am storing them separately so that they will be ready to go when needed. Nothing more frustrating than finding dead batteries without spares when you have traveled hours to escape the city lights and take photos of the night sky.The second frustration is that I initially ordered the wrong model. While not a fault of the device, you need to be aware that there are 7 models of the same device, depending on the connector that your camera uses. Initially I ordered the C1 which will fit my Canon 60D but not the intended 5DMkIII. Unfortunately, I discovered this, you guessed it, after travelling hours to get away from city lights and take pictures of the night sky. Camera in one hand remote in the other with no way to take the shot, they could not connect. Actually I had mountain biked for an entire day on dirt roads getting away from city lights. Still I enjoyed the view, but was unable to capture it, 30s is not long enough.Here is the list of models:EZa-C1 Canon EOS - consumer - headphone style connector (Rebel, 60D/Da, 100D)http://amzn.to/2v2bUQBEZa-C2 Canon EOS - professional - 3 prong studio style connector (1D, 5D, 6D, 7D,10D,20D,30D,40D,50D, EOS 3, D2000) Pentax (K200, K100D, K20D, K10D, K-7,K-5, Kr, Kx, *istD*, MZ-6, MZ-L)http://amzn.to/2hsNXgDEZa-N1 Nikon ( D800*,D700, D3000, D200, D4, D3*,D2*,D1*, F100,N90s, F90X, F5, F6, F90)http://amzn.to/2v2rADBEZa-N2 Nikon (D70S, D80)EZa-N3 Nikon (D7100, D7000, D5100, D5000, D3200,D3100, D600, D90)http://amzn.to/2v1WXOBEZa-S1 Sony (A9000, A850, A700,A580,A560,A500,A450,A350,A300,A200,A99,A77,A65,A55,A35,A33,A380,A330,A100)http://amzn.to/2hsN9IBEZa-OP12 Olympus (E620,E600,E520,E510,E450,E420,E410,E30,EM5,EP3,EP2,EP1,SP-570UZ,SP-560UZ,SP-550UZ,SP-510UZ,A900,A850,A700,A580,A560)http://amzn.to/2upFRXpThere is also a 6 in 1 model which has interchangeable cables if you need to support multiple camera types. It includes the C1, C2, N1, N3, S1, and OP12 connectors.http://amzn.to/2upFRXpFinally, the cord is a bit of a challenge to deal with, no easy way to wrap it up, so I would recommend picking up some of these to take care of this problem and a similar problem 100x. These cable wraps are easy to use, and are easily reusable. Make sure to get wraps at least 8" long, like these.http://amzn.to/2hsuJb0 55 star budget product missing 1 important feature For the price you can't beat what this offers. It's a fantastic intervalometer/shutter release. I've used this for 3 years now and it has worked extremely well in this time. The only downside is that it has no power button. So I have stored it without at least one battery in it for all 3 years. This can get annoying and bothersome trying to get the other battery in/not lose the back (especially in the dark, which is when I mainly use it). For this reason I knocked it 1 star. The modes are a little confusing at first, but the manual clears them up. The product is light and feels like cheap plastic, but again I've had it for 3 years with no issues. As long as you care for your equipment this is a fantastic budget accessory, and I would buy it again if/when mine breaks. Add an on/off button and you've got a 5 star budget intervalometer! 4Works great but needs an off switch. I hope you will forgive my ignorance about this timer. I bought this for my adult son when he purchased a new DSLR and other equipment and he is the one who has been using it. I asked him how he liked it and he was very enthusiastic about it. He says that this Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control works exactly as it should and he has been able to get some great results because of it. I have attached the very first time lapse he made using this device. He has since gone on to use it for many other things and likes it. The reason he asked me to remove a star is because it has no off button and therefore, the batteries drain much more quickly than if he could turn the device off and on. I find that a little odd myself. He says otherwise, the device is worth the price and is not super complicated to use even for first timers. 4
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

Functional But Terrible Build Quality I just received mine and I already started a return - granted I also ordered another in hopes it won't have the same issues.My problems are that the shutter release button has wear on it, not as much as one of the photos from the other review shows but enough, the rear battery cover does not snap in or stay on (you have to tape it on), and the front LCD screen is scratched all over.I could live with the shutter release button wear and scratches on the screen but I don't feel that a $20 item should need tape to hold on a battery cover within minutes of receiving it.Aside from the extremely poor build quality, the functions of this remote are intuitive and, most importantly, they work. I did not even read the instruction manual and within a few minutes of tinkering I understand all the functions.Some reviews noted issues with the LCD screen being to bright - I find this unfounded. It does glow but not hardly as bright as the other reviews would have you think, furthermore the light is not always on so this is really a non-issue.As far as the power button situation, other reviews are correct that this remote does not have an off button. Instead, you are supposed to leave it on with a little information on the display as possible (I managed this by scrolling to the left (music note option) and letting it sit for a few seconds. The manual itself provides this insight on page 06 (I wanted to make sure there wasn't a way to hold down a button to have it turn off):"When EZa is not in use:The EZa is not equipped with an off switch. To reduce the drain on the batteries when the EZa is not in use, end shooting and check that the "TIMER ACTIVE" (6), "SET" (7), and "RELEASE" (8) indicators are not displayed. The drain on the batteries increases when these indicators are flashing."Hope this review helped and I will report back when I get my replacement remote.Photos:1) Shows Remote and Wear on Shutter Release Button2) Shows Instruction Manual Excerpt re: Powering Off3) Shows Scratches on LCD Screen (Was very difficult to get a photo of, hope it comes out clear enough to see) 3If you don't have one of these - get one! I've purchased three of these now and they work great! The only wish I have is to allow for 999 shots instead of 399, not sure why that's the limit there. Otherwise I use the heck out of these remotes for my Canon 50D and 70D, shooting time laps, long exposure and delayed timed shots. They are easy to use and an essential tool for my landscape, light painting and night photography (photo by Max McGregor instagram.com/wasatchmaximus/). 4An on/off button would be nice but does the trick! I do a lot of night photography with a Canon 60D and this remote has done the trick for me. They only reason it gets 4 stars is that you have to pull the batteries (and lose any settings you programed) every time you're done using it. It gets a little annoying I'll admit and an on/off button would have been pretty simple (I'd think) to incorporate in the design. I've used this for nearly a year and the original batteries are still going strong. It's very simple to learn how to use and quite handy for many different applications. I have set this up with my camera and drove away from sites to just let it "do it's thing" to come back and collect my treasures. The photo I included is one of those occasions. I have grown accustomed to setting it up each use, and it is quick and simple enough that it hasn't been a deal breaker with this item. 4I definitely recommend picking this up and adding it to your photography arsenal. To start off, I've been a hobbyist photographer for about 15 years. I'm always looking for little upgrades and gadgets that will help improve my photography and give me the option to customize my photos even further.I picked this shutter remote control up mainly to help with doing time lapses for my Canon 70D and my Canon T6i. I had previously used my cell phone and GoPro to do time lapses but wanted the flexibility and resolution that a DSLR offers.I'll break my review down into a list of Pros and Cons and then provide an overall summary at the end:-- Lots of customizable options: set the exposure time, delay to shoot, interval between shots and number of shots to take.-- Good build quality, feels very durable-- This remote is extremely simple to use (will take about 2 minutes to learn)-- Cheap for what you get! Less than $20! A great value and a must-add to your camera bagCons:-- No on/off button, so I usually just take the batteries out when I'm done using it.This has turned out to be an awesome time lapse photography tool. Works very well both in full auto and manual mode for those special sequences. It is also excellent when the camera is on a telescope or otherwise where even the slight jiggling from pressing the shutter button or touching the camera would spoil the time exposure photograph. I definitely recommend picking this up and adding it to your photography arsenal. 5Good, cheap, but small flaw keeps it from perfect. Very easy to use intervelometer. I flipped to the description of items in the manual (page 9) and figured it out immediately. First one ive used, so maybe that was it. For the people who say they wish the count was higher than 399, there's the option of infinity (the -- in number). I see why you might want less than infinity, but more than 399, but for this model those are the options and it says so above. I THINK they have another one that's the same that goes to 999, but it may have been another company.Loses a star for not having an on/off switch. Sure it "lasts" for months, but I don't want to take chances when I'm driving out to take night sky shots or have it die in the middle of a time lapse I'm trying to capture. I realize it's 20 bucks (at the time of purchase), but that would be a nice feature.Other remarks: the light is kind of dim (granted I was in my room with all lights just turned off, not out star gazing or something) and could be a hair brighter but it works. Not enough to remove a star or hurt the functionality. Final thought, the cord is a little short, but I missed that in my reading of the item so it's my fault. Not being able to set it on the ground when using my full height tri pod leaves it dangling in the wind. I'll need to rubber band it to a leg or something. 4Compatible with Canon Rebel T3i / 600D I just wanted to say that this timer works with the Canon Rebel T3i / 600D even though it is not specifically listed. 5Perfect companion for Time lapse photography... Please watch video for how-to and full review of the product.Most of the modern DSLR s comes with a built-in intervalometer or may be an app for that. But if yours doesn t and you are interested in timelapse photography, then this is one of the first thing you will need to buy for that.So, Let's take a look at built quality first and then each of the functions this remote offers.Starting with the built quality, it is made up of plastic, not that great but sturdy enough to hold up probably in all situations, buttons are clicky and it runs on two AAA batteries. You don't really need to worry about switch it off switch since it is an ink display and when timer is not active, it uses very minor batteries similar to the kindle which also have same type of display but with much higher resolution. It also has a low battery signal in the display, I use these rechargeable batteries and I never had to worry about them.Starting From the right, first one controls sound, you can either turn it off or not. It will make a sound every time it takes picture and for longer exposures it will make a sound with each second of exposure. Next is N, that is no of pictures, you can set this up to 399 or infinity. Next is interval, minimum interval you can set is 1 sec while, you can set up to of 1-to60 seconds or 1-59 minutes and up to 99 hours.Right next to it is, Long and this does not define how long your timelapse will last but it controlls time value/shutter speed of your camera, this is to be combined with bulb mode to take long exposures, do not use it with manual mode since, your camera Shutter speed will take over this value.Next is delay, and that is one of the reason, I still keep this remote with me since, this camera has built in intervalometer. But, You can use this as a timer when you want to start taking your time lapse pictures. So, you can keep it to 30 minutes and it will start taking pictures after that period. Again, All these last three values can be set be intervals upto 99 hours, 59 minutes and 1 second o.Besides that, there is timer start and stop button, you never want your timer to be active if you are not using since it will drain your battery. Button on the left, briefly pressed bring backlight and long press will lock all the above features, and it will turn into release button.Looking into shutter button, it is similar to your camera button; you can half press this to get a focus and upper LED will turn into green, and a complete press will open your shutter and LED will turn into red. You can also press and slide up to lock your shutter open.That s probably everything to be said about this remote, if you have any question you can ask me in the comment section below, get yourself one if you need any of this feature in your photography, hope it was helpful, subscribe and as always thanks for watching. 5Get the right one This little timer is amazing for the price. The interface if a bit quirky but once you work through it you won't have any issues using it.I previously purchased the Canon corded remote shutter release, it worked well, but the design led to the cable falling apart, and it stopped working. I much prefer this new remote, as it has all the same features, plus it has the timer features. The build quality is just as good as the canon, and the cost is less. Here is the canon version of the remote release.http://amzn.to/2v2pbc6The setup is pretty straight forward, you can control the following:Delay - The period of time from when the button is first pressed, until the first shutter release. Useful for letting the camera become completely still before taking the shot after the controller is let loose. The period is 0s to 99 hrs 59 min 59 sec one second increments.Exposure - The duration that the shutter is held open, the length of the exposure. This allows you to do exposures longer than the camera allows by default. The period is 0s to 99 hrs 59 min 59 sec one second increments.Interval - Is the period of time from the start of one frame to the start of the next. Slightly confusing because it includes the exposure time, and it is not just the interval from close to open, but the full interval from frame to frame. If this value is less than the exposure the result seems to be continuous shooting.Number - The number of exposures from 1 to 399 or unlimited/infinite.Chime - Enable or disable the devices chime.All of the above factors are used once the start button is hit. So if you want to take a single shot 15 seconds after the button is pressed with the cameras current exposure you set Delay 15", Exposure 0, Interval 0, Number 1. If you want to take two consecutive 60 second exposures immediately after the press you would set Delay 0, Exposure 60", Interval 60", Number 2. If you want to take a time lapse, with camera settings, over 24 hours every 5 minutes, set Delay 0, Exposure 0, Interval 5'0", Number 288. If you want to take a time lapse with a shot ever second, change the interval to 0'1" and set Number to infinite, you will need to stop the process manually when you are done.The device has a subtle backlight. Subtle in that it is not as bright as many common LEDs are today, yet it is bright enough that you will be able to manage the settings easily in the dark. The backlight is not so bright that it will affect your exposure in nearly any case. The backlight will stay lit for 6 seconds after the last button press.The settings can be locked so that they cannot be accidentally modified.My first frustration with this device is that it cannot be turned off. Once batteries are in, the device is on. Perhaps this does not matter, but I find it bothersome, I hate putting it away on. Yet, I put it away a week ago with a fresh set of batteries, and it is still not showing the batter low indicator. Still I have taken the batteries out now and am storing them separately so that they will be ready to go when needed. Nothing more frustrating than finding dead batteries without spares when you have traveled hours to escape the city lights and take photos of the night sky.The second frustration is that I initially ordered the wrong model. While not a fault of the device, you need to be aware that there are 7 models of the same device, depending on the connector that your camera uses. Initially I ordered the C1 which will fit my Canon 60D but not the intended 5DMkIII. Unfortunately, I discovered this, you guessed it, after travelling hours to get away from city lights and take pictures of the night sky. Camera in one hand remote in the other with no way to take the shot, they could not connect. Actually I had mountain biked for an entire day on dirt roads getting away from city lights. Still I enjoyed the view, but was unable to capture it, 30s is not long enough.Here is the list of models:EZa-C1 Canon EOS - consumer - headphone style connector (Rebel, 60D/Da, 100D)http://amzn.to/2v2bUQBEZa-C2 Canon EOS - professional - 3 prong studio style connector (1D, 5D, 6D, 7D,10D,20D,30D,40D,50D, EOS 3, D2000) Pentax (K200, K100D, K20D, K10D, K-7,K-5, Kr, Kx, *istD*, MZ-6, MZ-L)http://amzn.to/2hsNXgDEZa-N1 Nikon ( D800*,D700, D3000, D200, D4, D3*,D2*,D1*, F100,N90s, F90X, F5, F6, F90)http://amzn.to/2v2rADBEZa-N2 Nikon (D70S, D80)EZa-N3 Nikon (D7100, D7000, D5100, D5000, D3200,D3100, D600, D90)http://amzn.to/2v1WXOBEZa-S1 Sony (A9000, A850, A700,A580,A560,A500,A450,A350,A300,A200,A99,A77,A65,A55,A35,A33,A380,A330,A100)http://amzn.to/2hsN9IBEZa-OP12 Olympus (E620,E600,E520,E510,E450,E420,E410,E30,EM5,EP3,EP2,EP1,SP-570UZ,SP-560UZ,SP-550UZ,SP-510UZ,A900,A850,A700,A580,A560)http://amzn.to/2upFRXpThere is also a 6 in 1 model which has interchangeable cables if you need to support multiple camera types. It includes the C1, C2, N1, N3, S1, and OP12 connectors.http://amzn.to/2upFRXpFinally, the cord is a bit of a challenge to deal with, no easy way to wrap it up, so I would recommend picking up some of these to take care of this problem and a similar problem 100x. These cable wraps are easy to use, and are easily reusable. Make sure to get wraps at least 8" long, like these.http://amzn.to/2hsuJb0 55 star budget product missing 1 important feature For the price you can't beat what this offers. It's a fantastic intervalometer/shutter release. I've used this for 3 years now and it has worked extremely well in this time. The only downside is that it has no power button. So I have stored it without at least one battery in it for all 3 years. This can get annoying and bothersome trying to get the other battery in/not lose the back (especially in the dark, which is when I mainly use it). For this reason I knocked it 1 star. The modes are a little confusing at first, but the manual clears them up. The product is light and feels like cheap plastic, but again I've had it for 3 years with no issues. As long as you care for your equipment this is a fantastic budget accessory, and I would buy it again if/when mine breaks. Add an on/off button and you've got a 5 star budget intervalometer! 4Works great but needs an off switch. I hope you will forgive my ignorance about this timer. I bought this for my adult son when he purchased a new DSLR and other equipment and he is the one who has been using it. I asked him how he liked it and he was very enthusiastic about it. He says that this Neewer LCD Timer Shutter Release Remote Control works exactly as it should and he has been able to get some great results because of it. I have attached the very first time lapse he made using this device. He has since gone on to use it for many other things and likes it. The reason he asked me to remove a star is because it has no off button and therefore, the batteries drain much more quickly than if he could turn the device off and on. I find that a little odd myself. He says otherwise, the device is worth the price and is not super complicated to use even for first timers. 4
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