• Ce Compass Yongnuo Professional Yn 568 Ex Wireless Ttl Flash Speedlite Speedlight For Nikon D700 D3 D
Ce Compass Yongnuo Professional Yn 568 Ex Wireless Ttl Flash Speedlite Speedlight For Nikon D700 D3 D

Ce Compass Yongnuo Professional Yn 568 Ex Wireless Ttl Flash Speedlite Speedlight For Nikon D700 D3 D

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MRP: €171,00
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€284,00
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Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
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  • Advanced Settings On Flash: The 568EX supports advanced settings, you can customize the unit according to shooting preferences
  • Support Motor Zooming (24~105mm): The 568EX covers a focal length range of 24~105mm by operated the zooming buttons
  • Ultra -long-range Wireless Flash: YN568EX can receive remote wireless signal
  • Supporting High Speed Continuous Shooting, the YN568EX can synchronize with all shutter speeds, the maximum shutter sync up to 1/8000
  • Multiple Trigger Mode Supported: The 568EX can be triggered by hot-shoe, flash command slave mode, optical S1, and S2 (pre-flash- canceled mode.)

Customer Reviews

Excellent Flash... Excellent speedlite. Great recycling. Very good for high speed photography as the flash will synch for 1/8000s shutter speed._https://www.flickr.com/photos/125722057@N02/sets/72157651152237332/ some of my pics with this flash are here. 5Worked. Then not. Crap Warranty. It worked great for a little bit but then it started to mess up by only shooting at full power. No matter what settings I have on it, it will only shoot at full power. This started happening 31 days after I had it so I missed the date to return it. When I contacted Yongnuo, they said I could ship it to China and back on my own money but they cant guarantee there will be no costs involved when getting it fixed. So much for a warranty! Now we just have this sitting around on a shelf and cannot use it. I've owned a few yongnuo's and this is the first I have had a problem with but due to learning about the warranty, I will not be buying anything else from Yongnuo. 1Don't Waste Your Money Despite the mixed reviews, I was hopeful and purchased this flash to use off-camera to light wedding receptions. I tested it with my triggers the night before a wedding and it seemed to be fine. However, at the wedding, after firing just a few times in manual mode at 1/64 power it began to blow my shots out completely (so the first few images looked great and then without changing a thing, it began to put out way too much power). I reset it, changed the batteries, double checked my camera settings, etc....but nothing helped. I tried setting the flash power at 1/128 and it didn't bring it down at all. Eventually, I concluded that the flash output was the same, regardless of where the power was set. It doesn't increase or decrease. I then put it on camera and attempted to use it in TTL. No luck there either. Although it shows full battery power (and I tried putting new batteries in it) and the auto focus assist beam works, the flash only fires every third or fourth time that you push the shutter and when it does go off, even with the FEC set to +3, the images is extremely underexposed. I wasn't asking it for a lot of power either...my camera settings were 1/160, f3.2, ISO 2000 and without flash I was only about a stop underexposed. 1Works as expected... especially its appetite for batteries 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. 5ONLY FIRES AT FULL POWER, AND i-TTL DOESN'T WORK!!!! I have owned this flash for just over two months. It is a wonderful, and powerful flash when it worked properly. I am not sure what the issue is, but after a few uses, the i-TTL stopped working and it only fires at full power in Manual mode. I can set it to fire at 1/128 power, but the picture will come out looking exactly the same as 1/1 power. I have googled the issue, and this seems to be a fairly common issue. I wish I would have known how common this issue was before buying. I hadn't used this flash often (maybe 100 actual flashes) so I didn't notice the issue until I am past the point of return. I assume I could ship it to China for a replacement, but that will cost more money.I have attached a few sample pics. The first is trying to use i-TTL. Second is 1/1 power, Third is 1/128 power. All 3 were taken with a Nikon D5300 in Manual Mode with a shutter speed of 1/60, aperture of f/22 and ISO 100. 1Failed after 5 months :( I really wanted to like this flash. I already own 2 full manual Yongnuo flash units, which when coupled with remote flash triggers, are excellent - especially for the amount of money.I was able to use this flash in TTL mode decently well for 5 months of occasional usage (by decently I mean that on two separate Nikon cameras I always had to add +1 flash compensation to get properly exposed pictures, not perfect but certainly workable). It even worked with Nikon CLS (off-camera TTL). Exactly 5 months after I ordered it the TTL feature stopped working. I tried on both cameras, replaced the batteries, switched modes a dozen times.It doesn't even seem to be trying to use TTL. When mounted on the camera in TTL mode, it only fires a single pulse which is not synced with the shutter (meaning this pulse has NO effect on exposure). When mounted in manual mode, it works perfectly in manual mode, but that is not why I purchased a TTL flash.Warranty? Forget about it. Way past the Amazon return period. The company is based in Hong Kong. I have contacted them, but only received a set of troubleshooting instructions. I doubt I will be able to get this unit replaced or repaired.I was very excited about this flash, 1/3 the price of Nikon and equal or greater power. I just cannot justify the purchase of a Nikon brand flash for $325, so this flash seemed like a good idea at the time. Five months later, it doesn't seem like such a good idea anymore. I do not really need a 3rd manual flash. Sure I can use it, but it's very low on my list of priorities.So I paid $100 for a manual flash that I didn't need which would be a little bit more than I would have paid for just a manual flash.My advice: Unless you're gambling, don't buy TTL Yongnuo. If someone handed me $300 and said I had to do a TTL multi-light shoot, then yes, I would buy 3 of these and take my chances that 1 might go bad. If you have to buy just one TTL flash - save your money for a better brand that has an actual warranty and a way to replace/repair. Currently that would be the Nikon SB-700, but I will research other reputable brands. I can still recommend the Yongnuo manual flashes that are still going after 2 years of occasional use. 1I ditched my Nikon flashes for Yongnuo These flashes are powerful and easy to use. Love the fact that they have TTL and CLS capabilities. Can have multiple units setup around a room and use my D7000 to fire them all and even group them in different groups. You can change the power output wirelessly and even turn on and off groups from the camera. Have never had one of these fail on me and I own a bunch of them. Dirt cheap solution for professional work. I've been able to fire this from about a quarter mile away as long as there is direct line of sight between the camera and the flash. 5Very well suited for its purpose. 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 5High Speed Sync! Powerful, but could use more power High Speed Sync! Need I say more?...and at a decent price for a budget speedlite. However, it could use more power.Sure you could use it at 1/8000 shutter speed, but it is so weak.Aside from that, it puts out good power.It has an on/off button that you have to press and hold. I would have preferred a switch as it feels like it takes forever to turn on.When you are in a hurry, you press/hold and let go when hear it turn on... but NOPE, you find that you didn't press/hold long enough and it turns off. It is an odd mechanism that you have to witness for yourself how awkward the power-on is.I have a Neewar 750II which is actually cheaper and I find the exposure on that is more consistent exposure than this Yongnuo speedlite. I think that is more of a bonus point for the Neewar than a negative for the Yongnuo, because the Yongnuo's output is good. Also, the Neewar does not have High Speed Sync.AF assist: the pattern is a little off center, BUT IT WORKS. That said, as long as it works, I actually like that it is off center and not tagging my subject in the eyeball with that super bright red laser pattern.This speedlite is the one I keep in my bag and I definitely recommend it for the price and feature set. 4Almost equal Nikon SB-800, $100 s less expensive 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. 5
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

Excellent Flash... Excellent speedlite. Great recycling. Very good for high speed photography as the flash will synch for 1/8000s shutter speed._https://www.flickr.com/photos/125722057@N02/sets/72157651152237332/ some of my pics with this flash are here. 5Worked. Then not. Crap Warranty. It worked great for a little bit but then it started to mess up by only shooting at full power. No matter what settings I have on it, it will only shoot at full power. This started happening 31 days after I had it so I missed the date to return it. When I contacted Yongnuo, they said I could ship it to China and back on my own money but they cant guarantee there will be no costs involved when getting it fixed. So much for a warranty! Now we just have this sitting around on a shelf and cannot use it. I've owned a few yongnuo's and this is the first I have had a problem with but due to learning about the warranty, I will not be buying anything else from Yongnuo. 1Don't Waste Your Money Despite the mixed reviews, I was hopeful and purchased this flash to use off-camera to light wedding receptions. I tested it with my triggers the night before a wedding and it seemed to be fine. However, at the wedding, after firing just a few times in manual mode at 1/64 power it began to blow my shots out completely (so the first few images looked great and then without changing a thing, it began to put out way too much power). I reset it, changed the batteries, double checked my camera settings, etc....but nothing helped. I tried setting the flash power at 1/128 and it didn't bring it down at all. Eventually, I concluded that the flash output was the same, regardless of where the power was set. It doesn't increase or decrease. I then put it on camera and attempted to use it in TTL. No luck there either. Although it shows full battery power (and I tried putting new batteries in it) and the auto focus assist beam works, the flash only fires every third or fourth time that you push the shutter and when it does go off, even with the FEC set to +3, the images is extremely underexposed. I wasn't asking it for a lot of power either...my camera settings were 1/160, f3.2, ISO 2000 and without flash I was only about a stop underexposed. 1Works as expected... especially its appetite for batteries 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. 5ONLY FIRES AT FULL POWER, AND i-TTL DOESN'T WORK!!!! I have owned this flash for just over two months. It is a wonderful, and powerful flash when it worked properly. I am not sure what the issue is, but after a few uses, the i-TTL stopped working and it only fires at full power in Manual mode. I can set it to fire at 1/128 power, but the picture will come out looking exactly the same as 1/1 power. I have googled the issue, and this seems to be a fairly common issue. I wish I would have known how common this issue was before buying. I hadn't used this flash often (maybe 100 actual flashes) so I didn't notice the issue until I am past the point of return. I assume I could ship it to China for a replacement, but that will cost more money.I have attached a few sample pics. The first is trying to use i-TTL. Second is 1/1 power, Third is 1/128 power. All 3 were taken with a Nikon D5300 in Manual Mode with a shutter speed of 1/60, aperture of f/22 and ISO 100. 1Failed after 5 months :( I really wanted to like this flash. I already own 2 full manual Yongnuo flash units, which when coupled with remote flash triggers, are excellent - especially for the amount of money.I was able to use this flash in TTL mode decently well for 5 months of occasional usage (by decently I mean that on two separate Nikon cameras I always had to add +1 flash compensation to get properly exposed pictures, not perfect but certainly workable). It even worked with Nikon CLS (off-camera TTL). Exactly 5 months after I ordered it the TTL feature stopped working. I tried on both cameras, replaced the batteries, switched modes a dozen times.It doesn't even seem to be trying to use TTL. When mounted on the camera in TTL mode, it only fires a single pulse which is not synced with the shutter (meaning this pulse has NO effect on exposure). When mounted in manual mode, it works perfectly in manual mode, but that is not why I purchased a TTL flash.Warranty? Forget about it. Way past the Amazon return period. The company is based in Hong Kong. I have contacted them, but only received a set of troubleshooting instructions. I doubt I will be able to get this unit replaced or repaired.I was very excited about this flash, 1/3 the price of Nikon and equal or greater power. I just cannot justify the purchase of a Nikon brand flash for $325, so this flash seemed like a good idea at the time. Five months later, it doesn't seem like such a good idea anymore. I do not really need a 3rd manual flash. Sure I can use it, but it's very low on my list of priorities.So I paid $100 for a manual flash that I didn't need which would be a little bit more than I would have paid for just a manual flash.My advice: Unless you're gambling, don't buy TTL Yongnuo. If someone handed me $300 and said I had to do a TTL multi-light shoot, then yes, I would buy 3 of these and take my chances that 1 might go bad. If you have to buy just one TTL flash - save your money for a better brand that has an actual warranty and a way to replace/repair. Currently that would be the Nikon SB-700, but I will research other reputable brands. I can still recommend the Yongnuo manual flashes that are still going after 2 years of occasional use. 1I ditched my Nikon flashes for Yongnuo These flashes are powerful and easy to use. Love the fact that they have TTL and CLS capabilities. Can have multiple units setup around a room and use my D7000 to fire them all and even group them in different groups. You can change the power output wirelessly and even turn on and off groups from the camera. Have never had one of these fail on me and I own a bunch of them. Dirt cheap solution for professional work. I've been able to fire this from about a quarter mile away as long as there is direct line of sight between the camera and the flash. 5Very well suited for its purpose. 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 5High Speed Sync! Powerful, but could use more power High Speed Sync! Need I say more?...and at a decent price for a budget speedlite. However, it could use more power.Sure you could use it at 1/8000 shutter speed, but it is so weak.Aside from that, it puts out good power.It has an on/off button that you have to press and hold. I would have preferred a switch as it feels like it takes forever to turn on.When you are in a hurry, you press/hold and let go when hear it turn on... but NOPE, you find that you didn't press/hold long enough and it turns off. It is an odd mechanism that you have to witness for yourself how awkward the power-on is.I have a Neewar 750II which is actually cheaper and I find the exposure on that is more consistent exposure than this Yongnuo speedlite. I think that is more of a bonus point for the Neewar than a negative for the Yongnuo, because the Yongnuo's output is good. Also, the Neewar does not have High Speed Sync.AF assist: the pattern is a little off center, BUT IT WORKS. That said, as long as it works, I actually like that it is off center and not tagging my subject in the eyeball with that super bright red laser pattern.This speedlite is the one I keep in my bag and I definitely recommend it for the price and feature set. 4Almost equal Nikon SB-800, $100 s less expensive 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. 5
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