by Bart Arondson

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Technically, it still can't change aperture while recording, as the motor who flips its mirror up is the same which changes the aperture. Logically, it wouldn't make sense if it could change it while recording. As far as I know, only recent Nikon cameras have independent motors for each use, like the new D810.


The answer is "YES" - it is possible. However I have not SB-700 and TTL-cord but I really think that it is meaningless. I just did the following: Camera in M Flash is in TTL/BL/FP mode Flash ctrl for built-in flash (e3 menu setting) is in Manual 1/50 of full power Auto bracketing set (e5 menu setting) in Flash only mode Bkt button in 3F, +/-1.0 And the ...


There is no hard limit to how many YN-560III flashes you can set off remotely with the appropriate transmitter device, as long as the flashes can receive the radio signal. Four is well within its capabilities. However, the YN-560III only has a built-in radio receiver. You still need a radio transmitter. The following Yongnuo models can all be used as a ...


You are somewhat incorrect on your assumption of not needing a wireless trigger. This will work, but only in optical trigger mode. That is, using the cameras built in flash control (I believe it is called CLS in the Nikon world). If you want to take advantage of the built in radio receivers, then you will need a single radio trigger on your camera, as it ...


The YN560III has a built-in receiver, but it still needs a transmitter. You will need at least one RF602/603 transceiver to act as the transmitter. As for the number of flashes you can control, that would be literally as many as you can cram into the radio range of the transmitter. Your problem with the Neewer flash(es) and radio transmitter was probably ...


Generally this would be a problem with your ISO setting. You can do a few things to play around: Try manual mode at around f16 Set the ISO to 100 or 200 Perform a "green and green" reset - hold both qual and +/- buttons With the ring flash, I'd suggest using a static shutter speed of about 1/160, then dial in the f-stop based on the distance to your ...


You can use also the Nikon ML-L3 infrared remote for exposures up to 30 minutes. A press on the button opens the shutter and a second one closes it, see page 73 of the manual. The 30 seconds mentioned on page 81 are the maximum delay between the first press of the button on the remote and the opening of the shutter when the remote control mode is remote ...


The Nikon D7000 camera model us not listed on Sigma's compatibility table for this ring flash.

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