5

Using the Godox TT350N as a means to control your other Godox speedlight is a perfectly viable option. If you later decide to buy a dedicated trigger, you can control both of them. The only drawback is that the controls on the flashes themselves are not as straight forward as they are on the Godox X2 or Xpro. Plus you will probably never use the speedlight ...


5

If you're trying to control a Yongnuo YN685 via radio using a Godox X2T transmitter, it won't work. They speak different "languages" that aren't compatible with one another. You can use a Godox X1R receiver attached to the hot foot of the YN685 flash to receive the signal from the Godox transmitter, or you can get a Yongnuo YN622 compatible ...


4

I have currently a Nikon D850 along with a SB-700 flash, whose main purpose is to shoot cosplays in events. I'm happy that using it on the hotshoe would get better photos than without it, but still I'm not satisfied. So I'd like to experiment to having it off-camera. Now, I've read [various] ways to trigger the flash off-camera, and I still am ...


2

Aside from the X1R, there is the US$25 Flashpoint R2 SPT single-pin transceiver. However, because this is an Adorama exclusive, if you're outside the US, it's not really an option. If you're willing to swap the transmitter, too, you could consider the Yongnuo RF-605 transceivers, which allow for group on/off control, but they don't do remote power control. ...


2

It's a perfectly viable plan to use a TT350-N (or li-on V350-N) as your iTTL transmitter, but it's not just smaller and less powerful than a V860II-N, it also lacks CLS/AWL capability, it only swivels 270º not 360º, it has no sync port, no external battery port, no recycle beep, and it is not designed to do cross-brand TTL as a radio slave like the full-...


1

I just did the same, using my SB700 (and D850)with the Godox X pro N and the X 1 receivers. It worked great practicing in the house, either on Manual or TTL (on the flashes), but when I tried to set up a quick shot today, the flashes won't flash when on remote mode. I did not remember changing anything after intially finding that the set up was very simple ...


1

Usually there are some common points that might influence the reliability of the Godox strobes: Distance - the sender has two menu options here. One setting for distant strobes and one for very close strobes. Many users report unreliable shots when using close distance to strobes when not applying the 0-n meter setting. On the Xpro trigger, e.g. go to menu -...


1

The Nikon D5100 doesn't have high-speed sync (HSS) capability (apparently Nikon is known to reserve this feature to higher end cameras, as opposed to other manufacturers), so this option is useless in the X2T when used with this camera. Concerning the X2T delay option, as mentioned in the manual this setting [sets] the firing delay in high-speed sync ...


1

At a bare minimum, you need to make sure that: Your transmitter matches your camera. If you have a Canon camera, you need the Canon version of the X2T (the X2T-C). The Nikon (X2T-N) or Sony (X2T-S) version will not work on a Canon camera, and vice versa. The 'Channel' selected on the transmitter and the channel selected on the flash's radio receiver are the ...


1

If you have changed the AF mode from 'One Shot AF' to 'AI Servo AF', the assist beam will not operate with any flashes or triggers that have assiste beams, including Canon external flashes and even the popup flashes on Canon cameras that have them. In order to use an AF assist light, the AF mode must be operating in 'One Shot AF' mode. If you are using 'AI ...


1

While the D3200 and your Neewer-branded* Voking VK750 II can both communicate iTTL signals, the Neewer-branded Godox FC16 Rx/Tx triggers cannot. If you look at the pin on the foot of the transmitter, and the hotshoe on top of the receiver, you'll notice there's only a single pin/contact. This is the way the sync (fire) signal is communicated. All the ...


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