Category Archives: My Thoughts

Nikon D800 My Thoughts

Nikon D800E

Nikon D800 Front View

Nikon D800 Front View

Ok I have had my Nikon D800 E for a short while, probably a month and basically it is not in my opinion a camera for everyone,

and certainly not a Pro build body.

The battery life so far has been quite poor having been used to my Nikon D3 series bodies.

The feel and balance of the camera is unwieldy in my opinion and the multi  selector is raised

too high and just plain gets in the way.

Trying to shoot in portrait mode the multi selector rests against your forehead and the focus points

dance around the viewfinder until you realise whats causing it and lock the thing. Trying to hold it so that the shutter release is on the right hand

side is just not comfortable and un balances my grip on the camera altogether, maybe a left handed shooter could use it that way.

Get A Grip


D800/E battery Grip

D800/E battery Grip

The alternative of course is to buy the Nikon battery grip, which gives the camera a vertical shutter and other controls also.

The cost of said item being a ridiculous £358.99p and an extra battery of which, at least one is a must, costs another £60.00.

This of course adds over £400.00 to the cost of owning this camera.

Third party grips are becoming available though on Ebay for £48-£69.00 so there are alternatives.

using a third party grip could cause problems but a lot of people report on the various forums (fora) that these grips are well made

and do the job well.

Focus on the Bad 

I have seen many reports that the D800/E has had some serious focusing problems seems that a lot of early

adopters of this camera have experienced an asymmetrical focusing problem.

It seems that on a lot of cameras the extreme left and right focusing points are way of the mark and yet the centre focus point is


I thankfully have not had this problem on mine.

This does not make the problem any less problematic for the people who have paid a lot of money for a camera that does not

perform as it should. It seems that Nikon are saying nothing about this but a lot of cameras are being reported

as coming back from repair centres as  not repaired.

On the subject of focusing, it also has been noticed that trap focus does not work as it should (used to do), on the D800.

When the custom setting A2 is set to focus only and AFS is selected the camera will fire without acquiring focus if the AF on button is selected for focusing the camera and not the

half press of the shutter release button.

Nikon Uk told me that this is the way it has been designed and maybe or maybe not it will be “fixed ” in the next firmware release.

But don’t hold your breath..

Why on earth did you buy this camera? I hear you ask, well because of the awesome sensor, a whopping 36Mega Pixels of image goodness.

I have to say though to all those who have said this a D3X killer, I don’t agree, sure it has 12 Mp more and the files are really clean, but a D3X killer it isn’t.

The body of the D3X is far superior in many ways and the camera, even as old technology is still an awesome camera.

The two card slots on the D800/E could have been the same instead of one CF card and one SDXC card slot.

To me it is inconvenient to have two different

cards for one camera.

The cost of the Nikon D800/E is £2,599.00 or £2,899.00 for the E version.

For Nikon, removing the anti-aliasing filter in the D800 to create the D800e wasn’t quite as simple as it sounds. The filter in the D800 is actually two layers, surrounding the infrared filter. The first layer blurs the image horizontally, and the second one blurs it vertically.

To create the D800e Nikon has apparently swapped out the second filter with one which re-converges the image that the first layer blurs. Apparently to give sharper images at the consequence of the more likely hood of producing moire (false colour) in

repeating patterns.

Most or all medium format Digital cameras do not have said filter.

I personally have not yet had to remove Moire from any of my images.

The Nikon D800 E comes with Capture NX2 with a Moire removal tool which will account for some of the extra cost.

I will be updating my thoughts on the camera as I get to use it more. For now it is my second go to camera.

Camera Specifications.

Type Single-lens reflex digital camera
Lens mount Nikon F mount (with AF coupling and AF contacts)
Effective pixels 36.3 million
Image sensor 35.9 x 24.0 mm CMOS sensor (Nikon FX format)
Total pixels 36.8 million
Dust-reduction System Image sensor cleaning, Image Dust Off reference data (requires optional Capture NX 2 software)
Image size (pixels) FX (36 x 24) image area: 7,360 x 4,912 (L), 5,520 x 3,680 (M), 3,680 x 2,456 (S) 1.2x (30 x 20) image area: 6,144 x 4,080 (L), 4,608 x 3,056 (M), 3,072 x 2,040 (S) DX (24 x 16) image area: 4,800 x 3,200 (L), 3,600 x 2,400 (M), 2,400 x 1,600 (S) 5 : 4 (30 x 24) image area: 6,144 x 4,912 (L), 4,608 x 3,680 (M), 3,072 x 2,456 (S) FX-format photographs taken in movie live view: 6,720 x 3,776 (L), 5,040 x 2,832 (M), 3,360 x 1,888 (S) DX-format photographs in movie live view: 4,800 x 2,704 (L), 3,600 x 2,024 (M), 2,400 x 1,352 (S) Note: Photographs taken in movie live view have an aspect ratio of 16 : 9. A DX-based format is used for photographs taken using the DX (24 x 16) 1.5x image area; an FX-based format is used for all other photographs.
File format NEF (RAW): 12 or 14 bit, lossless compressed, compressed, or uncompressed TIFF (RGB) JPEG: JPEG-Baseline compliant with fine (approx. 1 : 4), normal (approx. 1 : 8), or basic (approx. 1 : 16) compression (Size priority); Optimal quality compression available NEF (RAW)+JPEG: Single photograph recorded in both NEF (RAW) and JPEG formats
Picture Control System Can be selected from Standard, Neutral, Vivid, Monochrome, Portrait, Landscape; selected Picture Control can be modified; storage for custom Picture Controls
Media SD (Secure Digital) and UHS-I compliant SDHC and SDXC memory cards; Type I CompactFlash memory cards (UDMA compliant)
Dual card slots Either card can be used for primary or backup storage, or for separate storage of NEF (RAW) and JPEG images; pictures can be copied between cards.
File system DCF (Design Rule for Camera File System) 2.0, DPOF (Digital Print Order Format), Exif (Exchangeable Image File Format for Digital Still Cameras) 2.3, PictBridge
Viewfinder Eye-level pentaprism single-lens reflex viewfinder
Frame coverage FX (36 x 24): Approx. 100% horizontal and 100% vertical 1.2x (30 x 20): Approx. 97% horizontal and 97% vertical DX (24 x 16): Approx. 97% horizontal and 97% vertical 5:4 (30 x 24): Approx. 97% horizontal and 100% vertical
Magnification Approx. 0.7 x (50 mm f/1.4 lens at infinity, -1.0 m-1)
Eyepoint 17 mm (-1.0 m-1; from center surface of viewfinder eyepiece lens)
Diopter adjustment -3 -+1 m-1
Focusing screen Type B BriteView Clear Matte Mark VIII screen with AF area brackets and framing grid
Reflex mirror Quick return
Depth-of-field preview When depth-of-field preview button is pressed, lens aperture is stopped down to value selected by user (A and M modes) or by camera (P and S modes)
Lens aperture Instant return, electronically controlled
Compatible lenses Compatible with AF NIKKOR lenses, including type G and D lenses (some restrictions apply to PC Micro-NIKKOR lenses) and DX lenses (using DX 24 x 16 1.5x image area), AI-P NIKKOR lenses, and non-CPU AI lenses (exposure modes A and M only). IX NIKKOR lenses, lenses for the F3AF, and non-AI lenses can not be used. The electronic rangefinder can be used with lenses that have a maximum aperture of f/5.6 or faster.
Type Electronically-controlled vertical-travel focal-plane shutter
Speed 1/8000 – 30 s in steps of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV, bulb, X250
Flash sync speed X=1/250 s; synchronizes with shutter at 1/320 s or slower (flash range drops at speeds between 1/250 and 1/320 s)
Release mode Single frame, Continuous low speed, Continuous high speed, Quiet shutter-release, Self-timer, Mirror up
Approximate frame advance rate With EN-EL15 batteries – Image area: FX/5 : 4; CL: 1-4 fps, CH: 4 fps – Image area: DX/1.2x; CL: 1-5 fps, CH: 5 fps Other power sources – Image area: FX/5 : 4; CL: 1-4 fps, CH: 4 fps – Image area: 1.2x; CL: 1-5 fps, CH: 5 fps – Image area: DX; CL: 1-5 fps, CH: 6 fps
Self-timer 2 s, 5 s, 10 s, 20 s; 1-9 exposures at intervals of 0.5, 1, 2, or 3 s
Metering TTL exposure metering using 91K (91,000)-pixel RGB sensor
Metering method Matrix: 3D color matrix metering III (type G and D lenses); color matrix metering III (other CPU lenses); color matrix metering available with non-CPU lenses if user provides lens data. Center-weighted: Weight of 75% given to 12 mm circle in center of frame. Diameter of circle can be changed to 8, 15, or 20 mm, or weighting can be based on average of entire frame (non-CPU lenses use 12-mm circle or average of entire frame). Spot: Meters 4 mm circle (about 1.5% of frame) centered on selected focus point (on center focus point when non-CPU lens is used)
Range (ISO 100, f/1.4 lens, 20 °C/68 °F) Matrix or center-weighted metering: 0-20 EV Spot metering: 2-20 EV
Exposure meter coupling Combined CPU and AI
Exposure mode Programmed auto with flexible program (P); shutter-priority auto (S); aperture-priority auto (A); manual (M)
Exposure compensation -5 -+5 EV in increments of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV
Exposure bracketing 2-9 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3, or 1 EV
Flash bracketing 2-9 frames in steps of 1/3, 1/2, 2/3, or 1 EV
White balance bracketing 2-9 frames in steps of 1, 2, or 3
ADL bracketing 2 frames using selected value for one frame or 3-5 frames using preset values for all frames
Exposure lock Luminosity locked at detected value with AE-L/AF-L button
ISO sensitivity (Recommended Exposure Index) ISO 100 – 6400 in steps of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV. Can also be set to approx. 0.3, 0.5, 0.7, or 1 EV (ISO 50 equivalent) below ISO 100 or to approx. 0.3, 0.5, 0.7, 1, or 2 EV (ISO 25600 equivalent) above ISO 6400; auto ISO sensitivity control available
Active D-Lighting Can be selected from Auto, Extra high, High, Normal, Low, or Off
Autofocus Nikon Advanced Multi-CAM 3500FX autofocus sensor module with TTL phase detection, fine-tuning, 51 focus points (including 15 cross-type sensors), and AF-assist illuminator (range approx. 0.5-3 m/1 ft 8 in.-9 ft 10 in.)
Detection range -2 -+19 EV (ISO 100, 20 °C/68 °F)
Lens servo Autofocus (AF): Single-servo AF (AF-S); continuous-servo AF (AF-C); predictive focus tracking automatically activated according to subject status Manual focus (M): Electronic rangefinder can be used
Focus point Can be selected from 51 or 11 focus points
AF-area mode Single-point AF, 9-, 21-, or 51- point dynamic-area AF, 3D-tracking, auto-area AF
Focus lock Focus can be locked by pressing shutter-release button halfway (single-servo AF) or by pressing AE-L/AF-L button
Built-in flash Manual pop-up with button release and a Guide Number of 12/39, 12/39 with manual flash (m/ft, ISO 100, 20 °C/68 °F)
Flash control TTL: i-TTL flash control using 86K (86,400)-pixel RGB sensor is available with built-in flash and SB-910, SB-900, SB-800, SB-700, SB-600, or SB-400; i-TTL balanced fill-flash for digital SLR is used with matrix and center-weighted metering, standard i-TTL flash for digital SLR with spot metering
Flash mode Front curtain sync, slow sync, rear-curtain sync, red-eye reduction, red-eye reduction with slow sync, slow rear-curtain sync; Auto FP High-Speed Sync supported
Flash compensation -3 -+1 EV in increments of 1/3, 1/2, or 1 EV
Flash-ready indicator Lights when built-in flash or optional flash unit is fully charged; blinks for 3 s after flash is fired at full output
Accessory shoe ISO 518 hot-shoe with sync and data contacts and safety lock
Nikon Creative Lighting System (CLS) Advanced Wireless Lighting supported with built-in flash, SB-910, SB-900, SB-800, or SB-700 as a master flash and SB-600 or SB-R200 as remotes, or SU-800 as commander; built-in flash can serve as master flash in commander mode; Auto FP High-Speed Sync and modeling illumination supported with all CLS-compatible flash units except SB-400; Flash Color Information Communication and FV lock supported with all CLS-compatible flash units
Sync terminal ISO 519 sync terminal with locking thread
White balance Auto (2 types), incandescent, fluorescent (7 types), direct sunlight, flash, cloudy, shade, preset manual (up to 4 values can be stored), choose color temperature (2500 K-10000 K), all with fine-tuning.
Modes Live view photography (still images), movie live view (movies)
Lens servo Autofocus (AF): Single-servo AF (AF-S); full-time servo AF (AF-F) Manual focus (M)
AF-area mode Face-priority AF, wide-area AF, normal-area AF, subject-tracking AF
Autofocus Contrast-detect AF anywhere in frame (camera selects focus point automatically when face-priority AF or subject-tracking AF is selected)
Metering TTL exposure metering using main image sensor
Frame size (pixels) and frame rate 1,920 x 1,080; 30 p (progressive), 25 p, 24 p 1,280 x 720; 60 p, 50 p, 30 p, 25 p Actual frame rates for 60 p, 50 p, 30 p, 25 p, and 24 p are 59.94, 50, 29.97, 25, and 23.976 fps respectively; options support both high and normal image quality
File format MOV
Video compression H.264/MPEG-4 Advanced Video Coding
Audio recording format Linear PCM
Audio recording device Built-in monaural or external stereo microphone; sensitivity adjustable
Movie options Index marking, time-lapse photography
Monitor 8-cm/3.2-in., approx. 921k-dot (VGA) TFT LCD with 170 ° viewing angle, approx. 100% frame coverage, and automatic monitor brightness control using ambient brightness sensor
Playback Full-frame and thumbnail (4, 9, or 72 images) playback with playback zoom, movie playback, photo and/or movie slide shows, highlights, histogram display, auto image rotation, and image comment (up to 36 characters)
USB SuperSpeed USB (USB 3.0 Micro-B connector)
HDMI output Type C mini-pin HDMI connector; can be used simultaneously with camera monitor
Audio input Stereo mini-pin jack (3.5mm diameter)
Audio output Stereo mini-pin jack (3.5mm diameter)
Ten-pin remote terminal Can be used to connect optional remote control, GP-1 GPS unit, or GPS device compliant with NMEA0183 version 2.01 or 3.01 (requires optional MC-35 GPS adapter cord and cable with D-sub 9-pin connector)
Supported languages Arabic, Chinese (Simplified and Traditional), Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Spanish, Swedish, Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian
Battery One rechargeable Li-ion EN-EL15 battery
Battery pack Optional MB-D12 multi-power battery pack with one rechargeable Nikon EN-EL15 Li-ion battery or eight AA alkaline, Ni-MH, or lithium batteries.
AC adapter EH-5b AC adapter; requires EP-5B power connector (available separately)
Tripod socket 1/4 in. (ISO 1222)
Dimensions (W x H x D) Approx. 146 x 123 x 81.5 mm (5.7 x 4.8 x 3.2 in.)
Weight Approx. 1,000 g (2 lb 3.3 oz) with battery and SD memory card but without body cap; approx. 900 g/1 lb 15.7 oz (camera body only)
Temperature 0-40 °C (+32-104 °F)
Humidity Less than 85% (no condensation)
Supplied accessories EN-EL15 rechargeable Li-ion battery with terminal cover, MH-25 battery charger (AC wall adapter supplied only in countries or regions where required), Strap (AN-DC6 for D800, AN-DC6E for D800E), UC-E14 USB cable, USB cable clip, BF-1B body cap, BS-1 accessory shoe cover, BM-12 monitor cover, ViewNX 2 installer CD


Apocalypse (Stock Image)

Apocalypse (Stock Image)


apocalypse  (əˈpɒkəlɪps)
1. a prophetic disclosure or revelation
2. an event of great importance, violence, etc, like the events described in the Apocalypse

When anyone searches the Internet for such terms as Apocalypse,  Revelations, or Book of Revelation, what they probably are thinking about is a more scriptural or biblical result than any scientific  forecasts.

The word  Apocalypse actually means, lifting of the veil or revelation.

Many use the term Apocalypse in the context of the end of the world.

This common usage could be a result of the historical use of the title  Apocalypse of John for the last book of the New Testament, the Book of Revelation, which does depict the destruction of the last human governments on earth.

Seems appropriate at the moment with all the weather related disasters and the monetary system seemingly collapsing around failing governments ears.

An extract from  “The Apocalypse Of Saint John (Revelation)”

[11] He that hurteth, let him hurt still: and he that is filthy, let him be filthy still: and he that is just, let him be justified still: and he that is holy, let him be sanctified still.

 [12] Behold, I come quickly; and my reward is with me, to render to every man according to his works.

 [13] I am Alpha and Omega, the first and the last, the beginning and the end.

 [14] Blessed are they that wash their robes in the blood of the Lamb: that they may have a right to the tree of life, and may enter in by the gates into the city.

 [15] Without are dogs, and sorcerers, and unchaste, and murderers, and servers of idols, and every one that loveth and maketh a lie.”

So this image is  my take on it,  shame I couldn’t get the three horsemen to co-operate…

This image can be licensed through

Trevillion Images

Key And Candle

Key and Candle

Key and Candle stock image

Key And Candle

This image was taken as part of a series of still life images for my stock portfolio. i was not really well versed in still life imaging at the time.

This image although it looks simple was quite difficult to produce with my limited knowledge of still life setups.

My first problem was how to get the background light to stop lighting the candle too much as I wanted the lighter parts at the bottom and the top.

The overall lighting was provided by an Elinchrom Quadra head, the two other lights used were Nikon speed lights.

One being a SB600 and the other a SB900 (both of which were destroyed on a windy location shoot).

The background is a painted canvas roll up which I use a lot now for a creating sombre mood in the image.

One speed light was gelled red and snooted for the effect behind the candle, the other was gelled with a 1/4 CTO for the  warm look at candle base.

I left the key in shadow to add a bit of mystery to the image.

The Key and Candle holder were both bought for a few pence at a car boot sale local to me.

All in all I am quite happy with the way it turned out.

Wedding Photography

Wedding Photography

I think this should be of interest to wedding photographers, but I also beleive that this can be applied to many businesses.

[youtube width=”640″ height=”480″ video_id=”3hpJ1iPD5RQ”]

Just for fun.

Infra Red Image

Infra-Red image

Image taken In Infra Red

An Infra Red image

uses a spectrum of light invisible to the human eye .

Light with wavelengths from approximately 700 and 900nm (nanometers) is called infrared light.

Infra red photography can be very re-warding and sometimes very frustrating. I started taking infra red images with film cameras and an infra red filter,

this made the exposure times very long as an infra red filter is almost opaque. Focus and composition had to be done previous to either screwing the filter onto the lens or

sliding it into a holder fixed to the lens.

Now with the advent of the Digital camera IR conversions are the best way to go. When I was ready to move on from my Nikon D200

I had it converted here in about 2006.  At the time my conversion was done there were few places to be able to get the job done.

Life pixel were very quick and professional in the conversion they did for me even though it was around the Christmas period.

I had a colour IR filter placed in front of the sensor of my D200 and have enjoyed handheld IR photography ever since.

To get to the scene above  some editing has to be done such as white balancing and channel swapping.

An IR image from initially starts it’s life as all red (surprise surprise) and white balancing can be quite tricky.

On a lot of cameras the white balance can be set in camera by taking a shot of green grass in daylight and using that image for the white balance.

Unfortunately the Nikon D200 can not get a decent white balance in this way, but playing around can get you pretty close.

More information about IR white balance and Processing can be found here

I created an IR profile for my camera and Adobe Labs DNG Convertor and Profiler which makes life easier when it comes to editing.

Nikon Capture NX2 is also usefull if using converted Nikon cameras or indeed and IR filter on a Nikon camera.

A snippet of what can be done is

demonstrated on this page

All I can say is if you fancy having an old camera converted and start enjoying IR photography is, go for it. It’s fun

Nissin Di 866 Mk2 Flash

Nissin Di866 Mk2

Nissin Di866 Mk2

Nissin Di 866 Mk2 Flash

The Nissin Di866 flash for Nikon is the most powerful in the Nissin Range of  flash units with models compatible with Nikon Digital Cameras.

In the professional flash unit choice between the expensive Nikon SB-900 and Nissin Di866, The Nissin is a second choice; it is as powerful as Nikon Version, and also cheaper.

Cheaper is always good, but does this flash live up to it’s supposed specification. Well in my opinion no it doesn’t. I bought

mine from Harrison Cameras and they were superb with their customer service. My first Nissin arrived

faulty making a noise when switched on akin to a chip fryer happily cooking away, I phoned them and they arranged at their own cost to send a new one

and collect the faulty one next day, even though it was a Saturday delivery.

Well the second one arrived and it was much better although the noise from the flash was still there albeit much diminished in volume. After checking around the internet I found

that the hissing noise is a “feature ” of these flashguns, i.e. they all suffer from it in one degree or the other not good methinks.

Anyway the second flash

served well for a couple of months and just died whilst out on a shoot. Again I phoned Harrison Cameras and spoke to a lovely lady who’s name

unfortunately escapes me at the moment, but anyway she asked if I would prefer to upgrade to Nikon Flash instead.

I should really have paid the extra and taken the offer instead I opted to try another, which was sent out next day delivery and the old unit collected at the same time.

Again this was under warranty.

The Nissin Di 866 Mk2 constantly underexposes in iTTL and is not really that consistent in its output in manual mode either.

All in all I find the Nissin to be a poor replacement for a good flash unit and I should have stuck with the  Nikon flashes.

The firmware is supposedly upgradeable via USB but it seems to be a dealer upgrade only (correct me if I am wrong here.)

All in all the flash is useable but it takes some getting used to its fluctuating power output, so no recommendations for the flash from me.

I have read and heard that the Metz 58 is a far better product but it is a bit more costly. Oh the noise can be annoying also but used off camera it can’t be heard.

The firmware must be completely different from Nikons units also as it is not compatible with the Pocket Wizard Flex5 units although some control

can be had using the unit in iTTL on a Flex5 and an AC3 controller.

Saving up now for a Nikon SB910 and use the Nissin Di866 as a fill flash when using small flashes on a shoot.


  • Usable camera : CANON digital camera, NIKON digital camera
  • Guide Number (ISO100) : 60m, 198ft. (105mm), 40m, 132ft. (35mm)
  • Focal length Coverage : 24~105mm (18mm with wide angle diffuser)
  • Power Source : 4 x AA battery
  • Recycle Time : 0.1-5.5 sec. (Alkaline, NiMH)
  • Number of Flashes : 150-1500 times
  • Flash Duration : Manual mode 1/300 (Full Power) , TTL mode 1/300-1/30000 sec.
  • Energy Saving : Auto power off  Off, 10, 15, 30, 45, 60 mins
    Stand-by mode  30 sec.
    Display off  Display screen switch off
  • Color Temperature : 5600K
  • Flash Power Control System : Full Auto  E-TTL, E-TTL II (for Canon), i-TTL (for Nikon), Ev compensation adjustment on camera
    TTL  E-TTL, E-TTL II (for Canon), i-TTL (for Nikon), [Advanced] Ev compensation, Manual zoom, Sub-flash allowed
    Auto Aperture Flash  F1.4-F16 (ISO100), 1/3 Ev steps, [Advanced] Manual zoom, Sub-flash allowed
    Manual Power  Full-1/128, 1/3Ev steps, [Advanced] Manual zoom, Sub-flash allowed
    Multi-flash  Frequency-90Hz, 1-90 times, Power 1/8-1/128
  • Wireless Remote flash Slave:
    Slave  Digital Slave / Film & Studio Slave, [Advanced] Sub-Flash Allowed
    Wireless TTL  Master / Remote, 4 Channels,  3 Groups (A, B, C), Modes: Off/ TTL/ Manual, TTL Flash Ratio Adjustable
  • Ev Compensation on flash : -0.3 – +3.0, 1/3Ev steps
  • My TTL setting :  -0.3 – +3.0, 1/3Ev steps
  • Bounce Function : Upward 90 degree, Left 90 degree, Right 180 degree
  • Sub-flash: Manual Full – 1/8, 1Ev steps
  • FE/FV Lock : [FEL] OR [*] Button for Canon, [AE-L] OR [AF-L] for Nikon
  • Rear curtain sync. : Yes
  • High speed sync. : Yes
  • Red eye reduction mode for Nikon: Yes
  • Slow sync. mode for Nikon: Yes
  • Red eye reduction mode + Slow sync. mode for Nikon : Yes
  • AF assist light distance : 0.7-10m
  • Operation Control mode : Color Display (Auto Rotation)
  • Firmware Upadate Terminal : USB
  • X terminal : Yes
  • External power pack socket : Nissin Power Pack PS-300, Canon original pack, Nikon original pack (except Nikon SD-9)
  • Accessories : Soft Pouch, Flash Stand with Tripod screw
  • Dimension : 74(W) x 139(H) x 113(D) mm / 2.91(W) x 5.47(H) x 4.45(D) inches
  • Weight : 380gr. w/o battery

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