We try the Pixel King Wireless i-TTL radio trigger, using it with Nikon speedlights and with low-priced third party i-TTL flashes from China. Does it work?
We evaluate the MeiKe MK-430 and MK-431, third party external flashguns with manual, TTL and stroboscopic modes for use on and off camera.
Sitting alongside their earlier manual-only speedlight, the MK930, the MeiKe MK950 adds a range of features such as Canon E-TTL, an LCD screen and stroboscopic mode.
At the Interphoto trade show in Shanghai, new products and developments are presented and discussed by Aputure, CononMark, Jinbei, MeiKe, Phottix, Pixel, Yongnuo and other manufacturers.
Hong Kong company MeiKe have introduced a new flash, the MK930. It offers electronic zoom, high voltage battery support, an optical slave, and power down to 1/128.
We review the current generation of budget flash triggers: the Yongnuo RF-602, Pixel Soldier TF-372, Phottix Strato 4-in-1, Aputure Trigmaster and MeiKe MK-RC7. How do they compare?
Comparing wireless flash triggers from Phottix, Aputure, Yongnuo, Pixel and MeiKe, which ones provide you with the fastest sync speeds?
At Photokina, MeiKe, Metz and Sigma have revealed several new basic speedlights. Yongnuo has officially announced its “revolutionary” 2.4GHz wireless TTL system, to be available in two months.
Meike has released a 2.4GHz trigger that is cheaper than Yongnuo RF-602s, called the MK-RC7 Flash Quick. Could it be the ultimate value-for-money flash trigger and shutter release?