- Dimensiones del producto: 2,5 x 2,5 x 2,5 cm ; 454 g
- Pilas 2 AA (Tipo de pila necesaria)
- Número de modelo del producto: 4806
- ASIN: B000KKPN5C
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 23 de noviembre de 2006
- Valoración media de los clientes: 3 opiniones de clientes
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº461.608 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
Nikon FSA03701 - Flash para Nikon D3/D40, negro
|Precio anterior:||EUR 161,29|
|Precio:||EUR 131,97 Envío GRATIS. Ver detalles|
|Ahorras:||EUR 29,32 (18%)|
|Precio final del producto|
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- Flash Compacto y ligero, perfecto para quien busca para una cobertura más potencia y menos de un flash integrado
- Simple, operación intuitiva - put it on, encenderlo y disparar.
- Cobertura del flash amplia como 18 mm en cámaras réflex digitales Nikon DX formato
- Utiliza tecnología Nikon i-TTL del flash inteligente para exposiciones de flash precisas
- Capacidades de rebote reducir sombras y difundir el luz de fondo para resultados más agradable
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Detalles del producto
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Descripción del producto
Color del producto: Negro
Dimensiones (Ancho x Profundidad x Altura): 66 x 56.5 x 80 mm
Numero de baterías soportadas: 2
Número guía (ISO 100, con zoom de 35 mm): 200m
Tipo de batería: AA
Voltaje de entrada: 1,5V
Ángulo de alumbrado (horizontal): 90°
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Bought a second SB-400 to keep as a backup and just love this flash, I want it around for many, many years and not have to try and look for one again. Yes, the price is inflated but the number of my time it has saved me in Photoshop editing is priceless.
Bought one about 8 years ago to have a small flash when on holiday. I was so impressed with this flash I started using it on my photo shoots leaving some of my larger 600/800 units behind. Quality and exposure was always near perfect which made my editting work easy. But it quit working a couple of months ago. I paid about $125 for it but found out that Nikon quit making it and prices inflated to well over $200! I bought some China iTTL flashes that was compact and seem it would work. But the exposures were so irractic I couldn't use them. Broke down and bought another 200 for over $200. I hope it last as long as my first. Love its compact size and even as simple a flash it is I get exposures as good as my 600/800 units within the 25' range. Its easy to keep in your pocket and its easy on the batteries, just use lithiums. Can recommed this flash highly if you can find one new.
If you look at the product description, this SB-400 is listed as being made "for Nikon Digital SLR Cameras" but there's more to it than that: it also works quite with the Nikon Coolpix P7100 along with a number of other Nikon digital cameras, as verified on Nikon's website. I've personally used it with my P7100 and D5000, along with the aging D200, and the performance has been excellent with each of these, primarily because of the i-TTL mode. The SB-400 was made to work with contemporary Nikon DSLRs made since 2004. It's small and it's not cheap, but its performance is surprising.
* Excellent construction quality; the SB-400 has a metal hot shoe
* Uses just two AA cells; excellent battery life
* Fast recycling, about 2 ½ seconds
* Shooting range 2 ft. up to 66 ft.
* i-TTL fill-flash with CLS-compatible cameras
* Bounce capabilities: 4 steps, to 90 degrees
* No sideward head tilt
The first thing that you'll note about the SB-400 when unboxed is the precision feel to the unit. I was surprised to see that it had a metal hot shoe, as so many flashes today have gone to plastic. There's also a lock lever on the rear, and it has indicators so that you'll know if you forgot to lock it. There's an excellent little zippered soft case that will store your flash and keep it from getting dinged up in your camera bag. The flash uses only two AA batteries that can be purchased almost anywhere, and though I'm not carefully measuring it, I get about 200 flashes per pair of batteries. I'm getting a recycle time of just over 2 ½ seconds with a pair of Sanyo eneloop Ni-MH 2000 mAH rechargeable batteries.
The tilt head is excellent, and if you're using your Nikon in horizontal (landscape) mode, it offers four vertical positions of 0, 60, 75 and 90 degrees. But if you're holding your camera in the vertical (portrait) mode, then you'll have to shoot with the flash straight on or bounced off of a wall. It's a tilt head, and doesn't have a swivel head like the more costly Nikon SB-700 offers.
The angle of coverage on the SB-400 is 18mm (DX-format) and 27mm (FX-format). For reference, this is the equivalent of about a 28mm lens on 35mm film camera. The flash coverage is excellent and generally well distributed. Tinting the head for a bounce effect will give you a softer effect, but if you need more, using a bounce card or the OM-400 Omni-Bounce Flash Diffuser for Nikon SB-400 will work, and there are similar devices.
For many, the SB-400 may be all that's needed as an excellent step upwards for Nikon DSLR owners who need more than their built-in flash offers, but some may be perhaps looking for more. As stated earlier, this flash is the beginning, entry-level unit of the Nikon Creative Lighting System (CLS). It supplements my aged Nikon SB-600 in that respect, but in truth I use the SB-400 far more on a day-in, day-out basis. For those wishing to explore Nikon CLS and what can be done with it, I might suggest the Nikon Creative Lighting System Digital Field Guide by photographer Benjamin Edwards. This well-written guide offers an excellent overview of the creative control of flash at the photographer's command, and with Nikon's Creative Lighting System, flash control can be almost instinctive, and the possibilities can be endless and limited to the users own creativity. And there are enough creative tips, along with excellent full-color images and diagrams that can make use of the SB-400 even easier to understand.
The Nikon SB-400 is an unpretentious, high-quality flash with all the features that many will actually use. But do you actually need one of these, considering that the built-in flash on contemporary Nikon DSLRs (and the P7100) are so good? Maybe not, but consider the SB-400 if you want an easy-to-use bounce flash, if you want faster recycle times than your camera may offer, and excellent coverage with your ultra-wide lenses. You'll also get more shots per camera battery charge, since your camera's built-in flash uses 2-4 times as much power; using the SB-400 means you don't use the built-in flash. Other flash features can be gimmicks that may even interfere with taking pictures, and will slow you down rather than get the job done. Considering all that this small wonder does, it's a 5-star recommendation.
If all you're looking to do is add flash capability to a pro body, a body with a broken built in flash or a film camera this is a great option for you.
If you want to get creative with your flash in any way i.e. wireless triggers, manual exposure settings etc I would recommend you look elsewhere.
There are plenty of other flashes out there that will provide you with all the essential functions of a hot shoe mounted flash for less money than that of a branded (Nikon, Canon etc) with maybe just a few exceptions.
The Yongnuo YN-560 III Speedlite Flash for Canon & Nikon - GN58 - Built in 2.4Ghz trigger/transceiver with full support for RF602/603 triggers. will do everything you need with the exception of iTTL metering. This can actually help you learn about how to properly use flashes and adjust their output to suit your shot's overall feel and theme. Not to mention it has a whole host of other features not even found in Nikon flashes twice the price!
The Vivitar Digital TTL Auto-Focus Flash for Nikon - Black (DF383NIK) will do everything the SB400 will and more for about the same money. It may not be a Nikon, but at least you've got the ability to customize the shot now.
Overall, the SB400 is a perfectly capable unit, but, in the long run, I wish I had just done a bit more research before I purchased this one. It's great, but only for a finite spectrum of use.