Phottix Odin TTL Flash Trigger for Nikon Available for Pre-order Now @ PASM Workshop, Ships This Week
What can the Odin do?
Photographers can wirelessly trigger TTL flashes, retaining full TTL functions, as well as remotely control power and flash zoom settings. Shooting with off-camera TTL flash has been made incredibly easy.
Say goodbye to manual mode, proprietary flash-based triggering, or setting values on your camera LCD – reliable wireless radio-based TTL triggering and remote power control is here.
- Wireless 2.4GHz. TTL and Manual Flash Triggering
- Remote power control of groups in TTL with +/- EV adjustments (3 stops in 1/3 stop increments – 18 different levels.)
- Mix TTL and Manual flash – fire some groups in TTL, others as manual.
- Remote power control in A:B ratio modes with +/- EV adjustments
- High speed sync – shutter speeds up to 1/8000 sec.
- Second curtain sync functions
- Remote manual mode flash power control
- Remote flash head zoom adjustments – auto or manual
- Compatible with Phottix Strato 4-in1 and Phottix Strato II Multi 5-in-1 Wireless Triggers.
- Upgradeable via built-in USB ports.
What does the Odin offer?
The Phottix Odin TTL Trigger consists of an on-camera transmitter and control unit (TCU) and receiver units for compatible hot shoe flashes.
The Odin offers photographers four wireless channels and three flash control group designations. Flashes can be controlled in traditional Nikon TTL ratio modes A:B with EV +/- adjustments of three stops.
What makes the Phottix Odin unique is the ability to designate groups in TTL/Mixed mode. Individual groups, A, B, C, can also be controlled in TTL mode with EV +/- adjustments. Groups can also be set to Manual mode, adjusting power levels remotely, or turned off.
Flash head zoom can be set to be dynamically adjusted as photographers adjust their lenses. Flash zoom can also be easily adjusted manually and set statically from 24 to 105 mm. The Phottix Odin system will also trigger compatible non-TTL flashes and studio strobes.
Compatible with the Phottix Strato series
The Phottix Odin TTL Flash Trigger for Nikon is compatible with with Phottix Strato 4-in1 and Phottix Strato II Multi 5-in-1 Wireless Triggers. Current Phottix users will have no problem adding the Odin to their current triggering systems. As the world of cameras and flashes is always changing the Photix Odin system can be upgraded when needed using the built-in USB ports.
Specs and Pricing
The four-channel, 2.4 GHz, transmitter and receiver units work at ranges of more than 100 meters and accept AA batteries. Phottix Odin TTL Flash Trigger sets with a TCU and Receiver will be available, as will as individual receivers.
To order yours, please email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Members of PASM will be able to enjoy up to 10% off list price. The Phottix Odin for Nikon will arrive at PASM Workshop at or around 20 June 2012, order yours now before it’s too late as we have very limited stock for the first shipment. For those out of Hong Kong, we take international orders as well. Email us for details.
Tip: pricing is comparable to the Phottix Odin for Canon which is listed on our PASM e-Store page.
We completed the beta test and the Phottix Odin for Nikon works great fine with the most of the Nikon models and Nikon flashes including the new D800/D4/SB900.
Warning: Parental Guidance. Violence and nude.
The best comparison video made to-date in my opinion, funny as hell. A must watch video this Easter. Biased? a bit.. find out yourself.
Repost from PASM Workshop
According to Nikon Rumors, Nikon is releasing their new mid-range DSLR D3200 in April to replace D3100. The new D3200 will feature –
- 24 MP sensor
- 11 AF points
- 4 fps
- ISO range: 100-6400, with hi-ISO of 12800
- Improved video functionality
- maybe WiFi connection.
Repost from PASM Workshop
Check out all the Nikon gears used in this 11 minutes behind-the-scene making-of video by Corey Rich, totally awesome. Below you can see the actual Nikon D4 release video. Enjoy
Source – Corey Rich
First hands on preview video on the Nikon D4 from WhatDigitalCamera.
Source – WhatDigitalCamera
PASM Workshop (www.pasm-workshop.com) is running a November special on the Phottix Neo One GPS. List price HK$980, PASM member price HK$845 (while stock last), email your order to email@example.com, deadline tomorrow.
Source – PASM Workshop
Following the success with the Canon version of the DSLR Camera Remote for iPhone or iPod Touch, onOne Software released its latest version for Nikon users. The latest version features –
- Remotely fire your Canon EOS or Nikon DSLR camera
with your iPhone or iPod Touch
- Remotely control the camera settings like
shutter-speed, aperture, white-balance and more
- View images saved on the camera from your iPhone or iPod Touch
- Look through your camera’s viewfinder remotely
- Great for remote-firing at weddings, sporting events, for kids, and for self-portraits
There are currently two versions out, the Professional version (US$19.99) and the Lite version (US$1.99). The Lite version only support the basic functions such as connecting to host computer, firing the camera, seeing post-view image, checking battery status and image remaining. For another US$18, you’ll get all those fancy functions such as being able to adjust shutter speed, ISO, white-balance, exposure compensation, auto exposure bracketing, burst mode and more.
For more information (and there are tons), visit onOne Software’s product page.
Source – onOne Software’s product page
Wow, seems like a busy week for firmware upgrades. Click the following download link for more information.
Source – DPReview
New article posted up over at Phooey Pics on the Nikon GP-1 GPS Unit, check it out.
Pic from Digital Photography Review
D700, the newest addition to the Nikon’s line of professional DSLR is finally announced. It’s a twelve megapixel, full-frame (FX format) camera and it even comes with a built-in flash which is going to rival Canon 5D line. This baby is going for around US$2500 and will be shipping this month. Detailed hands-on preview up over at Digital Photography Review, link here.
Source – Digital Photography Review.