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  • CamRanger Remote Canon & Nikon DSLR Camera Controller, Wireless Camera Control from iPad, iPhone, iPod Touch, Android, Mac or Windows Computer
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CamRanger Remote Canon & Nikon DSLR Camera Controller, Wireless Camera Control from iPad, iPhone, iPod Touch, Android, Mac or Windows Computer

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Price: $299.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
Only 18 left in stock.
Sold by Outdoor Photo Gear and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
  • Capture and view images: Capture images in all drive modes then download full resolution images in JPEG or Canon RAW.
  • Live View: Stream live view to your iOS device. Complete focusing control with touch focus, incremental adjustments, and focus stacking.
  • Intravalometer /HDR: Setup intravalometer (time lapse) or HDR on your CamRanger. No need for you iOS device to remain connected after the initial setup.
  • View and Edit Camera Settings: Change and view camera settings: aperture, shutter speed, ISO, white balance, drive/shooting mode, AF, metering mode, image format, auto exposure mode, exposure compensation, and bracketing.
  • Macro and Focus Stacking: Perfect for macro photography where your camera is in awkward locations or very precise focus control is needed. Use automatic focus stacking for enhanced depth of field.
11 new from $299.00 2 used from $250.00

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Frequently Bought Together

CamRanger Remote Canon & Nikon DSLR Camera Controller, Wireless Camera Control from iPad, iPhone, iPod Touch, Android, Mac or Windows Computer + Tp-Link Replacement Battery For Camranger Remote Nikon & Canon DSLR Camera Controller + Tether Tools Rock Solid Mighty Mount + Hot Shoe
Price for all three: $344.93

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Product Details

  • Item Weight: 13.6 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 15.2 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B00AA478UQ
  • Item model number: CamRanger
  • Batteries 1 Lithium ion batteries required. (included)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (98 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: November 23, 2012

Product Description

The CamRanger device and associated free iOS and Android apps and Mac and Windows programs enables wireless tethering control of supported Canon or Nikon DSLRs from an iPad, iPhone, iPod touch, Android device, Mac or Windows computer. CamRanger creates its own WiFi network so there is no need for additional computers or existing Internet. CamRanger provides near complete control of a camera from up to 150 feet away, including the following features: Live View Live View touch focusing and focus adjustments View and set parameters (ISO, Aperture, Shutter Speed, White Balance, Focus Mode, Capture Mode, image format, etc) Remote Capture View 100% resolution images with meta data including histogram (supports JPG and Canon RAW) Import all image formats (including RAW) to iOS Photo Library Movie Recording and Focusing (select cameras) Focus Stacking Intervalometer/ Time Lapse Bulb Mode Advanced Bracketing/HDR Grid lines and aspect ratio support GPS tagging of imported images Not all cameras support all features. See www.CamRanger.com for more detailed information. Supported Cameras: Canon: SL1, Xsi, T1i, T2i, T3i, T4i, T5i, 40D, 50D, 60D, 70D, 6D, 7D, 7D Mark II, 5D Mark II, 5D Mark III, 1D Mark III, 1DS Mark III, 1D Mark IV, 1Dx, 1DC. Nikon: D5000, D5100, D5200, D5300, D90, D7000, D7100, D300, D300 S, D600, D610, D700, D750, D800, D800E, D810, D3, D3

Customer Reviews

I have no true preference to an brand I just like flexibility.
Almost every time I want to establish a wi-fi connection between my iPhone and the CamRanger, I am prompted for the network password.
Phil S.
The images will always be stored on the camera's media card and can also be stored in the iPad or smart phone.
Edward S. Matisoff

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

71 of 74 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Amusing on June 11, 2013
I bought this unit through the CamRanger website and have owned and used it since February, 2013. I wrote a pretty extensive review about it and have been in contact with the creators. I'm a little conflicted giving it a 3 of 5 stars rating because mostly it's a 5 star product. I see many glowing reviews and most of them are pretty accurate. Understand that this is not an "intervalometer". Nor is it a "wireless interalometer". The features go way beyond that!

You can do focus stacking, automated HDR, remote shutter operation, remote setting of just about everything!

But here are the things that detract for me for MY use. Mind you I'm a night photgrapher, a Nyctophile. The good news is I believe nearly all of these issues can be remedied with a firmware/software upgrade, except for a few. Note that my testing has been with several Canon cameras (the 40D, 50D and 5Dii). Because the application allows you to do what the camera exposes, your experience will be different depending on the camera you use. Nikon's are noticeably more feature stunted - something I observed when I unplugged it from my 5D ii and plugged it into a friend's Nikon 800.

1. While you can set up a timelapse sequence, there is no way to stop it from the iPad or iPhone application. The only method seems to be to turn off the device.
2. There is no indication that a timelapse sequence is underway, how many frames have been taken, or how many are left to shoot.
3. CamRanger doesn't remember the last settings used. So, for example if I go to "Timelapse" I have to always start again by dialing in the shot length, delay, etc. It will remember things for a time, but not across e.g. iPad power off.
4. I couldn't convince the CamRanger to take an extended Auto Bracket.
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71 of 77 people found the following review helpful By Phil S. on January 8, 2013
What is it?
The CamRanger app and hardware enable wireless remote control of supported cameras over a private wi-fi network. It can be used simply as a remote shutter release. However, it is actually much more powerful than that because it can be used to remotely control a wide range of camera settings and shooting behaviors, as detailed below. Currently, a number of Nikon and Canon DSLRs are supported. I have tested CamRanger on an iPhone 4S with a Nikon D90. Most of my observations probably apply to other Nikon models. There are some differences between Nikon and Canon implementations, as described in the CamRanger user guide. I refer to the hardware component as the CamRanger "pod".
Addendum: after publishing the first version of this review, I discovered that focusing was not working properly with my D90. After a couple of e-mails with Dave at CamRanger, he agreed that things were not as they should be. He fixed this issue promptly in an updated version of the CamRanger app. Needless to say, I'm very happy with the customer support. Also, focusing now works properly with my D90.

A small bit of terminology
CamRanger can be used in Live View or non-Live View (Dead View?) modes. In Live View mode, the image being recorded by the camera sensor is streamed in real time (with a delay on the order of hundredths of a second) to your iDevice screen (iPhone, iPad, iPod Touch). Touching the screen on your iDevice will cause the camera to focus on that part of the scene, provided of course that you are using an auto-focus lens and AF is enabled on the camera. With Nikon cameras (but apparently not Canon), you have a choice of two connection modes: PC or Camera.
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28 of 32 people found the following review helpful By The Fiddl3r on January 6, 2013
Verified Purchase
The CamRanger hardware is a slightly rebranded TP-LINK TL-MR3040. I say slightly because outside it has stick on labels that say 'CamRanger' and show the 'serial number' CamRanger has assigned to the unit. Inside the battery cover it is all about the TL-MR3040. To see the base hardware Amazon has the TL-MR3040 here:


I received the unit in a plain cardboard box. There was absolutely nothing in the box except the router, cabling, carrying case, and charger. No documentation of any kind. Documentation is included in the iOS CamRanger app but one must be connected to the device to see the documentation. This means you must figure out how to get it connected before you can see the documentation telling one how to connect it-not a particularly good situation.

I made a few guesses and had it up and running in about 3 minutes so the lack of proper 'in the box' documentation, while annoying, isn't a deal breaker for me--YMMV. The documentation can be downloaded from the CamRanger web site in the form of a PDF file and I suggest anyone contemplating purchase of this device do so and read it before purchase.

There were many very small scratches on the device which I suspect are the result of handling by whoever adds the CamRanger specific labeling and installs the CamRanger firmware. These scratches aren't obvious under normal lighting but I suspect that the soft plastic case scratches easily-time and use will determine that.

The CamRanger web site has a link to a video showing the unit in operation so I won't go into that other than to say my unit performs as shown in the video. No surprises so far.
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