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Nikon ML-L3 Wireless Remote Control

by Nikon
4.3 out of 5 stars 2,496 customer reviews
| 341 answered questions

List Price: $20.50
Price: $17.95 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
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Standard Packaging
  • Enter your model number above to make sure this fits.
  • Slim wireless remote instantly triggers shutter without disturbing camera
  • Ideal for subjects that are difficult to approach or for minimizing vibrations
  • Includes pouch
  • For use with Nikon D7100, D40, D40x, D60, D80 & D90 Digital SLR Cameras
10 new from $17.95 3 used from $15.71
$17.95 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details In Stock. Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.

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Product Packaging: Standard Packaging
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Technical Details


Product Description

Product Packaging: Standard Packaging

Slim wireless remote instantly triggers shutter without disturbing camera

Product Information

Product Packaging:Standard Packaging
Product Dimensions 1 x 1 x 1 inches
Item Weight 1 pounds
Shipping Weight 0.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
ASIN B00007EDZG
Item model number 4730
Customer Reviews
4.3 out of 5 stars 2,496 customer reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #215 in Camera & Photo > Camera & Photo Accessories
Date first available at Amazon.com June 17, 2003

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Package Type: Standard Packaging
It's no surprise that when you stand in front of the camera and push the
button, the remote triggers the shutter. There does seem to be some
confusion in reviews, both here and elsewhere, as to the remote's ability
to focus the lens before triggering the shutter.

This remote is capable of focusing the lens before triggering the shutter.
However, it will not focus the lens if the photographer has already
pushed the shutter release button on the camera half way down to focus
the image or if you are shooting in Manual mode and have AF-C set as
the Autofocus mode.

This means that if you are composing a photograph and push the shutter
button half way down to focus the image and you then stand in front of
the camera and push the remote button, the image will not focus
because you've already pushed the camera shutter release button half
way down to focus. To get the image to focus while you are standing in
front of the camera, compose the shot but do not push the camera's
shutter release button half way down, get in front of the camera and
then push the button.
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By J. Lewis on September 9, 2005
Package Type: Standard Packaging Verified Purchase
If you own a D70 you simply can't be without this item. Because Nikon chose not to include a mechanical cable release option (or an electronic one either), it is difficult to shoot at slow shutter speeds, even on a tripod, without getting camera shake affecting your images. You can use the timer, but that doesn't always work for your shooting situation. With this remote, you get the same basic operation as a cable release as well as a bonus that you can put yourself in front of the lens and use the remote to trip the shutter release. It also works in combination with the self timer. One small concern is that because it's an IR remote, you must point it at the sensor, which is on the front of the camera. This can be awkward standing behind a tripod, but not seriously. I really enjoy using this product.
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Package Type: Standard Packaging Verified Purchase
The remote I got finally after 3 tries in getting the original worked better and I don't have to point the device right at the sensor.

To get it to work is simple, go to your camera menu and remote options to select one. If you hold the button it will look to focus and then snaps. There are different modes in Nikon to give you delayed shot, or shot as soon as clicked, mirror lockup for long exposure modes in camera menu options. The best part is the IR doesn't have to be in line, it use bounce off technology that works with remote pointed in most of the directions. I want to shoot mostly self portrait and landscapes as this would do the required work without any issues. Make sure you have the right focus mode when doing portraits or group shots that is crucial in nailing the focus.

I have added some images comparing the original produce to the right and the cheap knock offs to the left. So do yourself a favor and get the original from Nikon Authorized dealers. Amazon is one them too not fulfillment by Amazon. As you can see from the images first and second remote are the cheap knock offs. Here are the differences:

1) Remote 1 and 2 looks like cheap plastic and non refined edges. Nothing falls into place
2) Remote 1,2 are have greenish logo infront and button. Real ones have grayish white
3) Looks at the holes near buttons on fake ones
4) See the Battery brand on 1,2 cheap Chinese battery.
Read more ›
3 Comments 67 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Package Type: Standard Packaging
Well...its a remote.
I use it with my d50 and it works to about 30 ft. When I get the shot composed, I press the timer button 2x to get the camera ready to shoot, press the button and step out, or sit down and press the button during group shots.

In bulb mode I do the same. Press the timer 3x to get it ready, press to start the shot and step away. Come back and press the button again and it stops the shot.

Works just like it is supposed to.

One thing to remember is to set the camera's time to receive the signal. The camera automatically turns the IR off after a certian amount of time. If this happens, it won't accept it until you turn it back on. If you'll be taking a lot of shots, just change the camera's setting to look for the remote for 5 minutes or so.
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Package Type: Standard Packaging Verified Purchase
I would never have though to buy a remote for my camera, but I saw the suggestion on Ken Rockwell's awesome Nikon site, so I went for it. This remote is so much fun, even my five-year-old is taking pictures with it. I've had it for two weeks, and I've done self-portraits, long exposures and group shots with it (no more running before the timer goes off!).

This is a must if you want to do long exposures. I was able to put my camera on a tripod and use the setting that allows you to click the remote once to open the shutter and again to close it. Because I didn't have to touch the camera to operate the shutter, I got really cool pictures of stars and meteors with no camera shake.
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