DTOL Flash Bracket Swivel Umbrella Holder Studio Tilting Bracket for Nikon Canon E430 E580 SB600 SB800 SB900 Bracket B
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- Flash Bracket Swivel Bracket Umbrella Holder Studio Tilting Bracket for Nikon Canon E430 E580 SB600 SB800 SB900 By Fancierstudio Bracket B
- This bracket is an inexpensive way of mounting your speedlight (battery powered flash packs) from Canon, Nikon, Pentax, Olympus etc for flash style work to a flash stand or tripod.
- The bracket has screw fittings for the flash mount, umbrella and tripod/stand mount.
- Note: There is a rotating handle under the product that needs to be tightened. Before tightening, you need to loosen the rotary handl, re-tighten it to make it effective. This requires special attention.
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From the manufacturer
► Versatile E type Flash Bracket Mount
DTOL Flash Bracket Light Stand Bracket Umbrella Holder for Camera DSLR Flashes Studio Light LED Light
Material: Solid metal body with hard plastic locking knob.
Note for: This flash bracket mount works for most dslr camera flash and Godox Neewer Yongnuo flash, but may NOT work well on for Sony and Minolta flash.
DTOL Flash Bracket Light Stand Bracket
Easy Position The Flash
Cold shoe on top is with 360° horizontal adjustment to position the flash in different angle.
Easy Position The Umbrella
With 180° vertical adjustment to position the umbrella in different angle.
1/4"-20 to 3/8"-16 converted screw allows the flash bracket to connect to tripod/ light stand with 1/4" or 3/8" thread.
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This bracket is an inexpensive way of mounting your speedlight (battery powered flash packs) from Canon, Nikon, Pentax, Olympus etc for flash style work to a flash stand or tripod. The bracket has screw fittings for the flash mount, umbrella and tripod/stand mount.
Top reviews from the United States
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Also, what others are saying is true. These brackets will work better on stands with longer mount stems. Even those you have to carefully tighten the bracket. The temptation is to crank the handle as hard as you can to make it secure, but remember this is plastic and it can break.
Also true is your flash can slip out of the top bracket. I recommend attaching the flash with the bracket off the stand first. Tighten the top clamp on your flashmount and then turn your flashmount tightening dial down towards the bracket to make it even more secure. Make sure the flash can't reasonably slip out by pulling on it gently. It it doesn't move then you can more confidently attach the bracket to the stand. Not a bad idea to put a piece of black duct tape around the bracket to stand connection just in case.
If you don't want to go to this trouble, consider buying a much higher end bracket.
Cons: Cheap. Seriously spring for the more expensive option.
This thing cannot hold a flash well if at all and forget about using flash with remote trigger base. Lost my previous speedlight to this thing having absolutely no grip.
I also think the assembler put the tightening screws in the wrong holes. The one for the umbrella is longer than the one gripping the flash bracket but at least on mine (both screws were nickel colored not like in the pic on here) reversing them luckily was possible (same dia.).
While it did improve grip marginally along with me using a pen-knife to carve a small counter sink into where the flash bracket screw goes into, I still didn't trust it and testing proved me right, my replacement speedlight fell out (into my hand since I was testing it over my lap carefully before actually using this).
Do not use, spring for one of the 'pro' models for the extra 10 bucks or so (one that comes with it's own spigot adapter too!). To paraphrase that commercial: Don't be like this me and try to save 10 bucks only to have to spend much more correcting the mistake. Bought this then realized I also needed spigot adapters to use it on my tripod (that one's on me though), but then the speedlight slipped right out onto the floor and broke so there was another purchase that had to be made because of this piece of... well you know.
On first use, I noticed right away that if I wanted to use it to bounce a soft flash using an umbrella pointed straight up at the ceiling I'd have to make a slight alteration. The problem is that the umbrella goes in only one way because of a metal spring tab screwed into the hole that accepts the umbrella shaft. Because of the positioning of the plastic wing nut that attaches the unit to the light stand it prevents the umbrella and flash from going perfectly vertical.
So, what I did was completely back out the plastic wing nut that tightens the ratcheting horizontal/vertical adjustment, and tap out the hex bolt. Simply pull the top assembly out, rotate it 180 degrees, and slip it back in. Reapply the hex bolt and wing nut, and you are good to go.
I have no expectations that these cheaply made units will last long at all without the plastic eventually breaking or stripping out after tightening and retightening the wingnuts. My whole camera lighting rig at this point is on a budget, and I intend to replace everything as more money comes in from my beginning real estate photography business.
But, like I said, the price aligns with my expectations, so it's worth a try.
Three stars because this unit does do as advertised, but it's basically a cheap, disposable item.
For umbrellas or reflectors, they're superb, but in my case (and I'm probably a rarity), I shoot Sony/Minolta so to mount a flash on one, I have to use an adapter between the clamp contraption and my strobe, which also adds some wobble and uneasiness.
I will at some point spend some quality time with these and a dremel to deepen the flash show channels, but for now they are getting very limited use. The first time I used them on location, I went to change the output on a strobe and LUCKILY used both hands, or the flash would have met the rocks in an unfriendly manner; it just came completely off as I pressed a button. Once shaken, my confidence in gear is slow to rebuild, and I spent the next two hours worrying that my flash was going to meet an untimely demise at any moment. It didn't, but it wasn't for lack of the possibility.
The price is right, so if my dremel surgery goes south I won't have to BK, but I'd prefer they not need it to begin with. Also - the screw to tighten the modifier shaft is kind of small and sharp - it deforms the tube if you get it too tight, and even then, it doesn't SEEM to really hold it still. The one that tightens it to the stand it OK because the stand ends are solid. I suppose one could put a shim in the umbrella socket to keep it from gouging the tube, but at this price, how much modification time do you really want to spend?
I think with minimal effort, the manufacturer could correct the two issues and have a really spectacular product at a great price and sell buttloads more, but as it's designed now, it's a little iffy for holding expensive strobes.
Top reviews from other countries
I'll use it, but won't likely buy another.