Benro P0 3-Way Pan/Tilt Head

Benro P0 3-Way Pan/Tilt Head

Benro P0 3-Way Pan/Tilt Head

B&H # BEP0 MFR # P0
Benro P0 3-Way Pan/Tilt Head

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Product Highlights

  • Load Capacity: 8 lb
  • Height: 3"
  • Weight: 7.1 oz
  • Snap-In Quick Release Plate
  • Independent 90° Vertical Tilt
  • Bubble Level
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Price: $49.00

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Benro P0 Overview

  • 1Description

The P0 3-Way Head Pan/Tilt Head from Benro has been specifically designed to be compact and lightweight for travel and everyday photographic applications. The long, locking main pan handle assures easy adjustment of the basic pan and tilt movements. The vertical movement is controlled by a separate rear knob and can achieve a full 90° tilt. A single-axis bubble level is mounted next to the snap-in quick release plate, which features a 1/4"-20 mounting screw for most camera models.

In the Box
Benro P0 3-Way Pan/Tilt Head
  • Limited 3-Year Warranty Extendable to 5 Years with Product Registration
  • Table of Contents
    • 1Description

    Benro P0 Specs

    Head Type Pan & Tilt Head
    Base Mount 3/8"-16 Thread
    Camera Mounting Screw 1/4"-20 Male
    Load Capacity 7.94 lb / 3.6 kg
    Number of Bubble Levels 1
    Friction Control No
    Independent Pan Lock No
    Pan & Tilt Range
    Lateral Tilt 0 to +90
    Vertical Tilt 0 to +90
    Panning Range 360
    Dimensions H: 3.1" / H: 7.8 cm
    Weight 7.1 oz / 200.0 g
    Packaging Info
    Package Weight 0.6 lb
    Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 6.1 x 3.6 x 2.8"

    Benro P0 Reviews

    P0 3-Way Pan/Tilt Head is rated 3.8 out of 5 by 6.
    Rated 2 out of 5 by from Overpriced It is very small and light-weight Pan/Tilt Head. It might be good for a small digital camera and/or camcorder for traveling purpose. It is not smooth at all to pan and tilt with my DSR camera as I expected. Also, this product is over-priced compare with other brand Pan/Tilt Heads.
    Date published: 2015-07-08
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Pan tilt head by B I have been using this on a monopod for taking photos at gymnastic meets. It really works well when taking action photos. I am pleased with the control I now now have versus hand holding the lens and camera as I was doing. The pan and tilt head allows me to obtain focus at the beginning and hold it throughout the routine. It is easy to use and to make adjustments for each event. I totally recommend it. It is good quality and a reasonable price.
    Date published: 2015-11-01
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Light and Functional, but not smooth or fancy I got this to use on a carbon tripod that I mount binoculars too. I wanted an ultralight setup with a pan head. this works for it's purpose but the panning and tilting are not great. It takes several turns of the handle to go from lock to unlock for me. For the money I paid, it works, but leaves plenty of room for improvement.
    Date published: 2018-09-12
    Rated 2 out of 5 by from So small...almost a joke when I opened box This is for a Pygmy with a tiny camera. The ONLY reason I'm not returning it because it was on sale and I want to attach to a monopod. Hoping I don't get laughed at. I'd attach a photo but it's always a production to get one uploaded with an iPad. You'd be crazy to pay fiftee bux for this.
    Date published: 2018-08-29
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Perfect for my monopod Works perfectly with my Manfrotto monopod and has been a big help so far. Easy to handle
    Date published: 2018-09-12
    Rated 4 out of 5 by from A very light-weight pan-tilt tripod head A very light-weight pan-tilt tripod head that is good if you are trying to minimize weight. Strengths: - Very small and light weight for a pan-tilt head. - Rigid, metal design. - The front-back and left-right tilts lock down very securely, even with heavy lenses. - The weight spec says it can handle about 8 pounds of weight, and I successfully used it with that much weight. BUT, see my comments below about using this head in portrait mode with a heavy lens. Weaknesses: - Lock for pan and front-back tilt are combined in one control. In my opinion, a pan-tilt head should ideally have 3 separate locks – one for pan, one for front-back tilt, and one for left-right tilt. - The left-right tilt (for switching between landscape and portrait orientation) only goes slightly beyond 0 degrees and 90 degrees. This means that you must get your tripod pretty much level to start with, by adjusting leg lengths. Then you can do just a bit of tweaking with this head to do final left-right leveling. - Unlike most pan-tilt tripods, this head flips up to the right (clockwise) to go to portrait mode. If you are used to a tripod head that flips up to the left, this may take a bit of getting used to. And with some combinations of camera and tripod, the camera may bump into the top of the tripod legs before it is fully in portrait mode. (This will be a problem if you are using a typical SLR combined with tripod legs that have a mounting plate at the top that is wider than 1 1/4 inch.) But the advantage of flipping to the right is that your camera is closer to being centered on the tripod, which should make it more stable than with a head that flips up to the left (especially since you will probably be using this head on a light-weight tripod). - The area of the plate that attaches to your camera is very small (approximately 7/8 inch x 1 1/4 inch). If you have a heavy telephoto lens and attach your camera to the tripod and shoot in portrait mode, you will probably find that the camera twists around on the mounting plate and you will end up with your lens pointing at the ground. (This was not a problem for me with my heavy Canon 100-400 zoom because I mounted it to the tripod head using the mounting bracket built into the lens. Since the lens mounting bracket rotates on the lens, I can leave the tripod head in landscape position while rotating the lens and body to portrait mode.) - The bubble level is not accurate. On my sample, the left-right leveling was accurate, but the front-back level indication was way off (the lens stuck up into the air a few degrees when the bubble level said it should be level).
    Date published: 2019-03-09
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