Photogenic PG750 Slave Trigger

Photogenic PG750 Slave Trigger

Photogenic PG750 Slave Trigger

B&H # PHPG750 MFR # 913667
Photogenic PG750 Slave Trigger

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Product Highlights

  • Triggers Remote Flash to Fire
  • Built-In Female PC Socket
  • Easy Positioning via Suction Cup Base
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Photogenic PG750 overview

  • 1Description

The PG750 Slave Trigger from Photogenic is an optical trigger that fires a slave flash when it has detected the light from another nearby flash. To get the slave to fire, simply plug a PC cord into the PG750's female PC socket.

UPC: 689670176521
In the Box
Photogenic PG750 Slave Trigger
  • Limited 1-Year Warranty
  • Table of Contents
    • 1Description

    Photogenic PG750 specs

    Interface Female PC socket
    Dimensions (Diam. x L) 0.9 x 1.1" (2.2 x 2.9 cm)
    Weight 1.0 oz (28 g)
    Packaging Info
    Package Weight 0.05 lb
    Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 1.9 x 1.4 x 1.1"

    Photogenic PG750 reviews

    PG750 Slave Trigger is rated 3.5 out of 5 by 2.
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from PG750 Slave Trigger by Photogenic In review of the PG750 Slave Trigger by Photogenic I was not expecting much for the price, but what I found was amazing. I have tried Radio control triggers and others, but needed a simple solution to add additional strobes. the PG750 Slave Trigger by Photogenic quickly attached via included cable to my light box strobe, I aimed the sensor to pickup the initial flash and the shot came out perfect first time. Included suction cup is great for affixing to class, plastic etc. I would recommend to anyone wishing to add additional strobes in photography. You just cant beat it for the price.
    Date published: 2013-09-09
    Rated 2 out of 5 by from Reasonable I use this trigger intending to fire remote flashes both in the studio & oudoors. The intent was to fire my remote flashes without the need for running long sync cables everywhere. It hasn't worked out very well at all. The slave unit has very poor sensetivity. It must be pointing directly at the main flash or it won't fire. If you were thinking this trigger would save you from having to run long sync cables everywhere, forget it. You'll need to run a sync cable from the remote flash long enough to put the trigger directly in line with the main flash. This is going to severly limit your camera movements! You'll have to keep your camera (assuming you're using the on camera flash as the main trigger)poibnted at the slave units at all times. If you're shoting wide, you'll have the additional problem of trying to keep the trigger unit out of the frame. If you're doing very static shots with a limited composure range, these will work reasonably well. For anything else, you're better off with radio units.
    Date published: 2015-09-22
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