Orders placed after 4PM on weekdays will not ship until the next business day. Orders placed after 12pm Fridays will not ship until the following Monday.
Faster shipping methods may be available; just upgrade during checkout.
*Some exclusions apply.
Enter new zip code to refresh estimated delivery time.
Create an advanced wireless system with your Nikon cameras and Speedlights by picking up the WR-R10 Wireless Remote Controller. This transceiver unit connects to select cameras with an accessory port and allows users to wirelessly trigger the shutter release or to control radio-capable Speedlights such as the SB-5000. When paired with the WR-A10 on select DSLRs with the 10-pin connector, users can operate one camera as a master to trigger multiple connected cameras at once from up to 164' away.
This system is compatible with the WR-1 and WR-T10 Wireless Remote Controllers for remote operation of all the cameras in the system. Also, three radio frequency channels are available to limit interference with other systems in the same location.
One optional WR-T10 Wireless Remote Controller can be paired with an unlimited number of cameras with a WR-R10 Wireless Remote Controller attached.
When used with the optional WR-A10 Wireless Remote Adapter and connected to select Nikon cameras with a 10-pin connector, users can designate one camera as a master and control the shutter release of up to 64 WR-R10 units.
Range from a WR-R10 set as a master to other WR-R10 units is 164'.
When controlling Speedlights, up to 18 radio-capable units can be paired to a camera from a range of up to 98'.
Two link modes are available: PIN, which is designed for professional workflows, and Pairing for a simple connection.
Three radio frequency channels (5, 10, and 15) are available to prevent and limit interference with multiple pairings or other systems.
Live View can be used with the following cameras: D5, D4S, D810, D800, D800E, D750, D610, D600, D500, D7200, D7100, D5500, D5300, and D5200.
Can be used for triggering the shutter remotely when using slow shutter speeds to prevent camera movement.