The LightPix is actually pretty impressive - even more so if you figure in its fairly low price. I like what I see from the Moon Tiny Flash in terms of concept (haven't had time to read Hamish's review yet, though), but the FlashQ Q20II is amazingly versatile and fun to use, too - if you know your way around manual flash, that is. But it's really flexible - the Moon Tiny Flash seems to be, well, just that ... and, wait, guide number 12? Uhm ... I might be tempted to use the smartphone to illuminate a scene instead ... (which, btw., works quite nicely at times).Meike MK320 is what I bought too, but it feels simply too big.
While I'm thinking about the wireless wonder LightPix FlashQ, there's a new upcomer in the markets, Moon Labs Tiny Flash.
The Moon Tiny Flash offers less controls, less power, and less weight. But with that, it also offers extreme portability and compatibility.www.35mmc.com
Absolutely no-nonsense, it doesn't even have variable output. It just emits light when it gets a signal.
It might be just perfect for a Leica M shooter. Control the output using your finger like in the good olden days. Learn to approximate the power output from the distance to subject.
Have to see what it's going to cost. Most likely sufficiently more so that FlashQ remains the more appealing choice.
This looks really cute. Used in manual mode this FL14 appears to be also a fixed-power flash.Have you looked at the Olympus FL-14? It's tiny, well built, classy looking, and has similar features. It does have a primitive automatic mode that works with any camera.