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Benro MP - 98m8 Monopode en Aluminium

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Informations sur le produit

Descriptif technique
Informations complémentaires
Dimensions du produit (L x l x h)58,4 x 8,6 x 6,4 cm
Moyenne des commentaires client Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
Numéro du modèle de l'articleMA-98M8
Date de mise en ligne sur Amazon.fr25 mars 2012
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Politique de retour Si vous n’êtes pas satisfait d'un produit que vous avez commandé auprès d' ou si celui-ci est défectueux ou endommagé, vous pouvez nous le retourner sous 30 jours suivant la date de livraison, et nous vous rembourserons ou remplacerons l'intégralité de l'article. Pour plus d’informations, veuillez consulter notre page en savoir plus sur les Retours et remboursements. Si un défaut apparaissait sur votre produitEn savoir plus passé la période de 30 jours, et durant toute la période de garantie, vous devez contacter directement le Service Après-Vente du fabricant (accédez aux coordonnées SAV des fabricants). Veuillez noter que si vous avez acheté votre article auprès d'un vendeur tiers sur notre plateforme Marketplace, celui-ci est soumis à la politique individuelle de retour de ce vendeur (en savoir plus sur les retours Marketplace).
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.5 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Good Value, Good Item 31 mars 2010
Par iConsumer - Publié sur
Achat vérifié
I was a little leery of buying a Chinese brand but I love Amazon's return policy and this seemed like a good value after a bit of comparison shopping. It was a little heftier than I expected and it is well made. Nothing is mentioned about it being able to be used also as a walking / hiking stick in its marketing materials as other brands have done with similar products but it seems to have been designed with that in mind.
The reach is awesome, you could easily get "over the crowd" shots with a remote control or shutter release cable, and a camera with a variable angle LCD would help.
It can mount either a 1/4 or 3/8 inch thread to directly mount a camera, or a ball head if you would want to do portrait orientation shots. Due to Amazon's return policy I was able to try a couple of different Benro model ball heads but settled on BENRO B SERIES Ballhead B-0 as I could use that with the monopod or a tripod.
It has 3 locking screws for mounting ball heads but because of the ring that holds the hand strap you can only get to one of them, but that should be sufficient.
Alas it is not a good stand in (:-) for a tripod and I determined that that was what I really needed so I returned it and purchased a BENRO A-198EX Aluminum Flexpod EX as I was happy with the quality of the Benro items I have used so far. If I ever have the budget to have a monopod and a tripod I would consider purchasing this item again as it would be easier to use at places like Disney World as opposed to trying to set up a tripod where a lot of people are walking around.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 great monopod 16 novembre 2010
Par Jiju Kalapurakkal - Publié sur
Achat vérifié
[...]Ad by Benro is so poor says [...]

Height: 21.3" Folded / 77.8" Extended
Anti-Rotation Leg Locking System
Fold-Out Legs
Closed-Cell Foam Hand Grip
Maximum Load 55 lbs (25 kg)
Number of Leg Sections 5
Leg Lock Type: Anti-dust and moisture seal
Fold-Out Stabilizer Legs: Yes
Hand Grip and Wrist Strap: Yes
Head Mount Thread Size: 1/4"-20 & 3/8"-16
Weight 2 lbs (0.9 kg)
Manufacturer warranty: 1 Year

Optional compatible head: B-3 (66lb/30kg)

This is a great product for the price. I paid $65. Got free-and-very-fast shipping.

I am only 5'8" high. Why I need this much height on a monopod? Many places I go I get to the farthest I can reach safely and put the monopod somewhere down the ground and still get a good view. Or I can use my remote to trigger the shot even if camera is way above my head. The common idea of having a monopod until your eye level is not right, because there are situations where we cannot be behind the view finder all the time.

The fold-out legs are only for additional stabilization. It is not going to be veery sturdy. Also the fold-out legs are attached using a very thin pin. If you excerpt lot of pressure on fold-out legs, this pin will collapse and camera may fall down. The idea of fold-out lens is not to hold load. So the camera should be balanced as much as possible to avoid strain on fold-out legs.

The monopod can be used as a walking stick.

It is a marvelous equipment for the price. I mostly look for the folded length, maximum height, Maximum load and weight. Comparing with MP-91M8 and MP-96M8 this is an amazing piece.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Monopod, heavy duty, nice grip 25 novembre 2011
Par klotzishere20 - Publié sur
Achat vérifié

- Heavy Duty - I have my 400mm 2.8 I with a 1.4x and a 7d with a battery grip. Pushing about 16 pounds and works like a champ
- Tall - I'm 6'5" and this thing has plenty of room to stretch
- Grip - Very comfy grip


- Rattle - With the stabilization base inside the monopod, it rattles a little. Wrapped a few O-rings around each, fixed the rattle
- Tightening mechanism - one takes a little oomph to tighten all the way, find it annoying when in a rush
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Benro MP-98M8 Aluminum Monopod vs Manfrotto 682B 7 avril 2011
Par PB - Publié sur
Ordered this after deciding that I would like to have a freestanding capable monopod for a D300s Nikon in a pinch to substitute for having a tripod along- especially when walking around with a 200mm macro lens that needs to be very rigid & my hands are just not, as well as a quick stand for off camera flash-SB 900. I had looked at the Manfrotto 682B which was also a freestanding monopod equivalent in a camera shop & liked the Manfrotto- it was very sturdy- kind of heavy & long-I believe it only had 2 extensions as opposed to the Benro 3 extensions. The pull out legs at the bottom of tube of Manfrotto when let out & screwed back on with the retainer were pretty solid. Unfortunately the Manfrotto was about 2 1/2 lbs weight which is about 1 pound more than Benro & also fairly long when retracted all the way- something in the range of about 30 inches-pretty long, Benro is around 21" retracted, price was also higher than Benro by about $40.00. The Manfrotto reminds me of a small aluminum baseball bat- great defense if you needed. Both could be used as swinging weapons in unruly conditions or if assaulted by wildlife or other, or a bad night at the beer joint-LOL.

Also Amazon's picture of the Benro shows it with a rotating/universal shifting like foot. It is not the same foot as the monopod actually has-the picture of foot is not accurate. I believe some of Benro's monopods have that foot-but not the freestanding Benro MP-98M8 Aluminum. The bottom/rubber foot/bumper is actually very much a part of monopod bottom - visibly speaking & if you were not aware of freestanding feature- you might not even notice it when looking at bottom of monopod.

I decided on the Benro because I already have 2 of their ballheads the B-0 & B-3 and have their A-198EX tripod as well, which is just the bomb in my opinion (nothing like it-love it)and was happy with their stuff so far. Also their monopod was around 21" retracted & 1 lb lighter than Manfrotto. When I received it I was pretty happy with it because of size & weight were good. I did not like the twist collar leg locks - but knew about it before ordering & also knew that (I believe) Benro had a more expensive free standing monopod with the lever locks - I just did not choose that one. The monopod is not as sturdy as the Manfrotto 682B when standing on its 3 legs. Its not bad though, but a little shakier(shakier is really not a good word for this, as it does not shake -the swaying-more or less would be more accurate & should probably be substituted for shaky). I put my B-0 ball head on it. These heavier monopods as opposed to the light weight crap you buy for $15-20.00 are very well suited for ballheads and really promote full use of them with a camera on it. Since I always leave my shoe on camera it works well for my work flow.(when using 200mm lens extra shoe is on lens for proper balance on monopod or even on a tripod) Total length w/ballhead folded over is around 24"- still fairly compact. It is very solid otherwise & legs all lock very rigidly. Weight is good as expected & length of course was more reasonable that the Manfrotto-30" (34" with ballhead). I do not like that the bottom of the Benro monopod has a female threaded plastic end - where the foot as well as foot & three foldout legs is screwed into. The actual bottom tip w/rubber bumper is metal, as are the actual 3 steel foldout feet. But the bottom of the monopod where it screws into,is plastic. It is fairly thick plastic - but plastic nonetheless. Although the metal end/tip does have a nice rubberized pad on it which is great for monopod use. Seems like the bottom should be all metal. For the monopod only use it is plenty solid- fairly heavy plastic- but hey its still plastic. But for the 3 steel legs -not sure-maybe it is strong enough, maybe not-time will tell & field use will also. I believe the Manfrotto bottom is made of metal-but not 100 % sure, I forgot.

As it is now-things are working as I planned with it so far-just not quite as stable as I expected for the freestanding part.

Benro -pro's
* Lower cost (about $40.)than Manfrotto equivalent
* Lighter by a pound than Manfrotto
* About 10" shorter than Manfrotto- much more compact for carrying & packing for travel.
* Benro has reversible 1/4"- 3/8" screw in top of monopod for mounting ball head or camera and is superior I think, than Manfrottos spring mounted double threaded hollow screw retracting setup. Manfrotto's would be faster to switch camera or accessories than Benro's- but when using the 3/8 portion of the screw (which is what most ballheads use) it is basically hollowed out by the 1/4 " screw- it just does not give me much confidence in it. Besides I think a ballhead as stated earlier is a no brainer anyway and then it stays on monopod all the time- no screwing on & off. Then the screw integrity needs to be paramount.
* As monopod only-superior to Manfrotto for above reasons

Benro - con's
* Not as heavy bottom end female plastic thread collar for the male/metal/rubber tipped screw in leg retainer. And while freestanding a little shakier(more sway) than Manfrotto
* As a freestanding monopod-Manfrotto superior although with longer length, weight & cost.
* Twist locks not as nice as lever locks on Manfrotto

All things considered Benro probably has slight edge if you consider it may need a little more caution when used freestanding(I would not walk away from either of these with a camera on them). As monopod only, no contest-the Benro takes it. If you really are concerned for freestanding aspect- Manfrotto takes it, but with extra cost, weight, length, although that camera/ballhead screw setup would almost be a deal breaker for me. If I was buying again I would try to catch Manfrotto on sale at Amazon- 1 day I saw it for around $72.00 shipped. Then they would be pretty much equal in my opinion.(I paid around $60.00 shipped for Benro) Other wise I probably would still buy Benro- but look for one with lever locks instead of twist.

I give it only 4 stars because of plastic female end/collar that is used to retain & support male steel leg assemble when legs are deployed for freestanding & a little shaky(little more swaying than Manfrotto)-not so much because of the plastic end cap, just overall design-steel leg thickness etc. when free standing. Otherwise pretty happy all things considered.
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