The world's most in-depth and scientific product reviews

Best Ring Light

Credit: Richard Forbes
By Richard Forbes ⋅ Review Editor  ⋅  Dec 8, 2020
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Do you need to improve your photos and videos? We researched 50+ ring lights, then bought 11 of the most highly reviewed for this review. We put them through their paces so we could find the best for different use cases and setups. We shot a ton of selfies and portraits, timed the setup and breakdown of each model, assessed stability and durability, and came away feeling confident that we'd tested these lights to the best of our abilities. Read on to learn more about our favorites and our testing methods. Your home photos will level up in no time!

1

Best Overall Ring Light


Neewer Ring Light Kit 18"/48cm


Neewer Ring Light Kit 18"/48cm
Editors' Choice Award
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$89.99
(17% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 9 lbs 13 oz | Brightness (0-255): 129
Extremely bright
Very well made
Can mount DSLR
Stepless dimmer
Heavy and bulky
Hard to move around easily
Requires AC plug-in

The Neewer 18" is a top-tier ring light. It's impressively bright and large enough to create great catchlights in your subjects' eyes. This light is well made, and it comes with a handy bag, some additional filters, and a phone/camera holder. The Neewer held our heavy (5ish lbs) DSLR setup easily, and we're confident that it could handle more. We also love how solid it is. This one was the strongest one we found in a test with a lot of flimsy tripods. Additionally, we like its step-less dimmer, which lets you set the exact level of brightness you want.

Although we really like this light, it may be overkill for some users. It doesn't fit on a desk, nor is it easy to carry it around with you (unlike the clip-on options). We also wish it offered the option of battery power — it has to be used with a wall plug-in, so it's inconvenient to use in areas without power (i.e., outdoor photography). But if you need something for indoor use and don't plan to be moving locations frequently, the Neewer is by far our favorite of the bunch.

What Does the Brightness Number Mean?
In order to assess and compare brightness between these various, and often very similar devices, we took a LOT of photos in a controlled manner (explained in detail below in the Light Quality section) and then loaded the photos into Photoshop. From there, we analyzed the histogram of each photo. What's that, you ask? The histogram is a graph that displays the brightness of each pixel in a given image on a scale from 0 to 255. We took the average of all the histogram values for each ring light (the number noted above), which gave us an objective way to compare all the devices to one another. Yay math!

This is the best ring light of the test, bar none, even if it is a...
This is the best ring light of the test, bar none, even if it is a little bulky for casual use.
Credit: Richard Forbes

2

A Copycat Option


MOUNTDOG 18'' Ring Light Kit


MOUNTDOG 18'' Ring Light Kit
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$72.98
(27% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 7 lbs | Brightness (0-255): 128
Extremely bright
Stepless dimmer
Weak adjustment joint doesn't provide proper support

The Mountdog 18" is an interesting kit because it's almost an exact copy of the Neewer 18". This means it has all the same good attributes — it's extremely bright, with a solid setup, and feels well made. That is, until you set it up and take it down a few times…

After we played around with the Mountdog for a few hours, we started finding issues. It flops over erratically since the joint under the light ring can't be twisted hard enough (by hand) to hold the light up. And while we were adjusting the tripod, we found that it broke at the lowest extension point (it separated and remained loose). This is surprising because this light is not even significantly cheaper than the Neewer; it just seems like a lower quality product. We recommend the Neewer instead, but if that one isn't available for some reason, this is a reasonable runner-up — just be sure to check all your parts when you receive it and set everything up multiple times to ensure you didn't end up with a lemon.

The Mountdog isn't as durable as we would have liked, though it is...
The Mountdog isn't as durable as we would have liked, though it is definitely bright!
Credit: Richard Forbes

3

Best Bargain for a Tabletop


UBeesize 10" Table Top


UBeesize 10" Table Top
Best Buy Award
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$24.99
(7% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 1 lbs 2 oz | Brightness (0-255): 32.57
Very well designed
Great ball joint action
Extremely fast setup
Phone mount doesn't work well with larger phones

The UBeesize 10" Tabletop is a well-designed and easy to use light at a great price. Every aspect of it seems well thought through, from the textured ball-joint that sticks where you put it to the adjustable leg height that changes with a simple twist. It's small enough to fit easily on a desk, and it's incredibly portable. The light sets up in a speedy 10 seconds thanks to its emphasis on a simple design. It also comes with a handy remote trigger for easy selfies and a small carry bag!

On the downside, we wish the phone mount worked a bit more seamlessly with our chunky Otterbox case, and for some reason, this USB light is slightly dimmer than the AIXPI models. However, neither of these issues is a dealbreaker compared to how much we like this light. This is a great option if you want to be small, fast, and light while on the move.

We love how stable and well designed this ring light is!
We love how stable and well designed this ring light is!
Credit: Richard Forbes

4

Best Mid-Size Ring Light


UBeesize 10" Selfie Ring Light with 50" Tripod


UBeesize 10" Selfie Ring Light with 50" Tripod
Top Pick Award
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$39.99
(39% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 2 lbs 2 oz | Brightness (0-255): 29.84
Includes a useful tripod with a level
Very versatile
Slightly dimmer than competitors
Heaviest USB light

We love the versatility of the UBeesize 10" with 50" Tripod — it comes with all the bells and whistles, and they're all well designed. It has a great, fully functional tripod, as well as a carry bag for the light. There's a separate carry bag for the tripod, and it includes an easy-to-use remote trigger for your phone as well. This light's setup is fast (18 seconds), and it is a dream to adjust. It also features the same phone holder as the UBeesize 10" Tabletop light, which is easy to twist to whatever angle you want.

Unfortunately, the phone holder on this model has the same issues as the others — it doesn't grip larger-cased phones well. We also wish that the light was a bit brighter. This was the dimmest of the 10" sized lights. We still feel that the overall build quality makes up for these drawbacks.

The UBeesize 10" with tripod is a very stable and versatile light.
The UBeesize 10" with tripod is a very stable and versatile light.
Credit: Richard Forbes

5

Brightest USB Lights


AIXPI 10" Ring Light


AIXPI 10" Ring Light
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$20.69
(52% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 1 lbs 1.5 oz | Brightness (0-255): 42.61
Extremely bright
Removable selfie stick
Lightweight
Poorly made tripod
Set-up is complicated

The AIXPI 10" with Tripod is another bright USB light — but somehow, the AIXPI lights take the same power source and do more with it than other brands. We like that this kit has multiple uses — it can also serve as a selfie stick with its remote trigger. Like many of the other lights, it has ten different brightness settings and three different light temperature settings, but none of this really differentiates it from its competitors.

Unfortunately, the issues we found with this light outnumbered the benefits. The tripod extends and locks by twisting and untwisting, but this doesn't feel secure at all. We also don't trust that this light will be reliable to stay where we put it, and we don't think the tripod setup will last well. That said, for the price point, it's hard not to be tempted to check it out — just be a little cautious when extending the tripod legs out to their full length.

The AIXPI Ring Light with tripod is surprisingly bright!
The AIXPI Ring Light with tripod is surprisingly bright!
Credit: Richard Forbes

6

Brightest Tabletop Light


AIXPI 10" LED Ring Light


AIXPI 10" LED Ring Light
Top Pick Award
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$21.99
(61% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 1 lbs 4.5 oz | Brightness (0-255): 39.1
Fast setup
Brightest tabletop light
Flimsy tripod
Shoddy phone holder

The AIXPI 10" LED Tabletop is shockingly bright compared to the other 10-inch (non-AIXPI) models, and we think that the brightness of this light really helps this device stand out. Like many of the other tabletop lights, this one is a quick setup (10 seconds), and its thin legs with sticky rubber mean that it can stand at varying heights — though it's not super stable when it's extended beyond its lower configurations. We like that you can mount a DSLR in the middle of the ring; however, our pro-grade DLSR didn't fit, so this only works if your DSLR camera is on the smaller side.

Still, those pros aside, we aren't overly impressed with this ring light. The phone holder is second-rate, and overall, we believe this kit isn't as well thought through as some of the others, apparent in many of the small design details. That said, we won't deny that this is a bright light with impressive adjustability.

The AIXPI 10" is fast to set-up and is our brightest tabletop light.
The AIXPI 10" is fast to set-up and is our brightest tabletop light.
Credit: Richard Forbes

7

Best for Small and Portable


MACTREM 6" LED Ring Light


MACTREM 6" LED Ring Light
Top Pick Award
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$19.99
(23% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 10 oz | Brightness (0-255): 36.27
Incredibly bright for its small size
Comes with two tripods
Extremely portable
Both tripods are chintzy
Not big enough to really provide the proper effect

The Mactrem Ring Light 6" is shockingly bright considering it's significantly smaller than the other USB lights. We recommend this light if you don't have much desk/storage space or plan to travel a lot with your setup and want to keep it small and low weight. As long as you're using the light close-up (it's nowhere near as bright as the Neewer), it should fill your face well and give a decent ring-light effect.

There are some drawbacks to its small size. Since the Mactrem is so tiny, it can't fit a phone on the light. It requires two tripods, one for the light and one for the camera/phone. However, since ring lights are generally placed around the camera lens you're using, the double tripod arrangement makes lining things up a bit tricky to achieve the desired effect. The small ring provides a lot of light, but it's so tiny that the eye catchlights aren't rings; they're points. We also weren't thrilled with the quality of the different components in this kit. The tripod for the light is teensy, so we were frequently worried it would fall over. If a tiny and portable setup is what you need, this one is your choice, but keep in mind that a ring light kind of has to be larger for it to work well. This is illustrated further below in this article, where we show a comparison of how different-sized rings affect a portrait.

The Mactrem has two tripods, which is an interesting setup.
The Mactrem has two tripods, which is an interesting setup.
Credit: Richard Forbes

8

Jack of all Trades but Master of None


Erligpowht 10" Selfie Ring Light


Erligpowht 10" Selfie Ring Light
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$32.99
(45% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 1 lbs 4.5 oz | Brightness (0-255): 35.55
Comes with a decent tripod
Remote trigger (for phones)
Poorly made
Doesn't actually work as a selfie stick

The Erligpowht 10" Selfie is the ring light that tries to do everything, but does it all poorly. This starts with it's extremely difficult to remember name. And sure, like the other USB lights, it has nine levels of brightness, three different light temperatures, and a remote trigger, but it fails in most other tests. Although it markets itself as a selfie stick, we couldn't figure out how to angle our phone to get it to point towards ourselves.

We also don't like the "attach the phone to the tripod via a clamp" method because one of the most highly-valued parts of a ring light is that the camera can be mounted inside the light for shadowless lighting, and this one just won't do that. The Erligpowht is so fiddly that it complicates setup (it took us 50 seconds). Unfortunately, we really can't recommend this product for much.

The Erligpowht doesn't deliver on a lot of its promises.
The Erligpowht doesn't deliver on a lot of its promises.
Credit: Richard Forbes

9

Smaller with a Solid Tripod


UBeesize 8" Selfie Ring Light


UBeesize 8" Selfie Ring Light
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$33.99
(26% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 1 lbs 12 oz | Brightness (0-255): 26.53
Lightweight
Portable
Dimmest of USB lights
Poor phone mount

We expected to like the UBeesize 8" Selfie but we were unpleasantly surprised. All the other UBeesize products were great thanks to their solid design, but for some reason, this one doesn't feel nearly as sturdy. Our favorite part about this light is that the tripod feels solid. It is also light and portable, but it doesn't have much else going for it beyond those features.

The UBeesize 8" was the dimmest of the USB lights and somehow even dimmer than the smaller Mactrem. It's also not very easy to set up — it took us 40 seconds, and we still weren't super confident that it would hold our electronics. It also has the unwieldy "clamp the phone to the tripod top" setup, which doesn't work very well.

The UBeesize 8" isn't as well designed as the larger UBeesize models.
The UBeesize 8" isn't as well designed as the larger UBeesize models.
Credit: Richard Forbes

10

Top Rechargeable Clip-On Option


Auxiwa Clip On Selfie Ring Light


Auxiwa Clip On Selfie Ring Light
Top Pick Award
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$15.99
(20% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 1.4 oz | Brightness (0-255): 16.8
Easy to use
Super light and portable
Dim compared to larger lights
Doesn't fit well on thicker phone cases

If you're looking for a small ring light to carry in a pocket easily, the Auxiwa Clip-On is a good option. It's effortless to use, and we appreciate that it doesn't need AA batteries (it comes with a rechargeable one instead). It had the fastest set up in our tests, along with the other clip-on light, taking only 5 seconds to snap onto a computer or phone. However, that's where the compliments stop.

A device this small really won't do much unless you're holding the light right up to your face, so if you're doing a lot of close-up phone selfies, this might work. However, you'll miss out on many of the benefits of having a proper ring light because this one is just not bright enough. That said, some people just need something portable and super-small for close-up portraits. If that's you, this is one we would recommend.

The Auxiwa has a nice design and we dig the rechargeable battery.
The Auxiwa has a nice design and we dig the rechargeable battery.
Credit: Richard Forbes

11

AA-Battery Powered Selfie Option


QIAYA Selfie Ring Light On Camera


QIAYA Selfie Ring Light On Camera
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$11.99
(20% off)
at Amazon
See It

Weight: 2.4 oz (w/ AA batteries) | Brightness (0-255): 16.77
Easy to use
Small and light
Dimmest in test
Doesn't fit well on thicker phones
Needs AA batteries

The QIAYA Clip-On Selfie is very similar to the Auxiwa. It has all the same features and issues, but instead of featuring a helpful rechargeable light, it requires AA batteries, which, personally, we do not like. However, if you don't mind buying batteries or obtaining your own rechargeable AAs, this light is easy to use and cheap.

We want to reiterate that such a small amount of light will only be helpful if you're using it minimally to supplement natural light — it's not enough for any dark situations. Depending on your needs, however, that could be all you require.

The QIAYA doesn't have enough light to stand alone - it needs...
The QIAYA doesn't have enough light to stand alone - it needs natural light too.
Credit: Richard Forbes

Why You Should Trust Us


Richard Forbes, our lead tester, has been shooting photos with a wide range of cameras (from phone and film to pro-DSLRs) for the last 18 years and has been a working photographer for six years. He firmly believes that photography is painting with light, and as a result, he spends way too much time thinking about how to get the right light in the right place. He loves to use ring lights on shoots, as well as for his own selfie game.

To test these devices, we took hundreds of photos with all the different lights and conducted controlled photo experiments to measure relative brightness. We played with each light's different features, timed setups and breakdowns to assess ease of use, and assessed stability by attaching our phones and cameras to each product. We determined the durability by physically comparing each model throughout our testing and digging through online user reviews to see if there were any frequent issues to consider while testing.

Midway through the photoshoot - it's almost as if the ring lights...

Analysis and Test Results


Ring lights are an essential tool for anyone who films or photographs faces. They provide a kind and diffuse light that removes shadows and helps subjects stand out from their backgrounds. Even if you're just doing a ton of Zoom calls, any one of these lights could help you look your best! Our expert testers subjected each product to a series of rigorous tests designed to reveal any strengths or weaknesses, then sorted the results into four weighted categories.

All these circles almost look like the Olympics logo?
All these circles almost look like the Olympics logo?
Credit: Richard Forbes

Light Quality


We focused the majority of our testing on the amount of light and quality of light produced by each product. Our most scientific test involved setting up a DSLR on a tripod with minimal (and consistent) ambient light, then photographing an old film camera with standardized settings (photographed at 1/50th, f1.4, 200 ISO, WB 5200; all USB-powered lights were plugged into a laptop to standardize power output). Once the photos were taken, we put them into Photoshop, where we analyzed their histograms, which shows how bright every pixel is in the image, on a scale of 0 to 255. We took the average of each lights' histogram values, then compared them to one another. We realize this might have been overkill, but we like numbers…

The histogram shows how bright a photo is, and the numbers below...
The histogram shows how bright a photo is, and the numbers below show how the brightness is distributed.
Credit: Richard Forbes

The photos we ended up with after brightness testing were very telling and also didn't offer up any surprises. The clip-on lights produced the dimmest results, followed by 6" lights and 10" lights. Finally, the large 18" lights were the brightest.

There wasn't much light from the small clip-on lights.
A brightness testing shot from a 6" ring light.
Our result from a 10" ring light was better than the smaller...
Look what an 18" ring light can do: so bright!

When it comes to sheer brightness, the Neewer 18" and the Mountdog 18" blow the other lights out of the water. Both are wall-powered lights, and they have ~25 times the lighting surface as the clip-on lights. These are the best if you're looking for the absolute brightest.

These are both huge lights - we love it!
These are both huge lights - we love it!
Credit: Richard Forbes

Within the USB-powered lights, the two models from AIXPI — the AIXPI 10" with Tripod and the AIXPI 10" Tabletop models — were the brightest by a little bit, but the difference was nowhere as dramatic that between the USB lights and the wall-powered units.

Unsurprisingly, the dimmest lights are the clip-on lights — the QIAYA Selfie Clip-On and the Auxiwa Clip-On. They prove to be tiny and only suitable for up-close selfies.

The Auxiwa and QIAYA Clip-on lights are easy to carry!
The Auxiwa and QIAYA Clip-on lights are easy to carry!
Credit: Richard Forbes

However, it would be disingenuous to ignore the obvious issue with a "brightness only" approach — there's a huge range of sizes in this test, from the enormous 18" Neewer to the tiny Auxiwa Clip-On. Obviously, the largest lights should be the brightest, so we also measured the ring light's exact size (which was roughly as advertised) and compared this value to brightness values.

The whole range of light sizes (from the clip-ons to the...
The whole range of light sizes (from the clip-ons to the 18"ers)
Credit: Richard Forbes

The brightest light for the size is the Mactrem 6", which is equally bright to lights that are almost double its size.

In our test, there are roughly 3 tiers of light sizes:
  • the largest 18" plug-in models
  • the 8-10" USB models
  • the Mactrem 6" (which falls in between categories)
  • the clip-on lights

In case you haven't used many ring lights, we wanted to compare how each light size category affects a portrait.

One of the big things is the "catchlights" — if someone has used a ring light, you can almost always see the characteristic circles in their eyes.

Wowzers that's close up, but it shows what we're talking about!
Wowzers that's close up, but it shows what we're talking about!
Credit: Richard Forbes

To show more about how they look (and how the different lights compare), we took a bunch of selfies with different exposures (in camera) to make the lighting similar. This approach shows how the different light sizes change the face and the photo. We did not edit these photos at all.

Credit: Richard Forbes
No Light — set it up with dramatic side lighting so the ring light would be most apparent.

Credit: Richard Forbes
Auxiwa Clip-On — this light really isn't bright enough to do much; you can see how it doesn't fill in the right side of the face.

Credit: Richard Forbes
Mactrem 6" — this one fills the face better (you can't see the side lighting as dramatically), but you still can't see the characteristic eye "catchlights."

Credit: Richard Forbes
AIXPI 10" — this one fills the face pretty well, but the right side is still lost. The photo also has a bit of a green cast, but you can start to see the ring light catchlights.

Credit: Richard Forbes
Neewer 18" — and this is it — this is exactly what these lights are supposed to do. You can see the catchlights in the eyes, and the face stands out from the background. There's a world of difference between this and the "no light" selfie.

We want to mention that all of the lights have varying levels of brightness, from the stepless dimming of the Neewer 18" and the Mountdog 18", to the 9 to 10 brightness settings of the USB lights, and the clip-on lights' 3 levels. However, we found ourselves almost always using the lights to their full capacity, so the dim settings didn't seem to matter much.

And finally, all of the USB lights also feature three different "color temperature" controls, which allow them to provide warmer or cooler light depending on the vibe you're going for. The Neewer 18" takes a different approach and includes red filters you can snap onto the light. Again, we prefer the standard neutral light temperature, though our favorite USB tabletop light — the UBeesize 10" Tabletop — provided a nice result with one of the color controls.

The temperature controls get a little orange for our taste, though...
The temperature controls get a little orange for our taste, though we like this light quality from the UBeesize 10" Table Top in general.
Credit: Richard Forbes

Ease of Use


As with many things, you're not going to use your product if it isn't easy to use! Within this metric, there was a wide range of well-designed (and not so well-designed) products, and to sort out which products made it the easiest on us, we set them up and broke them down repeatedly.

The AIXPI light has a hilarious instruction manual. Some of the...
The AIXPI light has a hilarious instruction manual. Some of the lights didn't come with these, and you had to figure it out yourself.
Credit: Richard Forbes

Our timed setup test revealed this most clearly, as the large Neewer 18" and Mountdog 18" lights took the longest to set up (at roughly 1:15 minutes each), while the clip-on Auxiwa and QIAYA lights each took only 5 seconds to jam onto our phones.

In the middle of the pack, some lights were unnecessarily fiddly: the AIXPI 10" with Tripod and the Erligpowht 10" both took 50 seconds to set up just because the parts didn't fit together well.

We don't like these clamps - they don't hold the phone in the right...
We don't like these clamps - they don't hold the phone in the right position to actually get the ring light effect.
Credit: Richard Forbes

We also looked at additional features in this category. We gave products higher ratings if they included additional features like a remote trigger (for use with a phone), like the UBeesize 10" with Tripod, or that can turn into a selfie stick, such as the AIXPI 10" with Tripod.

Here's the UBeesize remote trigger!
Here's the UBeesize remote trigger!
Credit: Richard Forbes

Stability


The ring light you choose needs to be able to stand up by itself and with a camera/phone attached. We set up each model and attached the largest camera or phone possible, then jostled it vigorously to see whether it could stay up. We also assessed whether each could support a phone or DSLR and whether we felt confident that our electronics were actually going to stay where we put them.

The top-scorer for stability was the UBeesize 10" Tripod. The Neewer 18" achieved a high score in this category as well, (like all categories), inspiring confidence with whatever device we needed to use. Obviously, the clip-on models are also very "stable" options because they don't require setting up and balancing a tripod — they will be as stable as your hands are!

Testing on all kinds of surfaces really helped show which products...
Testing on all kinds of surfaces really helped show which products are the most stable and secure.
Credit: Richard Forbes

There were a lot of different DSLR holders and phone holders, though some were better than others. We were impressed by the UBeesize phone holder on all three models we tested: the UBeesize 10" Tripod, the UBeesize 10" Tabletop, and the UBeesize 8" Tripod. Their phone holder has a solid feel and grips the phone well.

This is one of the better phone holders!
This is one of the better phone holders!
Credit: Richard Forbes

On the other hand, the AIXPI models (the 10" Tabletop and the 10" Tripod) have pretty poor phone holders. They really don't inspire confidence.

This phone holder is pretty flimsy.
This phone holder is pretty flimsy.
Credit: Richard Forbes

Durability


Durability is a difficult metric to measure because there's no way to figure out how long a product might last without literally using it for years. That said, we spent time setting up and breaking down each light repeatedly to identify any weak spots they might have and supplemented our own assessments by reading reviews to see if there were any common problems. We also weren't overly gentle with any of the lights, making sure to put them through all the paces that a busy videographer or photographer might.

We found immediate issues with the Mountdog (documented in its feature above). We also don't expect the AIXPI 10 Tripod or the Erligpowht 10" to last as long as other options in this review.

We did not feel confident with the AIXPI 10" tripod (you twist...
We did not feel confident with the AIXPI 10" tripod (you twist it to lock it, but it doesn't work well).
Credit: Richard Forbes

On the other hand, the UBeesize 10" Tabletop is extremely well designed. We're certain this light will last for a good long time. The UBeesize 10" Tripod is equally as impressive, but the top dog Neewer still takes the highest score for this section as well.

This ball joint on the UBeesize 10" Table Top is textured and grips...
This ball joint on the UBeesize 10" Table Top is textured and grips well when it's tightened
Credit: Richard Forbes

Conclusion


We hope this intensive breakdown gives you a better idea of which lighting setup meets your needs, no matter if you're looking for the best for studio use or the most portable light.

Some of our favorites in the test!
Some of our favorites in the test!
Credit: Richard Forbes

Richard Forbes