GODOX TT685F – TTL Speedlight For FUJI Now Available



Godox have released the TT685F, TTL and HSS enabled speedlight for Fuji Cameras, with Godox 2.4GHz X series radio transceivers built inside.

The TT685F are also available from Adorama as the Flashpoint Zoom TTL R2 for Fuji.




The TT685F provide Godox 2.4GHz X System Radio Master and Slave modes.

The Radio Master mode can fire and control the complete Godox 2.4GHz Flash System, including cross compatibility with Godox 2.4GHz slave strobes for Canon, Nikon, Sony, M4/3, and Fuji.

An auto sensing Radio Slave mode can also be fired and controlled by Godox 2.4GHz Master flashes and Transmitters for Canon, Nikon, Sony, M4/3, and Fuji.

All with TTL and HSS available across platforms where applicable.


NOTE – Godox flashes purchased before July 2017 may also require a user installed firmware update to add the Olympus / Panasonic, and Fuji, radio slave modes (at least for TTL use).




A large dot matrix LCD display provides easy access to the master interface and functions.

3 remote slave groups are provided – A / B / C.

And remote groups can be mixed, with TTL and Remote Manual Groups used at the same time, while individual groups can also be turned On and Off easily as needed.




Current Fuji transmitter and master speedlites include the X1T-F transmitter, and compact TT350F speedlite, as well as using other TT685F speedlites as master.





  • GN 60 (m ISO 100)
  • Powered by 4 x AA batteries
  • HSS to 1/8000th
  • Flash Mode – TTL /M / Multi
  • 1st Curtain Sync / 2nd Curtain Sync
  • FEC / FEB – 1/3rd Increments (±3 stops)
  • Manual Flash – 1/128 – 1/1 output control (1/3rd increments)
  • Flash Zoom 20 – 200mm
  • Radio Master & Slave Modes for Godox 2.4GHz X Radio System
  • Godox – Canon / Nikon / Sony / M4/3 / Fuji – TTL Radio Slave Modes
  • 3 Remote Groups A / B / C
  • 32 Channels
  • Range to 100 m
  • Also compatible with Godox XTR-16s / FTR-16s Receivers
  • S1 and S2 Optic Slave Modes
  • Recycle Time: 0.1 – 2.6 Seconds
  • 230 Full Power Flashes (using 2500mAh Ni-MH Batteries)
  • Full 360 Degree Swivel, and Tilt Head
  • Large LCD Screen
  • AF Assist Light
  • Sound Prompt
  • Custom Functions
  • Settings Memory
  • Overheat Protection
  • USB Port for Firmware Updates
  • Communication Port (For XTR-16s / FTR-16s Receivers)
  • 3.5mm Sync Port
  • External High Voltage Battery Port (Canon Style)



The TT685F are powered by traditional 4 x AA batteries, with the option of connecting an external High Voltage Battery Pack for faster recycle times etc.

(A Lithium-ion powered version V860II-F will also be coming soon).




The TT685F provide a 3.5mm Sync Port, and USB Port for firmware updates.

As well as a 4 pin Communication Port which provides backward compatibility with Godox’s remote manual XTR-16s, / FTR-16s clip-on radio receivers (originally used with the V850 and V860 speedlites).




A High Voltage External Battery Port is provided at the front of the flash (Canon style socket), for connecting external battery packs like Godox’s popular PB960, or other Canon compatible packs.




Camera models test by Godox –








The Godox TT685F speedlights for Fuji are available now from approx $119 –



Godox – Website


  1. Motti 4 years ago

    I am really surprise to see Godox is going back to four AA batteries instead of their excellent Li-on batteries.


    They only have the 850 and the 860 using Li-on batteries, the rest of their speed light line all uses AA.

    I was about to purchase the 685 but I will not go back to AA batteries.

    • Mick Weeks 4 years ago

      They are not going back, they have had the parallel system for a long time of af AA version and a Li-Ion version, no news as far as I can see on a V860II F but do not be surprised if we eventually get one.


    • John Wilson 4 years ago

      The V860 is basically a TT685 with Li-Ion instead of AA cells. There will undoubtedly be Fuji and M4/3rds versions of the V860 available shortly.

      In the same way the V850 is basically a TT600 with Li-Ion instead of AA cells. There doesn’t have to be a Fuji or M4/3rds version of these flashes because they already work with the Fuji and M4/3rd triggers.

      4 Eneloop Pros give you about 200 full power pops vs about 600 with the Li-Ion battery. The Li-Ion version is more than twice as expensive as the AA version. So people, like me, who find it no problem to work within the limitations of an AA powered flash can save some money and people like you whose work requires the extra convenience and performance of a Li-Ion powered flash can pay the extra and get the benefit.

      It seems to me to be perfectly sensible for Godox to offer both AA and Li-Ion versions of their higher powered small flashes.

  2. Hector G 4 years ago

    will godox make an XT32 for fuji?????

    • Hans 4 years ago

      I’m hoping for that also.

    • John Wilson 4 years ago

      I doubt it.

      They don’t make one for Sony and the rumored “one pin” version has never appeared.

      I suspect that the X2T or whatever it’s called will be a replacement for the XT32. I.E. no hotshoe, bigger display and support for TTL as well as HSS.

      I have no inside information on this so it’s just a guess.

  3. Jamesy 4 years ago

    Any idea when these are shipping? I see Amazon sellers listing them as in stock but B+H and Adorama are still pre-order or not in stock status.

  4. John Wilson 4 years ago

    The M3/4rds version is now shown on the Godox web site http://www.godox.com/EN/Products_Camera_Flash_TT685o.html

  5. Jamesy 4 years ago

    I have my new Godox Fuji setup and did some preliminary tests and am quite happy. I did however encounter some issues that are documented below.

    Issue #1 – Fuji master flashes unable to turn off flashes on Canon receivers (X1R-C)

    Master controller on camera: TT685-F or TT350F
    AD200 (Ver 2.0) – works perfectly in manual
    TT685F (Ver 1.0) – works perfectly in manual
    TT350 (Ver 1.1) – works perfectly in manual
    X1R-C v1.7 (latest firmware) with Canon 580EXII’s – works fine in manual but when I try to turn off their channel they still fire. They shutoff properly when controlled by a X1T-F on a X-T20 or X1T-C on a 5D3.

    Issue #2
    TTL doesn’t work on TT350F when fired by the Canon 5D3 with X1T-C. I see the two TT350’s fire but they do no appear in the exposure – either they are going off too early or too late, not sure which one.

    Issue #3
    TTL is nuclear when triggering a Canon X1R-C/580EXII with the Fuji X-T20/X1T-F. FEC does not seem to change the exposure.

    Any idea the best place to report these issues? Does Godox have a bug reporting section on their site? I didn’t see one when I looked.

    • Author
      Flash Havoc 4 years ago

      Hi Jamesy,

      Thanks for the feedback. No Godox don’t have anything set up for bug reporting, so just send them an email at godox@godox.com . They often don’t reply, though at least they should still get your message.

    • Mariosch 4 years ago

      #1 might actually NOT be a Godox / Fuji problem.
      I have the similar issues with the XTR16/s clip on receivers using my Canon X1T. If I disable the group using the X1, they still fire. If I disable the group using the camera’s LCD, the XTR16/s lights go to OFF…
      Haven’t tested with my X1R yet…

      • Mariosch 4 years ago

        One should read carefully before posting 🙂

        I meant to say: “#1 might actually NOT be a Godox / Fuji problem.” 🙂

        • Author
          Flash Havoc 4 years ago

          Edited, you’re post 🙂

          I don’t think I’ve heard that issue regarding the camera menu before, thanks. So it might be a good idea to let Godox know (godox@godox.com).

      • Jamesy 4 years ago

        Hard to say what the issue is. I emailed Godox in any event to let them know and as Elv said, I likely won’t hear back from them.

        The interesting thing is, the X1T on both the Fuji and Canon successfully disable the X1R-C enabled flashes, it was only when I tried to disable them with the either TT350F or all four TT685F on the Fuji that that they did not shut off the flashes.

        At least I understand the limitations of my setup and will work around them.

    • John Christopher 4 years ago


      I learned early on that mixing Canon and Fuji dedicated flash systems within the same workflow is a very bad idea.

  6. John Christopher 4 years ago

    This for me represents the last piece in the puzzle allowing me eventually to quit my Canon addiction and finally make my move over to Fuji. The one BIG gaping hole in the Fuji Mirrorless was it’s flash and only recently have they sort to address this but only at a very heavy cost to one’s wallet. Now with Godox on the scene. Fuji lovers can now have their cake and eat it!

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