sdhc

Eye-Fi Pro 4GB adds ad-hoc WiFi, RAW support, Selective Transfer

Eye-Fi Pro 4GB adds ad-hoc WiFi, RAW support, Selective Transfer

Eye-Fi have announced their latest wireless memory card, the 4GB Eye-Fi Pro.  Using the SDHC format, the new Eye-Fi Pro offers the usual automatic wireless transfer of images from digital cameras to a computer or website; however it also adds new file-type support, increased control over which images are synchronized, more flexible WiFi connectivity and video functionality.

The Eye-Fi Pro 4GB now includes "Selective Transfer", which allows users to choose which photos and/or videos are uploaded.  This bypasses the issue with the older cards where every shot was transferred; according to Eye-Fi all users will now be able to use Selective Transfer, not just those with the Pro 4GB.  Images are selected by locking them through the camera's own menus.

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Sony Alpha 230, 330 and 380 DSLRs announced

Sony Alpha 230, 330 and 380 DSLRs announced

After no small amount of waiting, Sony have officially announced their trio of new DSLRs.  The Sony Alpha 230 and 330 are both 10.2-megapixels, while the Alpha 380 climbs to 14.2-megapixels, and all have SteadyShot INSIDE image stabilization that's independent of lens.  Interestingly for Sony cameras, the DSLRs can use SD/SDHC memory cards as well as the company's own Memory Stick format.

 

Full gallery of the new DSLRs after the cut

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Eye-Fi Explore Video 4GB reviewed: few glitches but good

Eye-Fi Explore Video 4GB reviewed: few glitches but good

Eye-Fi's latest Explore Video 4GB card has come in for examination over at GeekTonic, and if you've ever wished you could get on with sharing video clips rather than going through the hassle of retrieving them from your digital camera, this could be the SDHC card for you.  Reviewer Brent was impressed by how straightforward the system is, though battery life on your device will take a hit from powering the WiFi radio.

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Transcend new 16GB SDHC card video cards

Transcend new 16GB SDHC card video cards

Digital camcorders are slowly moving away from hdd-based storage to SDHC form factor memory card. The increased popularity and demand in HD recording raises a new marketing angle to advertise SDHC cards as HD video cards, instead of the much-traditional category by Class Speed. Evidence seen from the newly announced Transcend 16GB SDHC cards touting HD video transfer speed and capacity.

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