This tiny solid state drive with an affordable price tag provides convenient back-up storage of images and video files for photographers and videographers on the move.
Pocketable data storage for on-the-go professionals who need high capacities, fast transfer speeds and rugged construction.
Two compact, lightweight hard disk drives for backing up files that would suit both travellers and stay-at-home photographers who routinely produce a lot of image and video data.
A slim, shirt-pocketable solid-state storage drive for anyone who needs to move large quantities of data quickly between USB-C connected devices.
Fast transfer speeds and secure storage in a versatile and robust USB 3.0 device that slips easily into a pocket.
A solidly-built high-end portable storage drive that makes a capable laptop partner for photographers and video shooters who require high-capacity storage on location.
The problem with digital images is that they are intangible. Pictures can only be viewed when the files have been Ëœtranslated’ in some way, either as prints or converted into a form that can be viewed on a computer or TV screen. It’s easy to over-write existing files inadvertently, either by accidentally re-formatting a memory card or failing to save an edited file separately from an original. It’s equally easy to delete files inadvertently.
An affordable image archiving and video recording system for digital photographers.
Sony’s HDPS-M1 40G Hard Disk Drive is fitted with a Shock Protection System and drop-down covers protect the card slots and USB and power connections from dust and damage. The internal battery is charged in roughly four hours when the power is connected, and the USB slot enables PC connection. The only controls provided are an on/off button on the side panel and copy and cancel/HDD capacity buttons on the top. No delete button is provided so you can’t delete files either singly or collectively.
Our first memory card review looks at SanDisk’s Extreme III CompactFlash card, which is designed for professional photographers who work in extreme conditions and claims to offer high-speed viewing and downloading of shots plus the ability to recover accidentally deleted pictures. For our tests, we used two totally different DSLR cameras – the Nikon D2X, which claims to be one of the fastest cameras on the market and the comparatively sluggish Canon EOS 300D.