Today, video and still cameras, tablets and even laptop computers often rely on memory cards for data storage. Each electronic device specifies a unique kind of memory and choosing the right card for the application can be challenging.
Until recently, the most cost effective option for videographers backing up video files in the field was a portable hard drive. Hard drives have a large capacity, are small in size and very inexpensive. But now, hard drives are being challenged by much faster and lower cost outboard SSD drives.
For videographers working in the field without a laptop computer, Western Digital has a solution for backing up video files on both a hard drive and the cloud from anywhere. It’s called the Western Digital My Passport Wireless Pro.
After twenty-five NAB shows I’ve developed a pattern of booths to visit each day. At NAB 2015 walking though a series of expensive C-series cameras in the Canon booth, I encountered a new species of video camera—the XC10. (Figure 1). It looked like neither a DSLR nor a camcorder.
The Desert Trip music event called on NEP for video acquisition and display duties. The back-to-back weekend concerts held October 7, 8, 9 and 14, 15, 16 at the Empire Polo Club in Indio, CA, featuring classic rock music royalty. Promoted as “the concert of the century attendees travelling far and wide for a chance to
SanDisk, now owned by Western Digital, has introduced a new suite of 256 gigabyte (GB) microSD cards — including the new 256GB SanDisk Extreme microSDXC UHS-I card – the fastest microSD card in its class.