Former Hack a Day contributor [Will] has been using a Eye-Fi SD card to automate his photo transfers. Unfortunately this requires using Eye-Fi’s software and talking to their servers. He used [Jeff Tchang]’s replacement server written in Python to recieve the images from the card. [Will] manages his own online photo gallery using Gallery 2. To get the images uploaded, he added a call to GUP. Now all of his photos are transfered just as easily as with the standard Eye-Fi but without all of the middleman.
Like the original Eye-Fi Manager software Eye-Fi Center consists of two parts: a a small application (Eye-Fi Helper) that runs on your computer and an Adobe Air application (Eye-Fi Center) that runs independently of a web browser or internet connection. NOTE: Once you install Eye-Fi Center, you will not be able to use the web-based Eye-Fi Manager. Eye-Fi desktop software consists of two parts: a small application (Eye-Fi Helper) that runs on your computer and a graphic interface application (Eye-Fi Center) that runs independently of a web. Jul 10, 2020 The WiFi uploading Eye-Fi SD card made a big splash when it was first introduced, but now Eye-Fi has a whole line of different products. The top of the line is the Eye-Fi Explore, which supports. Eye-Fi desktop software consists of two parts: a small application (Eye-Fi Helper) that runs on your computer and a graphic interface application (Eye-Fi. Enter to Search.
Eye Fi Pro Software
[photo: Eye-Fi teardown]
Eye Fi Connect X2 Software
[Pete] has put together a fairly simple writeup on building a wireless USB tether for your DSLR. He’s basically using a pair of USB wireless adapters and a battery pack. In his original version, he did some slight modification to the dock that powers the USB dongle, adding his own battery pack too. He notes that this whole project can be done without the effort he put into it, at a little more expense. The only improvement we think would be nice would be a better way to package it to keep it out of the way while you shoot.