Wireless File Transmitters Mount Sterling KY

Transfer images alongside with other data at high speeds without plugging anything in. Read through the following articles to learn more about wireless file transmitters and find local companies and providers who can help you find what you’re looking for.

Infocon Systems
(502) 339-0722
10359 Linn Station Rd
Louisville, KY
 
Electronics Unlimited
(502) 231-0252
6125 Bardstown Rd
Louisville, KY
 
Computer Career Consultants Inc
(502) 394-0388
140 Whittington Pkwy
Louisville, KY
 
Blue Parrot Software
(502) 253-5678
3819 Chevy Chase Rd
Louisville, KY
 
Oasis Computer Solutions
(502) 429-6902
9000 Wessex Pl Ste 301
Louisville, KY
 
Callaway Graphicsoftware
(859) 269-7512
232 S Ashland Ave
Lexington, KY
 
Compuservices Unlimited Inc
(502) 499-1150
113 Bonnie Ln
Louisville, KY
 
Action Computer Services
(859) 727-2500
657 Stevenson Rd
Erlanger, KY
 
Hensley Elam & Associates
(859) 389-8182
167 W Main St Ste 1404
Lexington, KY
 
Exstream Software
(859) 296-0600
2424 Harrodsburg Rd Ste 200
Lexington, KY
 

Canon Wireless File Transmitters

Canon Releases New Wireless File Transmitters

For EOS-1D Mark IV, EOS 5D Mark II and EOS 7D

LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y., January 7, 2009 – Canon U.S.A., Inc., a leader in digital imaging, is announcing a step forward in the digital integration of professional photography workflows with the introduction of three new Wireless File Transmitter units to accompany each of the Company’s three professional Digital SLR Camera models. The new WFT-E2 II A Wireless File Transmitter, WFT-E4 II A Wireless File Transmitter and WFT-E5A Wireless File Transmitter for the EOS-1D Mark IV, EOS 5D Mark II and EOS 7D, respectively, provide professional photographers with a range of innovative wireless connectivity options for all photographic disciplines.

For example, by coupling each compatible camera with one of the new WFT units, professionals can fire up to 10 cameras simultaneously with Canon’s new Camera Linking function, which is perfect for getting that split-second shot from multiple angles. The new WFT units also enable the roaming photojournalist or back-country nature photographer to geotag images easily through hard-wired or Bluetooth-connected GPS devices and append coordinates to the image’s EXIF data. Additionally, reliable file transfer options such as FTP Mode provide wedding and event photographers with the ability to send images in real-time to a computer for instant prints or projection onto event screens while allowing the photographer to operate wirelessly.

“The high-tech world of digital photography has presented professional photographers with new methods for image capture and delivery, streamlining workflows and providing digital delivery from across a room, or across the world. The level of connection and control offered by our new WFT units along with their enhanced ease-of-use will change the methods and speed by which professionals deliver images and conduct business,” said Yuichi Ishizuka, senior vice president and general manager, Consumer Imaging Group, Canon U.S.A.

802.11 a/b/g Compatible
All three new Canon WFT units provide a wide range of different wireless compatibility options, as well as a wired option to ensure the unit will sync into any professional workflow. For this new series of professional WFT units, Canon has added IEEE802.11a connectivity, the preferred wireless networking transmission method for commercial and corporate environments, offering reliable data transfer rates, strong resistance to electronic interference, and worldwide acceptance in heavy bandwidth environments, particularly within sporting arenas, entertainment venues and retail establishments.

WPS (Wi-Fi Protected Setup)
To help make connecting the WFT unit to a wireless network even easier than before, Canon has added a Wi-Fi Protected Setup (WPS) option for a one-touch connection to local wireless networks. This easy option helps ensure that photographers not familiar with wireless LAN setups can just touch a button on their WPS-compatibl...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Digital Photo Magazine