When you plug in your card reader to your Mac computer, a few apps will start jumping on the dock. For me, iPhoto and Dropbox both pop up, asking me to download my images with their applications — iPhoto storing photos to my computer's harddrive and Dropbox to its cloud service. After my photos are downloaded to iPhoto, they are hidden in a maze of folders, making mass exporting a little difficult. Dropbox, on the other hand, needs internet access to retrieve the photos.
While it is certainly possible to download to both services separately, the process just got a lot easier. In the latest update for its Mac app, Dropbox included a tool to copy iPhoto photos to Dropbox. Once the photos are uploaded to Dropbox, you can view them on Dropbox's website, share them or even download them to your mobile device to post on Instagram.
Dropbox's Mac app will also now allow for the automatic uploading of screenshots — similar to the Camera Uploads feature of its iOS application.
Read more about Dropbox's latest update here.
Sep 28, 2016
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- Canon EOS M58.8%
- Panasonic G85/G803.3%
- Panasonic FZ2500/FZ20001.9%
- Panasonic LX10/LX151.2%
- Panasonic GH5 development3.6%
- Sony a99 II15.9%
- Nikon KeyMission 170 and 801.0%
- Fujifilm GFX 50S development28.3%
- Olympus E-M1 II development18.7%
- Olympus E-PL80.1%
- Olympus 25mm F1.2 Pro1.5%
- Olympus 12-100mm F4 IS Pro1.9%
- Olympus 30mm F3.5 Macro0.1%
- Sigma 85mm F1.4 Art3.6%
- Sigma 12-24mm F4 Art2.6%
- Sigma 500mm F4 DG OS HSM Sport2.4%
- YI M12.2%
- GoPro Hero50.8%
- GoPro Karma drone2.2%
|Sunflower Field by GrannyMeg|
from An impressionist piece
|Flag from Staten Island Ferry by wam7|
|SAND SCULPTURE by duskman|
from Landscape - Black and White #4