This is the second in our post exchange series with Lensrentals.com. Zach Sutton and Ryan Hill discuss best practices for securely managing the digital media you use in your cameras.
In this guest post from our friends at Lensrentals.com, Ryan Hill and Zach Sutton outline how to protect valuable data during the entire digital media workflow.
Your photos are precious memories that can’t be replaced so you should make sure that no matter what happens, your photo library is safe from disaster. Here are some tips for Mac Photos users to make sure your memories are preserved.
This past November, we published a blog post entitled What’s the Best Solution for Managing Digital Photos and Videos? in which we asked our readers to tell us how they’re currently backing up their digital media assets and what their ideal system might be. Here are their responses.
Whether you’re a serious amateur photographer, an Instagram fanatic, or a professional videographer, you’ve encountered the challenge of accessing, organizing, and storing your growing collection of digital photos and videos. The problems are similar for both amateur and professional — they vary chiefly in scale and cost — and the choices for addressing this challenge increase in number and complexity every day.
In this post we’ll be talking about the basics of managing digital photos and videos and trying to define the goals for a good digital asset management system (DAM).
We’d like to open a dialog with serious amateur and professional photographers and videographers to learn more about what you’re doing to back up and manage your digital photos and videos, what your ideal solution would be, and how Backblaze could fit into your strategy.
Does this sound familiar? You spent almost all day Saturday archiving your latest video project onto two 8 TB external hard drives. You need to archive four months’ worth of work from a recently finished video project to external hard drives to make room on your local storage system for the next project. You diligently….
Photographers and videographers regularly push the limit of data storage and archiving solutions, especially as camera makers constantly increase megapixel sensor density. Network Attached Storage (NAS) systems are indispensable to help store these large amounts of data, whether it’s 20-50 megapixel stills or 1080p, 4K or 8K video footage. Data creep is inevitable. What can….