Eye-Fi Connect X2 4 GB Class 6 SDHC Wireless Flash Memory Card EYE-FI-4CN

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Eye-Fi Connect X2 4 GB Class 6 SDHC Wireless Flash Memory Card EYE-FI-4CN

Eye-Fi Connect X2 4 GB Class 6 SDHC Wireless Flash Memory Card EYE-FI-4CN

  • 4GB Memory to store up to 2000 photos or 90min or video
  • Upload JPEG photos & videos fast through your home Wi-Fi network thanks to built in 802.11n speed
  • Get email, Facebook, or Twitter alerts when your photos are uploading online
  • Photos and videos can automatically land in date-based folders of your choice on your computer or even directly into iPhoto for Macs

Eye-Fi Connect X2 Wireles Photo & Video Uploads To Computer Class 6

List Price: $ 44.99

Price: $ 44.99

Originally posted 2015-05-30 09:56:00. Republished by Blog Post Promoter

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3 thoughts on “Eye-Fi Connect X2 4 GB Class 6 SDHC Wireless Flash Memory Card EYE-FI-4CN

  1. 321 of 332 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Finally, a Class 6 SDHC card from Eye-Fi!, April 4, 2010
    Nimravus (California) –

    First off, there are several different Eye-Fi models so I suggest you get the one with the features you need. The “X2” models now have the Class 6 rating which is great news for fast D-SLR’s with high megapixels (18+, etc) or taking 1080p HD video to ensure the data transfer rate can keep up with the recording.

    The X2 adds the Class 6 rating, 802.11 b/g/n capability and endless memory. All of which were major concerns with the older models when using them in modern D-SLRs.

    I chose this one because the X2 Pro offers RAW image transfers and Ad hoc mode. If you do not take pictures in RAW format and/or do not care to transfer directly from Camera to Laptop via WiFi, then get the X2 Explore for $50 cheaper.

    Setup is a breeze. When you first put the card into the computer, it will ask if you want to install the software. You can use the web based settings manager if you do not want to install any software. I chose to install the Eye-Fi Manager software. Very functional.

    The first thing it will ask you to do is to select a network to connect to. I chose mine at home and configured the WPA2 security in seconds…. it connected and asked me to put the card into my camera and take a test picture.

    I did so and withing seconds, my T2i’s display showed that the eye-fi was connected and transferring data. The computer software system tray icon lit up and confirmed this too.

    I took an 18mp picture for the test which turned out to be about 22mb RAW and 7mb jpeg. It finished the transfer quickly.

    There are many custom features you can set to tell it what to do with the pictures. I have mine set to transfer to my HDD and MobileMe account. There are about 25 online services you can automatically upload to.

    I do like the fact that you can set it to upload to a “private” album so it is not automatically “shared”.

    You can add multiple cards to one account and manage them all through the software. I currently have 3 Eye-Fi cards (2 x 8GB X2 Pro for my D-SLR and 1 x 8GB X2 Explore for my point and shoot).

    You can configure each card separately to deliver the pictures where you would like them.

    I recommend this card.

    UPDATE: I have been using this card all day today and through several battery cycles. There is a significant drop in battery life while using this card, which is understandable because it is transmitting via WiFi.

    I am using the Canon T2i and the camera has an Eye-Fi menu within which I can disable the WiFi. The battery does last longer when I shut off the Eye-Fi card (WiFi). So something to think about, maybe get a spare battery or get a camera with Eye-Fi menu support.

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  2. 278 of 290 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Works as advertised, but I had a few unexpected surprises, June 25, 2010
    Nathan Arthur (Cleveland, OH) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Eye-Fi Connect X2 4 GB Class 6 SDHC Wireless Flash Memory Card EYE-FI-4CN (Personal Computers)

    Product works exactly as advertised, and is very convenient to have and I’m glad I bought it. It’s easy to configure and exceptionally easy to use.

    But I have two gripes about issues that I didn’t discover until after I got it (but which are well-documented on Eye-Fi’s website):

    1) With my camera (a Nikon D40), the camera won’t leave the power on to the card long enough after a picture is taken, so the pictures don’t get uploaded. The workaround is easy – turn the camera off and back on. But it’s annoying to have to remember to do that, because that’s the point of the card – to not have to think about it. (Of course, this is really Nikon’s fault, not Eye-Fi’s, but it affects me nonetheless.)

    2) The Eye-Fi has a feature that lets it upload both to a home computer and to a website (like Flickr or SmugMug). I knew that the Eye-Fi supported doing the uploads also to an FTP site, and I planned on using that feature to let it upload pictures to my home web server from anywhere I could get a wi-fi connection. It turned out that there were a number of problems with that plan:

    a) It only uses “FTPS” while “SFTP” would have been much easier for me to set up, and much more secure

    b) The pictures all go through Eye-Fi’s servers before going to the FTP site, which I didn’t realize (and this part isn’t especially well documented), and I’m not OK with that

    c) It takes a long time for the pictures to actually make it from the card to Eye-Fi to the FTP server, so it was very hard to trust that the system was working reliably

    d) There’s no way to tell the Eye-Fi to then NOT upload the pictures via my home wifi, if they were uploaded via FTP.

    So I just don’t use the “upload via FTP” feature, and that’s fine.

    So like I said, it’s a good product that does what it says, so if you just want it to do the base things, go for it! On the other hand, if you have a D40, or you want to use it to upload to a home FTP site, consider this review before doing so.

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  3. 339 of 360 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Great hardware, but the software needs basic help, April 19, 2010
    Chris Zee Shutterbug (Baton Rouge La) –

    Customer review from the Amazon Vine™ Program (What’s this?)

    Here is my experience. Harware 5 stars, software 2 stars. Average 3.5.
    Installation file is 21 meg, hardly what I would describe as a compact file (per the manual). Installation offers updates to both software and hardware(firmware) Software is now 3.0.20 version, was 3.0.16. You also must then also allow Adobe Air Installer to access your computer, for non personal data only. Not quite sure what that does, maybe the web based geotagging. Then the SD card updated its firmware from 4.1010 to 4.1012. As installed the software is 12 meg total on a WinXP PC. Took 17 minutes. Reasonable.

    Now taking pictures! It takes about 5 seconds for a 850 meg 7 mpixel photo upload. This was at about 50 ft distance from my N router. Right after the picture is taken it appears on the screen. By the time I took my test pictures outdoors and ran back inside to look, they were all there. Software allows to upload to any directory, but defaults to My Documents/ Pictures. Eye Fi helper software which does all this housekeeping can run in auto mode or you can manually start it. Geotagging works great, when you click on the thumbnail it shows a small Google map with the location of your photo. Once again this function is dependent on a Sky Hook recognized wi fi mac address hardware being in the vicinity of your card when the photo is taken. I loved everything so far. But..

    Glitch one. And a bad one. Bad or test pictures are forever. A total of 10 photos taken generated a 1 meg log file, a 8 meg dated photo directory, a duplicate “spool” directory of full size photos, and a cache directory with thumbnail snaps. Tons of overhead. Should not be a problem to clean up. Wrong. Deleting the cache directory manually per the web based help file still kept a “palm tree” blank cache image in the eye-fi browser, with a now non existent file name below it. Why is this not a part of the software. I am now littered with palm tree thumbnails for all the pictures I took as a test and have deleted. Why? And why a duplicate “spool” directory after the data transfer has been completed?

    There are lots of postings on the Eye Fi web forum site about this being an issue dating back to 2009, but between using eye fi helper, eye fi manager ? (web based additional software I had to add), and eye fi center I still could not find the elusive “delete upload history” button. It is supposed to be the answer. Seems like a common problem. So far, get this, the solution is to delete your account with Eye Fi, and then create a new one. I delete about half the pictures I take each time I shoot, and I have to do this every time???

    So the hardware works great, after a short software installation. But the software is missing critical components. So this is only a 3.5 star review. I will upgrade it if, and when Eye Fi improves their photo manager software, or simply allows it to do the simple task of wireless transfer with geo cache data added.

    Updated 4/23 If you check my comments file you will see that the Eye Fi folks were very kind to respond to my concerns and offer some additional help. Once the suggestions are incorporated into the actual software (as promised) so other do not have to struggle, I will up the software score. My suggestion is similar to what other software vendors use. Have a “simple” interface and an “expert” interface, such that the user can decide what level of control to exercise over the software. For example when on the road, without wi fi, the capability of turning off the cards’ attempts to communicate needlessly and hence conserve battery power. Some newer cameras such as Canon T1i (T2i?) can do this in camera menu.

    Update 5/2 The software is now up to version 3.1.2 and the delete local thumbnails is easy to find. After I hit that button, the spool file also seems to be gone. Some quirkiness in using the thumbnails to see the location on a small Google map – clicking next appears to confuse the program if all the pictures are not uploaded yet. Today I used the supplied USB dongle to transfer the pictures (it still uses Wi Fi, would have thought that it would detect that its plugged in and use the USB). Took about 5 min for 40 7mp 1 mb shots. Geotagging error just driving around town is relatively small, about 200 yards. Interestingly enough, the pictures that stay on the card are not geotagged, only the ones that were transferred wirelessly are tagged, so do not overwrite the tagged auto shots by a manual transfer into the same directory, as file names are the same.

    Update 5/12 ALthough not recommended by Eye Fi many users have used a SD/SDHC to CF adapter in order to use the Eye Fi with their DSLRs that only take CF cards. This was mostly sucessful with the previous Eye Fi cards. Unfortunately neither I nor anyone else that I have seen has been able to use the 8Gb X2 cards with the adapters. Certainly not in Canon cameras.

    Update 5/29 I have just…

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