CamRanger Lets You Wirelessly Control Your DSLR Using an iPhone, iPad [Video]

CamRanger Lets You Wirelessly Control Your DSLR Using an iPhone, iPad [Video]

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CamRanger is an accessory for your Canon or Nikon camera that lets you wirelessly control most camera functions using your iPhone, iPad, or Mac.

CamRanger is a stand-alone device that connects to select Canon or Nikon DLSR cameras with a provided USB cable. It creates an ad-hoc WiFi network that your iPad, iPhone, or iPod touch can then connect to. The free CamRanger iOS app then enabled control of the camera. There is no need for a computer or existing Internet connection.

FEATURE HIGHLIGHTS:
Capture & View Images
Capture images in all drive modes. Then view full resolution images in JPG or Canon RAW and optionally save to an iPad, iPhone, or iPod Touch. CamRanger is a great wireless tethering solution.

Live View
Wirelessly stream live view to your iPad, iPhone, or iPod Touch. Complete focusing control with touch focus, incremental adjustments, and focus stacking.

View & Edit Camera Settings
Remotely change and view camera settings: Aperture, Shutter Speed, ISO, White Balance, Drive/Shooting Mode (Single, Continuous, etc.), AF, Metering Mode, Image Format, Auto Exposure Mode, and Exposure Compensation and Bracketing.

Record Movies
Wirelessly record movies to view and edit later. CamRanger supports touch focusing during movie recording for many Nikon and Canon cameras.

Intervalometer / HDR
Setup intervalometer (time lapse) or HDR on your CamRanger. No need for your iOS device to remain connected after the initial setup.

Macro & Focus Stacking
Perfect for macro photography where your camera is in awkward locations or very precise focus control is needed. Use automatic focus stacking for enhanced depth of field.

The CamRanger is selling for a promotional price of $299 at the link below.

Read More [via CultofMac]


CamRanger Lets You Wirelessly Control Your DSLR Using an iPhone, iPad [Video]



Me - February 3, 2013 at 3:02am
I just saw this in action at the Macworld in San Francisco
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