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Download ((TOP)) Italian Movie EOS

The EOS 1300D (called the Canon EOS Rebel T6 in North America) is Canon's new DSLR camera for beginners. The Canon 1300D / Rebel T6 offers built-in wi-fi connectivity, an 18 megapixel sensor, 3 inch LCD screen, 1080p movies, 63-zone metering, and a 9-point auto-focus system. Read the World's first Canon EOS 1300D / Rebel T6 review now...

Download italian movie EOS


The Fujifilm X-A5 is a new entry-level mirrorless camera with a 24 megapixel sensor, 4K video recording and Wi-Fi and Bluetooth wireless connectivity. Check our our in-depth Fujifilm XA5 review now, complete with full-size sample images, movies and more...

The Sony A6000 is a new compact system camera that features the fastest auto-focusing system in the world. With a 24.3 megapixel APS HD CMOS sensor, 1080p HD movies, high-res 3 inch OLED screen, electronic viewfinder and built-in flash, the Sony NEX-6 also offers 11fps burst shooting, wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and downloadable PlayMemories Camera Apps. Read our full Sony A6000 review to find out if it's the best Sony NEX camera yet...

The Canon EOS 2000D and EOS 4000D are new entry-level DSLR cameras. Both cameras offer APS-C sensors, DIGIC 4+ image processors, seamless Wi-Fi connectivity, 3fps continuous shooting, straightforward in-camera feature guides, wi-fi connectivity, 500 picture battery life and Full HD movie recording. The EOS 2000D (Rebel T7) additionally features a new 24.1 megapixel APS-C sensor, 7.5 cm LCD screen, Near Field Communication (NFC) and a metal lens mount, while the EOS 4000D (Rebel T100) has an 18 megapixel APS-C sensor, 6.8 cm LCD screen and a plastic lens mount.

Ahead of our full review, here are some sample JPEG and Raw images and movies taken with the Canon EOS 4000D DSLR camera.The Canon EOS 4000D is a new DSLR camera that features an 18 megapixel sensor and 1080p video recording.

Perhaps more useful for more users is the new movie self-timer, which counts you in from either 2 or 10 seconds to allow you to compose yourself before the recording actually starts, and the newly added tap video record button which is displayed at the top-right of the LCD screen.

The final new feature is one born out of the Pandemic - like so many cameras in the past year, the M50 II can also operate as a high-quality webcam by using the free-to-download Canon EOS Webcam Utility or via its Clean HDMI output (enabled via the "HDMI info disp" menu option), which is also very useful for the live streaming feature.

The Canon EOS M50 Mark II enables users to capture RAW and JPEG format files. We've provided some Canon RAW (CR3) samples for you to download (thumbnail images shown below are not 100% representative).

The Sony A6100 is a new entry-level mirrorless camera that features the fastest auto-focusing system in the world. With a 24.2 megapixel APS-C sensor, 4K movie recording, a tilting OLED screen, electronic viewfinder and built-in flash, the Sony A6100 also offers 11fps burst shooting, bluetooth, wi-fi and NFC connectivity, and USB charging. Read our Sony A6100 review now to find out if it's the perfect camera for photography beginners...

Meeting the demand for fast-to-market content, the EOS M50 Mark II boasts enhanced mobile connectivity[iii] via Wi-Fi and Bluetooth. This allows control from a mobile device and direct upload of images and movies to social media channels, ensuring they never miss a beat.

This is the official homepage of Airnef, my open-source utility for downloading images and movies from your WiFi-equipped Nikon camera. Airnef runs on Windows, Mac, and Linux. It supports all Nikon cameras that have built-in WiFi interfaces, along with those using external Nikon WU-1a and WU-1b WiFi adapters. Airnef may also work with Nikon's WT-4A and WT-5A wireless adapters for the D3/D4/D8x, although I don't have any of these adapters on hand to test. Airnef supports Canon and Sony cameras as well, although Canon supplies its own excellent EOS Utility for wireless downloads. Airnef is licensed under GPL v3.

Airnef is two applications - a GUI front-end and a command-line app. The GUI front-end allows you to visually select the criteria of which images to download and then launches the command-line app to perform the transfer. You can optionally use the command-line version directly to script your transfers.

Instead of running the bundled Python environment that ships with the pre-built executables you can also run the source through your existing Python installation. Airnef supports both Python 2.7.x and 3.4.x environments. OS X and most Linux distributions install Python by default. For Linux the Tkinter GUI framework may not come preinstalled; you can install it via "sudo apt-get install python-tk". For Windows you'll need to download and install Python - I suggest enabling the option to add Python to your system path during the installation. For Linux and OSX you may need to set the airnef.pyw and as executable via 'chmod +x airnef.pyw' and 'chmod +x'

By default your Nikon camera has an IP address of and runs without encryption. You can modify both the IP address and wireless security via a one-time procedure using Nikon's Wireless Mobile Utility app (iOS and Android). Nikon has published instructions on modifying the security settings here. Modifying the IP address of your camera is useful if you run a typical network configuration that has the router at, which conflicts with the camera and makes it impossible to use a wired connection to your router/Internet at the same time you'd like to download from the camera. Here are instructions for the one-time procedure to change your cameras IP address:

Nikon recently introduced their SnapBridge technology on the D500. SnapBridge is an "always-on" connectivity feature that allows the camera to use a low-power bluetooth connection to send JPEGs to a smartphone/tablet, both automatically in realtime as photographs are taken and manually if the user prefers to select specific images to download. Most SnapBridge implementations including the one of the D500 also include WiFi capability to allow for faster download of a large batch of images from the camera. Fortunately this WiFi implementation is identical to the MTP implementation on previous Nikon bodies, which means it is compatible with Airnef. Unfortunately, Nikon only allows the WiFi on SnapBridge-enabled cameras to be activated through the SnapBridge app - Nikon removed the ability for users to manually turn on the WiFi from the camera. This means that in order to use Airnef with SnapBridge-featured cameras you must first use the SnapBridge app to activate the camera's WiFi, then intervene to have Airnef to connect to the camera's WiFi network before the SnapBridge app does. Here are instructions on how to do this for both the iOS and Android versions of the SnapBridge app:

Each use of the camera's Send to Computer function supports only a single wireless session with a client like Airnef. For Airnef a wireless session is defined as anytime you press the 'Start Download' or 'Preview File List for Criteria', including all files that Airnef downloads/lists as part of that session. When the wireless session to the camera is over Airnef will automatically send a command to the camera to take it out of the Send to Compute (and put the camera into sleep mode), provided the session terminates cleanly (ie, you don't press within the command window to abort the session early). If the session does not terminate cleanly/properly then the camera will stay in the Send to Computer mode after Airnef's session has ended - because this mode only supports a single wireless session any future connection attempt from Airnef will be unsuccessful. To resolve this you will have to manually cancel out of the the Send to Computer mode on the camera and then re-enter the mode again.

Airnef provides two basic methods for selecting which images/movies to download - in the camera or on your computer. The benefit of selecting in the camera is that you can visually preview the images(s) first. The downside is that it's more cumbersome to select a large number of images. Also, some models limit the types of files you can select within the camera. For example the D7200 doesn't allow video files to be selected. Consumer-level cameras like the Nikon 1 J4 only let you select JPEGs. Fortunately both raw and video files can be downloaded on all camera models using the computer selection method within Airnef.

Airnef is really two separate applications - a Graphical Interface (airnef) and a Command-Line program (airnefcmd). The graphical interface lets you to visually specify your download options, which are then passed to airnefcmd to perform the actual downloads. You can optionally use the command-line program directly, which enables you to script/automate your downloads. See the Command Line Reference in this page for details.

Airnef maintains a permanent download history of every file you transfer. Airnef uses this history to allow you to automatically skip over files you've already transferred, without having to specifically set a criteria that excludes those files. Airnef's default behavior is to skip files that are in its download history; you can override this behavior by unchecking the "Skip images/movies you've previously downloaded" option in each of the dialogs.

The Airnef GUI tries its best to be intuitive by remembering all the options you specified on your last download, along with the last 32 directories you've used. These options are saved every time you initiate a download operation.

Airnef supports a realtime download mode, where it will transfer images from your camera as you shoot them. Only certain camera models support taking photographs while in the WiFi mode used by Airnef - see the camera feature matrix here for details. Even if your camera doesn't support taking pictures while WiFi is enabled you can still achieve faux-realtime transfers (termed 'staged realtime') by taking pictures with WiFi off and turning your camera's WiFi mode on - when Airnef detects the camera it will automatically transfer the images you've taken. You can tell when the staged transfers are done on Sony cameras by waiting for the Send to Computer screen to go away - Airnef actually puts the camera into sleep mode after the downloads complete, which conserves battery life if you leave the camera unattended after enabling WiFi. For other camera models you can watch the SD/CF access light (usually green) and wait for it to stop flickering, indicating that the transfers are done. You can then turn WiFi back off and resume shooting. You don't have to wait for the transfers to complete before turning WiFi back off - if you turn WiFi off in the middle of a transfer Airnef will remember which image it was downloading when it lost the WiFi connection to the camera and then resume downloading from that point when the camera's WiFi is available again. This process can be repeated any number of times while Airnef is running. You can also use this staged process on cameras that support actual realtime shooting as well, for example if you want an opportunity to review/delete images before they're transferred by Airnef , or to conserve battery life by keeping WiFi off most of the time, or if you're taking photos at a far distance from the computer/router and WiFi reception will be poor and slow. Staged transfers are particularly useful on Nikon cameras using external WU-1a/WU-1b WiFi adapters because that setup disables access to the image review function while the WiFi adapter is enabled, so the only way to review images before they're transferred is by disabling WiFi. Canon bodies let you review images while in WiFi mode and let you delete image(s) as well - if you delete an image that Airnef is actively transferring then Airnef will detect the deletion and skip to the next file.

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