I recently moved to Berlin as I wanted to put myself into a new environment, meeting inspiring people and boosting my creativity, especially when it comes to photography and life in general.
This time I wanted a fresh start, so I decided to really bring none of my old furniture into the new flat. Soon though, I began to realise that I have quite a lot of stuff which I need to put somewhere, especially clothes…
But little did I know, there is a really great solution for this…
Welcome to Part 2 of an ongoing series about how I integrated the Synology DS1517+ into my personal photography workflow.
In this part I'd like to show you some possibilities and insights on my remote setup for using the Synology DS1517+. Therefore we cover topics like configuration of HTTPS/VPN access, cloud services for off-site backups and how to access the NAS from the internet, by using your laptop or mobile device.
Welcome back to my second tutorial about the Synology DS1517+.
While the first episode was more about the general pros and cons of NAS solutions and why the products from Synology are a real game-changer for your content management, this post will dive into more details about how I integrated the Diskstation into my very own photography workflow. I'll split this up into several posts, covering local and remote scenarios. In this part I'll talk about how to use Adobe Lightroom together with the DS1517+ within a local network. This is followed by how you can use Synology's USB Copy package to create a local back-up on an external USB drive.
A couple of weeks ago, I visited some cities in one of my favourite European country, Spain. With me I brought the new Canon 5D Mark IV and two Canon L lenses, kindly provided by my friends over at Canon Deutschland. The Canon 5D bodies are some of the most widely used cameras amongst professional photographers and are well known for their reliability, even under the toughest conditions.
Check out this post for some dope locations in Barcelona and Valencia and some insights on how the camera performed while using it there.
Today's content creators and visual artists typically have to deal with a massive flood of digital content. Regardless of whether you're into photography, videography or other types of digital media, with the ongoing war on resolution, there is a constant increase in file size. And while you might start your initial career on a single portable hard drive, you'll most likely run into limitations very quickly. Most people I know in the business, including myself, kept on buying more and more hard drives, slowly blundering into a dead-end street of dealing with back-up problems, lost files and multiple copies of catalogues, assuming you're using Lightroom or something similar.
I just came back from a two weeks trip through Japan. So I thought it would be nice to provide you guys with some detailed information and impressions about the destinations I've visited in the land of rising sun. Let's call this Japan Series, featuring a little article about each stop on the journey. First stop: Tokyo.