Hosting And Sharing Your Photographs For Free
Dropbox grows larger every day and is an excellent option for hosting photos and other documents. The capability to connect with all computers and almost all smartphones and tablets lets you be able to access any photo across all of your devices. This is often useful when potential clients want to look at some work from the past, or you wish to display some photos from your family. In addition, dropbox files are all safe. Dropbox is safe in the event your computer fails, gets stolen, or is destroyed. 2GB of storage space is included free, with more options that are available for a small fee.
Flickr is a great tool for sharing your albums with your family, friends, or customers. It also guarantees that your images are safe in the event in the event of a catastrophe. However, the free version comes with restrictions on the size of files and doesn’t allow you to share photos in high resolution. However, Flickr remains a great choice for sharing large quantities of images. This is among my main concerns when sharing photos on Facebook. It is known that Facebook has reduced the size and quality of the pictures you post to a shockingly tiny (though recently, it has increased) quality. This was also evident just a few weeks ago when my parents attempted and failed at printing a picture of their grandchild taken from Facebook. Although Flickr allows better quality photos than Facebook, they do restrict the size to 2000px. They also limit the size of photos you can save with your free account.
For just $25 per year, you will be able to eliminate the limit on size, but storage isn’t limitless. Since the launch of Google+, Google now provides UNLIMITED storage of photos on its servers, with the size of 2000px for files. They also offer 2GB of storage for high-resolution videos and photos, with a very low-cost option to increase. $5 per year provides 20GB of storage, while $20/per year increases the storage capacity to 80GB. This is sufficient for most JPEG backups, even for regular photographers, and at a lower cost than other competitors. This service allows other users (though only those you authorize) to download high-resolution images, which is a fantastic option for sharing your pictures with your family and friends, as well as printing photos locally.
Windows Skydrive has changed recently, making it an essential player for images and video, and other types of documents. With the capability to create photo albums in distinct categories, manage access to each album, and also offer high-resolution photos that can be downloaded, I’ve been extremely impressed by Skydrive. Skydrive capabilities. Although it isn’t easy to manage folders and has problems resuming uploads when there is an interruption, The system is very well and has a lot of potential.
Picasa offers another alternative for the backup of photos and sharing. While it’s not equipped with the same number of choices as Skydrive however, it does come with its own editing tool that’s accessible for download at no cost. Sharing is simple, and storage is free, though I couldn’t obtain it to permit high-resolution downloads. In any event, it’s a great alternative to keep your photos secure on the cloud.