Meet the highest-capacity CompactFlash card on the market, at a whopping 256GB.
Meet one of the highest-capacity CompactFlash cards on the market designed for professional video use in HD and 4K cameras.
With Photokina starting next week, a midrange camera important to the fate of Canon and its SLR customers appears imminent.
Want to use an iPad to wirelessly control your dSLR or send shots straight to your smartphone for easy sharing on the go? Here's what you need to give you and your camera some freedom from wires.
Learn about CNET's testing procedures for digital cameras.
The 16GB and 32GB cards read and write at 125MBps and can handle 100-photo bursts from Nikon's new D4 SLR.
The new top-shelf cards can read data at 150MB per second--but brace yourself for top-shelf prices. A 32GB model costs $300.
The flash card maker now supports both of the new high-end flash card formats. Its CFast 2.0 cards reach 256GB capacity, and it's got a card reader, too.
Using the PCI Express interface, the new memory cards will be able to reach sustained write speeds starting at 125 megabytes per second.
commentary The flash memory technology is inexpensive and ubiquitous, but it's also physically feeble. As it spreads up-market, pros and enthusiasts are stuck with its shortcomings.