New answers tagged tethering
Instead of tethering directly to a single computer, you might have better luck setting each camera to upload images to a web service via Canon Image Gateway. It might not be ideal due to the upload step, but you'll be able to access photos coming from multiple cameras at the same time.
You might want to explore ShutterSnitch with an EyeFi wireless SD card as ShutterSnitch has support for collections. While this doesn't address your need to name the files in sequence as far as I know (I admittedly haven't used it in a while), it does present a method which would allow virtual folders (collections) for easy sorting of clients. For the ...
I'll make some assumptions that aren't covered in your post. The images are all stored on the camera while shooting, you are shooting at a fixed location, and you are using a Canon EOS DSLR, like the 70D. Need more clarification from you. There are already apps out there that allow you to connect your Android to your camera, so it can definitely be done. ...
Canon has a good Knowledge Base article about connecting a camera to your WiFi network. You should be able to repeat the steps for each camera, making sure each camera has a unique name, Step 2.5. Be sure to select "Auto Setting" for "IP address set" unless you have a unique network topography. You'll also probably want to change the download location ...
As of October 2014, Olympus has announced full USB tethering support for their OM-D E-M1 micro four thirds camera. Olympus Capture, the application that is announced, offers full control of the camera's functions. Panasonic's DMC-GH4 (also a micro four thirds) is supported by a far simpler USB tethering application.
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