FlyKan® UHS-II Card Reader/Writer SD Memory SD4.0 Superspeed USB 3.1 SDHC/SDXC
Memory Card Writer for Pro DSLR Camera
The Fly Kan® U3CR08 UHS-II Card Reader/Writer is designed to increase workflow efficiency for professional photographers and videographers. Small enough for fieldwork, the compact reader is built to handle the high-performance demands of UHS-II card technology and offers support for fast transfer speeds. With a USB 3.0 interface (and backwards-compatible with USB 2.0), the U3CR08 UHS-II reader/writer is your best choice for performance and efficiency when paired with a SD UHS-II memory card2.
■ Supports SD4.0 UHS-II Card Transfer Speeds
The U3CR08 UHS-II Card Reader moves content fast to expedite your post-production work flow.
Compatible with UHS-II and USB 3.0, backwards-compatible with UHS-I and non-UHS SD cards, and USB 2.0.
■ Compact SD Card Reader / Writer
The small size of the UHS-II Card Reader makes it perfect for fieldwork and on-location shoots.
■ USB 3.1 Gen 1 / 2.0 specification compliance
■ Support Secure DigitalTM v1.0 / v1.1 / v2.0/ SDHC / SDXC(capacity up to 2TB)
■ Support Secure DigitalTM v3.0 UHS-I (Ultra High Speed): SDR12/SDR25/SDR50/DDR50/SDR104
■ Support Secure DigitalTM v4.0 UHS-II: Full Duplex Mode and Half Duplex Mode
■ OS independent; No software or drivers required
Gain fast access to multimedia content such as images, videos, and music for high-speed file transfers or to review and edit content - ideal for creative professionals
What’s The Difference Btw UHS-I and UHS-II SDXC Cards?
It's all about purchasing a card that is fast enough for your video or still camera, and hopefully not buying more than you need,
since everything seems to get cheaper on a daily basis.I pulled Keith Mullin aka ‘Da Professor’ aside for a moment and asked him to explain the differences to me in layman’s terms.
The Two Card Types Are Physically Different
UHS-II cards have a second row of pins as compared to UHS-I, so they can be quite a bit faster, everything else being equal, BUT your camera needs to have slot(s) that also have the second row of pins AND their firmware needs to be able to take advantage of UHS-III to get the benefits.
Currently none of the video cameras that we sell can take advantage of UHS-II cards. The Panasonic EVA-1 does have UHS-II slots, but the second row of pins won’t be active until their much anticipated firmware update comes out this summer
The Sony A9, A7RIII, and new A7III all have two SD card slots in them: one is UHS-I and the other is UHS-II. Using a UHS-II card in the cameras offers no advantage for video currently,but there are rumors that 4k60p may be turned on via a firmware update for some or all of these cameras at some point in the future, and that will most likely require a UHS-II card.
For still photography, using a UHS-II card will allow burst mode shooting to continue for a longer period of time before the camera’s internal buffer fills up. It doesn’t make the burst mode specs faster for any of the cameras, but lets you shoot in burst mode longer.
TAG:   UHS-II 4K2K SD4.0 Professional photographers