As I noted with my example of an Olympus camera with a USB connector, the GNOME Volume Manager is capable of detecting that camera after it is connected, and mounting its contents as a storage device. With the contents of a digital camera mounted, you can use your camera as a USB mass storage device by
• Opening the mounted directory in a folder window and using any file manager features to work with the images
• Changing to the mounted directory from the shell and using commands to copy, move, rename, or delete digital images
Of course, with your camera mounted as a file system, you are not limited to using it only for digital images. You can use it to store any kind of files you like, essentially using the camera as a storage device. The following list is a partial summary of digital cameras that can be used as a USB storage device:
• Casio—Supported models: QV-2400UX, QV-2x00, QV-3x00, QV-4000, and QV-8000
• Fuji—FinePix 1300, 1400Zoom, 2300Zoom, 2400Zoom, 2800Zoom, 4200Z, 4500, 4700 Zoom, 4900 Zoom, 6800 Zoom, A101, A201, and S1 Pro
• Konica—KD200Z, KD400Z, and Revio KD300Z
• Olympus—Brio Zoom D-15, C-100, C-200Z, C-2040, C-220Z, C-2Z, C-3020Z, C-3040Z, C-4040Zoom, C-700, C-700UZ, C-860L, D-510, D-520Z, E-10, and E-20
• Sony—DSC-F505, DSC-F505V, DSC-F707, DSC-P1, DSC-P20, DSC-P5, DSC-P71, DSC-S30, DSC-S70, DSC-S75, DSC-S85, MVC-CD300, and MVC-FD92
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