Just someone who tripped upon something that worked and decided to share it. I am really glad that it helped. I have no problems now downloading photos from my new Canon camera circa ; so it seems that Canon and Apple are playing nice with each other again with the newer cameras. Still it is nice to know that Canon built in a fail safe in the older cameras to allow PTP communications no matter what. As far as photo editing and painting software goes, the sky really is the limit.
It really is a matter of personal preference and style. Thanks very much Mary and Anna. I've been doing a lot of research to confirm my camera choice, looking into photo apps for OS-X, learning more about photo editing, programs for that function, online photo storage, and web page development, photo marketing strategies, and more. In time, I get get another lens, but this will keep my hands full with learning and shooting.
Thank you so much! I had taken hundreds of pictures of a musical performance and was faced with the exact same issue - your solution worked perfectly and really saved me huge trouble. Cannot express how much I appreciate this advice! In response to Kathryn: Really glad it helped Kathryn. That was why I wrote the article. Thanks for letting me know. I was really pleased to have found your article, as I had almost given up in my search to find how to get my pictures into Photos on my iMac i7, using El Capitan. I have an old Canon Powershot A [still great by the way] and it was Esko Herrala's solution 17 months ago that solved the problem.
I did nothing more. When I opened Photos the camera appeared and all was well. I hope this may help others struggling with El Capitan! Thanks for taking the trouble to write it up. I meant to respond to an earlier comment by someone having difficulties. By now my new Canon is unpacked and tried out, the software loaded Anna's right, the imports go right into Apple's new Photo tool , and I am busy having fun. I've gone about it gingerly to make sure my learning sticks onto my glial cells but have made giant steps.
When you are the one in the family with some photographic skill, you get put in charge of standard family album passage-of-time shots which is a good time to learn, and this past week filled with graduations gave me a chance. Someone else commented that Apple's Photo insists on organizing as per their scheme but this is not true. I am just learning but the first discovery was that that shot you just imported should be considered the original and the first step you should take is to set up a separate filing scheme on your iMac and then create one or more copies of that original.
You will always have the original, but you can make copies with which to use the new built-in tool with which you can adjust light, color, sharpness, etc. When you are finished, you can use the built-in export tool to take it out to social media, a storage cloud or other site, or simply to your desktop and then into your own files.
Apple's Photo also allows naming within it, and records the photographic metadata right off the Canon, and you can add geographic data if you'd like. Frankly, it's the nuts. Thanks, Anna, for the platform. Am packing to move into a new house so will change e-mails in July. Thank you. Many thanks for getting out the word. It has been driving me crazy. I am also struggling with ICloud which seems to think that it can extort me to spend money saving photos on my MAC or it will delete them forever.
That is another issue, but I must say, the amount of time I have spent trying to second guess and find usable things like Epson Printers, computers and cameras, cameras in general, is ridiculous. In response to Sharon: Hi Sharon. Unless your Canon 7D is quite old, the newer Canon cameras have no problem exporting photos directly to Photos on an iMac running Yosemite or El Capitan.
If you have not done so already, I would suggest that you go to the Canon Support website and check under Drivers and Downloads for your model Canon to make sure that you have the latest Canon firmware on the camera, and the latest version of the Canon EOS Utility for your model camera and for the version of Yosemite that you are running on your Mac.
If you do and the photos still will not import, then changing the communications setting on the camera will solve that problem.
With regard to iCloud: Alternatively, you do not have to enable iCloud Photo Library in Photos, and you can still import images from your camera to the Photos app on your Mac without having iCloud involved if that is what you want. If you have already enabled iCloud Photo Library, you can call Apple support and they will take you through the steps to turn it off without losing your images. You have to be certain that you have checked the box that says "Download original images to my Mac" first, and give the service time to do that, before turning iCloud Photo Library off, so that the full size original images will reside in your Photos library on the hard drive on your Mac, not just in iCloud.
With regard to peripherals: I have never had a problem with connectivity or compatibility of my Macs with any Epson or HP printers since I bought my first Mac in Epson printers are pretty testy on their own, but they do work. So I suspect that whatever printer issues you are having are related to the software that you are using to send images to the printer, or with a printer or software setting. I hear you though about printing being a pain.
If you are using Adobe Lightroom or Photoshop to print photos from your Mac, there are many good books explaining how to use those software packages. All the best, Anna Porter.
In response to Connie - You are most welcome Connie! Really glad it helped! Anna Porter info annaporterartist. In response to Cassandra - You are most welcome Cassandra. Thanks so much for the feedback! Even in all caps! I thought my camera cord must have gone bad. I am so glad I found your post. Worked like a charm! I had already wasted an hour looking for another cord to try it out.
Connecting Canon EOS D to Mac? - Apple Community
You saved me a huge headache!! In response to Lorie: Glad to be of help. Thanks for the great feedback! I totally love you for this.
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Thank you! They always want me to use their program iPhoto or Photos now , but they actually keep your images from you. You can't actually access the original files. It's bizarre. It's like they want to steal your content. I know it sounds paranoid, but it's so odd. Thanks So Very Much! In response to Laura Vena - I am happy the information was helpful Laura. When I import photos from my Canon to my Mac, I always put them in a folder on an external hard drive first.
Then I either pull that entire folder from the external hard drive into my Photos library if I like all the images , or I select the images that I like and pull only those photos into my Photos library. This gives me a copy of the original images in Canon RAW format on my external hard drive, as well as a copy on my Mac in my Photos library.
However, you can always access the original version of an image in your Photos library, even after you have made changes to it. There is a feature in Photos to "Revert to Original". And when you export an image from Photos, there is an option to "Export Original" without any edits , or you can "Export Current" with edits , as well as options to export the image in a variety of file types.
So Apple is not trying to keep your images away from you. It does keep those images in a database your Photos library , but it keeps the original image safe and you always have access to it. Also when you set up your Photos library initially, you have the option of setting it up so that original images are stored in the Photos Library, or it can be set up so that original images are kept outside of Photos, which is a "referenced library".
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If you read through the Photos Help function on your Mac, it explains how to do this. I prefer to bring the original images into my Photos Library for easy editing and sharing on all of my Apple devices Mac, iPhone5 and iPad Air 2 via iCloud Photos and iCloud Photo Sharing, pkus keep an additional copy of the original image in Canon RAW firmat on an external hard drive, because it provides me with a backup of that original image there, and I can quickly and easily import those images from the external hard drive into Adobe Lightroom or Adobe Photoshop, if I want to work with the original images in those applications, without having to first export them from Photos.
I hope this information helps. Thanks for this and the PTP totally worked! Take care and So appreciate the info! Thanks for this simple solution. I haven't used my 20d for a few years and just discovered that I couldn't move images to my computer, then found this solution. Now I can do a photo shoot tomorrow of my granddaughter to capture some high school memories for her. In response to John: Thrilled that this will help you capture memories of your daughter! Those years go by so very fast! This did it. Thank you SO much for your help!
I would never in a million years have figured this out on my own.
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In response to Anne: I am glad you found my post and that it helped. Enjoy your Canon camera and your Mac. I was Googling all over the place and stumbled on your page and really appreciate it. In response to Raizel: Really happy this was helpful. Thank you Kindly for letting me know and good luck with your photography!
Many thanks: In response to Jean-Paul in Belgium - So glad this post was helpful. Enjoy your camera! Having spent hours today in communication with Apple Chat and the Apple Store I was at a loss as to why my new AppleMac would not recognise my device. Tried loads of things and then read your advice. Fantastic - changed communication settings and bingo!
You are a star - Many thanks x. In response to Mimi - Really happy that you found my post and that this little trick is still helping people get their Canon cameras to talk to their Apple iMacs. Opening and closing the hatch for the memory card will not damage the camera or memory card unless you are very careless about it. I have done this tens of thousands of times with my cameras and memory cards with no issues at all. Digital cameras are usually not mounted as storage devices. To transfer the photos from the camera, use the Image Capture.
In the bottom left, see the triangle button. Here you can select whether Image Capture should open automatically once you connect the camera. Image Capture doesn't open automatically when connected to Canon SLR' my 7d or d however it is the best software that I have found for the job. I save the files in an external file structure rather than creating albums and events in iPhoto. I have have found the Kingston SD card reader a worthwhile purchase.
Most people use card readers for this. Using a card reader takes care of the problem of the Mac knowing about the camera type. Sorry, not sure I understand "abrasion and stain"? Can you explain.
Are you thinking the card is being abraded by removing it from the camera? If so, you're mistaken. SD cards can be slipped in and out of cameras and readers thousands of times with no issues at all. Thanks for that info, Richard. I was talking about wearing out the small mechanics on the SD door and as well getting dust into the SD slot.
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