Easy Tips to Backup Photos to Google Photos on Smartphone and Desktop
For those of you who like to take pictures using a smartphone, of course you are familiar with Google’s cloud service, which is Photos.
At present, data storage using the cloud is felt to be safer, because often computing companies do not give up opportunities for outsiders to access data stored in the cloud.
Not only that, external storage media like memory cards, hard drives, and SSD (solid state drives) are also vulnerable to damage.
In addition to offering free storage, Google also uses image analysis based on production intelligence (Artificial intelligence, AI) to organize your portraits and videos, making it easier to browse and edit.
Then, what if you want to backup portraits and videos to Google’s cloud storage service, and access them from various mobile devices? Here are tips that you can work on to save portraits and videos to Google Photos using iOS, Android and desktop devices. https://bit.ly/2kBONKo
1. Install the Google Photos Application
To use Google Photo on an iPhone or Android smartphone, make sure you have downloaded the software from the App Store or Google Play Store.
For those of you who use Mac or Windows, you must first set the application to automatically sync different images and files from your computer to the Photos software.
Once opened, the Google Photos icon will appear in the very top menu bar of the browser. You can control it past Preferences.
2. Access Backup and Sync Settings on Mobile
Open the Google Photos software on iOS and Android phones, select Settings from the main menu and select Backup & Sync.
Here, you can enable auto backup and arrange the upload file size. High Quality will store unlimited images and vieo up to 16MP for free.
More than 16MP will be compressed in the cloud, but not on your desktop or equipment. https://bit.ly/2k8Pgnb
3. Select Backup via Data Package or Wi-Fi
You can choose to upload content through the ATA package or via Wi-Fi. If you have an unlimited data plan, you don’t need to worry about running out of quota.