What Is Eos Utility?

It’s simple to transfer photographs from your EOS camera to your computer with EOS Utility. It also works effortlessly with Digital Photo Professional and ImageBrowser EX. You can transfer all photographs at once or pick individual images to transfer.

EOS Utility also lets you control your camera remotely from your computer through USB connection, Wi-Fi if your camera has it, or a standalone Wireless File Transmitter (excludes EOS M).

What’s the best way to get rid of EOS Utility?

RexOne penned:

EOS Utility keeps popping up in my startup list (Mac OS10.12.6 and previous).

Because it needs to know when the Canon Camera is attached to the computer, the Canon EOS Utility is set to execute upon system startup.

On Windows, how do I utilize the EOS utility?

Click the button on Windows 10, then click and then click.

Step 3: Connect the Computer to the Camera

  • Select and then press.
  • Select, then push,,,,,,,,,,,
  • Choose a wireless LAN configuration technique. To connect to an access point, use the steps below.

What is the best way to utilize EOS utility as a monitor?

Then, in the pop-up control box, select “Live View shoot.” That’s it, you’ve got yourself a free USB monitor! Even if the refresh rate isn’t real-time, it’s more than adequate for shooting interviews. One of the nicest features is that, unlike with an HDMI external monitor, the back LCD remains active. I believe I was aware of this at one time, but had forgotten about it. Were you guys aware of this?

On a Mac, how do I close EOS Utility?

When more than one app tries to communicate with a Canon EOS camera through USB, the camera will shut down. They don’t even make a beep; instead, they quietly begin performing abnormally. This isn’t a new phenomenon; it has existed from the beginning of the EOS system.

Large manufacturers, on the other hand, are frequently caught off guard, preserving a link to your camera when no one asked. There will be significant consequences. This arrogant attitude irritates me to no end. Imagine trying to solve a user’s problem when he has a stack of these programs on his laptop…

To make matters worse, in macOS 10.12, Apple disabled the ability to identify such interference, thus we can no longer pinpoint the source of the problem as we could previously.

I previously discussed how to prevent Apple Photos from immediately running when you connect a camera to your computer (you can find a longer version in my Kuuvik Capture Inside Out eBook).

It’s now the turn of EOS Utility. For years, it was a good citizen who coexisted peacefully with other camera control programs, but subsequent versions began to perform strange things.

I strongly advise against installing any Canon software unless you have a compelling reason to do so. Don’t get me wrong: I adore Canon’s cameras and lenses; the company excels at producing them. However, its apps have always been and continue to be poor. With the right third-party apps, you can obtain significantly better results (in terms of image quality, user interface, functionality, power usage, and so on).

EOS Utility was once a single application. However, it has lately been broken into three parts: EOS Utility 3 for new cameras, EOS Utility 2 for older cameras, and a shell surrounding them called EOS Utility Shell (formerly this was a separate utility for Wi-Fi pairing). The latter, EOS Utility, is the problem child, since it believes it has the right to run and talk to your cameras without your permission. Once you’ve started it, you’ll have to run additional miles to get it out of the way. This post will focus on these extra stages.

The EOS Utility shell icon displays on the menu bar once it has been started. If you right-click the icon and select Quit, you could assume it’s gone. Until the next time you turn on your computer, that is.

Click the minus sign underneath the list on the line containing the EOS Utility item. It’s also a good idea to eliminate any other suspicious or unpleasant items while you’re here.

Instead of this shell, I recommend starting the standalone EOS Utility 2 or 3 programs if you need to use EOS Utility over USB. This manner, you can avoid both undesired interference and having to repeat the cleanup procedure.

How do I remove EOS Utility Mac from my Mac?

Getting rid of programs (Mac)

  • Select> after clicking the icon of the hard disk where the picture folder was installed.
  • Place theandfolder in the folder.
  • Restart your computer after selectingfrom the() on the.

What is the procedure for downloading pictures from EOS Utility?

Click the button on Windows 10, then select, and then.

  • In the upper left corner of movie files, there will be an icon.
  • You can adjust the thumbnail order by clicking.
  • You can sort the photographs by various factors and choose the ones you wish to download by clicking on them.

How do I get photographs from my Canon camera to my laptop without using a USB cable?

Alternatively, simply insert the SD card into your laptop. If the files on the SD card are intact, you may simply pop it out and use an adapter to connect it to your laptop/notebook or desktop computer. This is probably the simplest approach for getting the images onto your computer without using a USB cable.


This was done using a Canon 6D Mark II, but it should work on other EOS cameras as well. The camera access point mode will be used as well.

  • Go to Menu>Wireless Communication Settings>Wi-Fi Settings>Wi-Fi>Enable on your camera.
  • Return to the Wireless Communication Settings menu and pick the computer icon: Remote Control under Wi-Fi Function (EOS Utility).
  • Select Connect a gadget by registering it. This will create a Wi-Fi network to which your computer will be able to connect. In your computer’s Wi-Fi network settings, look for the SSID. Simply type in the provided password and you’re done!
  • Start the Canon EOS Utility program!


  • Use a USB cord to connect your camera.
  • Done! Start the Canon EOS Utility program!

We can now move on to the fun things features now that you have EOS Utility loaded and your camera linked!