In recent months, thanks to Google Earth and flickr.com's new geotagging features, GPS coordinates are becoming a more integral part of photography than anyone would have predicted just a year ago. Now, JOBO, the German darkroom and hand-held digital storage specialist, is getting in on the longitude and latitude act with a camera-mounted GPS receiver called photoGPS. Sliding into a DSLR hot shoe, the small, lightweight receiver automatically stores longitude, latitude, date, and time to its internal memory as pictures are made. With no cables, buttons, dials, or fuss, the shoe-mounted receiver automatically checks with the orbiting GPS satellite whenever a picture is taken. It memorizes time and location, then falls back into a low-power dormant mode until another trigger signal arrives through the hot shoe. Later, in post production, JOBO software automatically marries the images in a user-specified folder with the receiver's GPS data by comparing time stamps. The coordinates are downloaded as EXIF data from the receiver through a USB connection.