500PX:        Joining this platform is a great way to build a photography network of friends, colleagues and mentors – and learn valuable new skills from the community. Moreover, 500px is browsed by tons of magazines editors, art curators and companies eager to find beautiful images. 

Flickr as a true source of photography inspiration. We’ve spent endless hours admiring the images posted by our favorite photographers, and discovering the profiles of talents we’d never heard of.  

PostImage’s user-friendly tools make it an incredibly popular free image hosting site among photography forum users. This easy-to-use platform allows you to upload multiple images at once, and set a size and expiration date for your files.  

DROPBOX The name says it all. The best way to understand this platform is imagining a virtual “box” (one per account) where you can “drop” your photos. They are kept safe on the Cloud, waiting for you to access anytime, from any possible device.  

Wix gives you the ability to easily create a complete website. Moreover, the Wix Pro Gallery preserves the quality of every picture you upload so your visitors can enjoy your images, whether its JPEG or PNG, in a fast and optimal way on desktop and mobile. 

Google Photos:  With 15 GB of free storage to share with Gmail and Drive, Google Photos isn’t the most generous hosting site. That said, it shouldn’t be discarded just yet. First, it automatically syncs with your other Google accounts, saving you a lot of time (and clicks) when accessing or sharing your images.

Imgur: Share gif files  – Your photos are uploaded in a click. – Possibility to share with the community. – GIFs. Puppies!

Free Image Hosting: Sharing low-resolution images  – US-based photography business directory. – No need to create an account. – Photos are saved permanently.