Apple’s new iPhoto for iOS may be just the thing you’re looking for to sprinkle fairy dust magic across your digital images, but you’ll still have to do some of the heavy lifting yourself, particularly when using the brush tools. Here’s what you can do -- and how to get started using them on your own iPad 2 or new iPad.
There’s no denying that iPhoto for iOS is pretty great, but let’s not forget all of the third-party image editing apps that came before it. After all, those developers aren’t going to just pack up their toys and go home -- instead, they’ll likely step up their game accordingly and put Apple’s own solution in their crosshairs.
iPhoto for iOS promises to revolutionize the way photographers manage and edit their photo libraries, particularly for iPad users who have a larger display canvas to work with. Confused about how to get started with iPhoto’s multitouch tools? We’ll help you make sense of them.
We don’t know many tech journalists and developers who could survive without their favorite screen capture and annotation apps. But regular folks can get excited about the new Snagit 2.0 update released on Tuesday, which arrives with even more powerful image editing features than before.
After a bit of a false start over the weekend, Adobe has officially pulled the trigger on Photoshop Touch, the long-awaited, full-featured tablet image editor first introduced on Android which allows for traditional features such as layers, selection tools, adjustments and filters.
Elements 10 introduces the ability to run text along a curve. There are three ways of doing this, and the first is to run text around a selection. This is done with the Text on Selection tool, but selections made using it are rarely smooth. Any slight irregularity in the outline will cause individual characters to be drawn at different angles to those around them. This tool might work on very simple outlines, but for most everyday subjects it’s too unpredictable.
Even basic phones have cameras these days. Add to that a profusion of inexpensive, high-quality printers, and photographs are everywhere.
In many homes, people are swapping traditional paintings for personal snaps. But with myriad photos demanding your attention from dawn to dusk, it’s easy to become wearied by them and yearn for something a little more creative and natural. Yet you also don’t want to remove pictures of those you care about from your walls and mantlepiece. What to do?
You’ll soon be up to your eyeballs in photos taken over the holiday season -- and not all of them are likely to be worth sharing with family and friends. While there are many options for enhancing photos, the original is still one of the best: Adobe Photoshop. So without further ado, here’s a look at five ways to beautify those digital images before you hand them out to loved ones.
Adobe Photoshop Elements 10 is proof that -- as the Irish saying goes -- the older the fiddle, the sweeter the tune. Now that the world’s most popular consumer photo editing software ships has launched, users will find all of Elements’ user-friendly tools intact with some killer new features and enhancements.