The iPad Air 2 is here, and one of the newest apps to take advantage of its A8X processor and iOS 8.1 software is Pixelmator, the popular Mac image editing app which is now arriving on the iPad as well.
A big social media fail for one of Apple's bitterest rivals (hahaha) and some coming soon products from one of Apple's previous bitterest rivals. It's all about peace, love, understanding, and schadenfreude in this week's best of news stories. Plus, if you haven't updated your devices to iOS 7.1 what are you waiting for?
No matter how large or small a software company is, there are bound to be bugs sooner or later -- and with popular image editing software such as Pixelmator, that's exactly what happened with the latest version.
It's here, and it's ready for OS X Mountain Lion and your MacBook Pro with Retina Display. Snapheal 2.0 has landed in the Mac App Store, and if you move quickly, you might even get it at a steep discount.
While the Mac version of Photoshop is still waiting for Retina Display support, Adobe is making good on its promise to bring the same to the touch-enabled iPad app with a new version released on Wednesday.
Aperture comes with 22 different adjustment tools that you can use on your photos to improve or otherwise alter them. However, you may find that you need to modify many shots in the same way to keep them consistent with one another. They could be part of the same photo shoot, or perhaps you need to create a specific look for a particular project. Whatever the reason, applying the same multiple adjustments to each and every image can be extremely tedious and is definitely not something to look forward to.
The bleach bypass process, as it’s used now, is associated with bright, desaturated images with heightened contrast. It works well with distressed or urban subjects, but it can also produce striking portraits too.
It gets its name from the days of color film, where the silver in the film emulsion is washed away (bleached) when the dyes that make up the final color image are formed. If the silver isn’t bleached, you get a color and a black and white image combined. You can simulate this by creating a duplicate, black-and-white version of the image on a new layer and blending it with Multiply mode.