These days, it seems that we spend more time uploading and sharing photos to multiple websites than actually interacting with the people we're sharing with. That is, unless you get on board with an online service called Pixelpipe, which enables you to share content with multiple services.
With iOS 5, iPhone users finally have native photo editing. But Apple kept things simple, so all you get is rotate, crop, red eye removal, and auto-enhance doing its thing. Prior to this small selection there was nothing, so the App Store is packed full of alternate cameras and photo editing apps for your shutterbug delights.
iOS 5 now has a nifty new feature that lets even the most amateur of photo editors turn their mediocre shots into photographic masterpieces. You can now touch up your photos on-the-go, right from the Photos application, and shoot, edit, and share your photos with ease, all without the use of other apps. (Unless, of course, you want to turn your photos into hipster-ific vintage photos. iOS can't really help you with that.)
The Image Capture application built into Mac OS X used to serve a single purpose, but over the years it’s become a Swiss Army knife for getting photos out of your camera, scanner or iOS device. Don’t believe us? Then read on!
Have you ever taken a photo with your iOS device, only to later find out that it is missing? Or perhaps you had to reset your iOS device before you could retrieve your photo? No problem! As long as you've synced your device, you can retrieve your photo from old iOS backups using a Mac application called Picturescue.
If you simply can’t get enough of social networking apps, you’ll be overjoyed with Mobli, which hit the App Store over the weekend. Billed as “a new real-time visual media platform,” its founders are calling it “what Twitter should have been.”
If you love Instagram, the hit photo-sharing app-slash-social-network for your iOS devices, you're going to love the heck out of Instagrid, a new site that turns your Instagram feeds and turns them into an easily browsable web gallery.
Hey, hep cat! In case you haven’t heard, vintage is here in a big way -- as in vintage photography, groovy dudes, iPhone (or iPod touch) style. If you crave the ability to make your expensive iOS device take pictures like a classic Polaroid (or other vintage gear), read on.
In the iPhone 4 introduction at the WWDC Keynote, Steve Jobs really pushed the great camera on the iPhone 4. We've seen some really great photos, and even a short movie come from the on-board 5MP camera. However, new reports from Macworld suggest that some iPhone 4 owners are suffering from yellowish tinted photos when photographing in low-light situations.