Lightroom 4 Beta, which runs in Snow Leopard or Lion, promises to be a compelling upgrade for all Lightroom users.
Once photographers upgrade to Aperture, they don’t spend much time with iPhoto. This reservoir system for Photo Stream brings iPhoto back in to the photography workflow.
A good choice for photographers who work in all types of outdoor environments and need a dependable DSLR that produces high quality images and video.
Creating your own cloud storage system doesn’t require a degree in computer science. But it does help to choose the right equipment. Derrick Story advises photo pros how to get started.
Aperture's import settings are extremely important and, when used properly, can keep your library small and organized.
The impressive Canon EOS Rebel T3i features an adjustable LCD, full HD video recording, wireless flash control, a respectable continuous shooting mode, and a high resolution 18-megapixel sensor.
The NX100 is an innovative little camera, designed to lure compact shooters up to a larger sensor compact interchangeable lens (CILC) system. It has decent image quality and a large APS-C sensor, but is lacking a few key features, such as an integrated flash.
The Olympus E-PL2 is a compact and versatile interchangeable-lens camera, made more interesting by a selection of fun accessories offered by Olympus.
Photographers who use the MacBook Air as a secondary computer need a workflow that allows them to integrate photos from the road into a master library at home. Two applications in particular, Apple Aperture and Adobe Lightroom, are well-suited for this task.
On paper, the MacBook Air appears to be the answer to many roving photographers’ dreams. It’s small enough to travel in a camera bag yet fast enough to run major photography software. Derrick Story takes the 13-inch MacBook Air on the road for six weeks to see how it performs.
The E-5 is a solid if somewhat underwhelming DSLR for existing Olympus kit owners.
The new 60D DSLR is nice addition to the Canon line-up, and it's tailored to photographers who are interested in shooting video on their camera.
iPhoto ‘11 reflects Apple’s desire to integrate iOS innovations into Mac OS X applications and refine the user experience. The new features are more polishing rather than breakthroughs.
Cut the cords and set up your Mac and all-in-one scanner so you can scan documents and images over a Wi-Fi connection.
With Preview, you can adjust an image’s tonality, color, and even select objects within the shot to copy and add to other photographs. Take a quick photographer’s tour of this handy imaging application.