If you edit your images in iPhoto, these easy-to-learn tricks can save you time and improve your final results.
iPhoto ‘09 can extend its organizational powers well beyond your desktop into the realm of online albums. From within iPhoto, you can manage your Flickr and Facebook albums with ease.
Canon has added incremental refinements to its latest Rebel, the T2i, and they add up to improved image quality and movie recording that is a notable step forward.
The Samsung NX10 camera is a solid camera to hold and shoot that is best suited for casual photographers looking for lens interchangeability in a slightly smaller package than a typical DSLR.
The Sony NEX-5 is an excellent camera for hobbyist photographers upgrading from compacts who want to increase capability but not bulk.
With a Camera Connection Kit and this easy workflow, photographers can move images between their camera, iPad, and Mac.
The Camera Connection Kit is one of the most important accessories for iPad toting photographers. The kit is easy to use, accommodates standard files, and provides a few pleasant surprises with additional, although unpredictable, USB device support.
Finding iPhoto a bit sluggish for your tastes? Here are five ways that you can turn Apple's photo program from a tortoise into a hare.
The 8GB Pro X2 is the latest generation of wireless SD card from Eye-Fi. The card's Wi-Fi capability has been beefed up to a speedier 802.11n, and there's a new companion software for managing all card functions. In many ways, the software is the biggest improvement.
The iPad's expansive screen is perfect for displaying your pictures using the Photos app or Keynote.
You've decided to pack-up your digital photo library and make the big move from iPhoto '09 to Aperture 3. Luckily, if you're using the latest versions of both applications, the transition has never been easier. With a little planning, you can migrate your iPhoto library quickly and easily.
Canon’s PowerShot S90 might be one of the most powerful point-and-shoot cameras that you can slip into your shirt pocket.
Use your Mac to control your DSLR, point-and-shoot, or iPhone camera from afar. With a USB cable and the right software, you can preview and capture images directly from your computer.
Want to experiment with the look of infrared photography without investing in the equipment or time? In the second part of our series, Derrick Story shows you how to fake it with iPhone apps and image-editing software.
For dramatic photos, try your hand at infrared photography. Derrick Story explains what you need and how to get the shot.