Don't-Miss Photography Stories
There's no need to bust open Photoshop for shape-based Web graphics and images. You can easily use iWeb to create interesting and unusual art for your site.
If you edit your images in iPhoto, these easy-to-learn tricks can save you time and improve your final results.
A new website, iphonific.com, has launched showcasing photography taken using only a mobile phone.
This well-designed app replicates cross-processing effects on your mobile photos. It's a good single-purpose app, though other App Store offerings allow you to give a cross-processed look to your photos, along with many other popular low-fi options.
Macworld's September 2010 issue features a cover shot of an iPhone 4 taken and processed with another iPhone 4.
There are a number of popular iPhone photo-editing apps that have been released for the iPad. These apps will give you plenty of ways to edit, tweak, and stylize your photos directly on the iPad.
Panasonic showed for the first time on Wednesday a prototype lens for its Lumix DSLR cameras that will give them the ability to capture 3D still images.
Provides speedy Flickr search 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.
This app's ability to combine images shot with the iPhone's camera into short, animated clips can be very entertaining, though there are some limitations you'll need to overcome to get the best results.
Unique storytelling tool does a good job despite a few rough edges.
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.
Casio's high-speed, energy-efficient EX-FH100 is arguably the most versatile pocket megazoom around, thanks to its super-slow-motion shooting. The sacrifices here are lens control, a bit of video quality, and less-exciting scene modes than what you get from Sony, Canon, and Samsung.
The long-awaited follow-up to the popular Lumix LX3 is one of five new Panasonic cameras coming in late-2010.