Don't-Miss Photography software Stories
Here are a few sites that let you share your holiday snapshots while retaining control over your privacy.
Shape Collage helps you create gorgeous and personal holiday gifts suitable for framing.
Bugs related to Apple's Clock app, iPhoto '11, and new MacBook Air displays hit the newswire this week.
Adobe's new Photoshop Elements 9 can have difficulties importing iPhoto libraries. Adobe claims to be working on a solution.
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.
Apple's iMovie app for iOS 4 is fairly easy to use, but it also carries expectations based on what iMovie for Mac (or really any video editor) can do. Being a mobile app, some capabilities aren’t available—or are they? Here are some tips for expanding the editing features of iMovie 1.1.
Ted Landau tries to convert a TIFF image to the JPEG format and gets an image with inverted colors. But don't worry -- there are several easy work-arounds.
You can take any photo or drawing and make it look like it belongs in the funny pages. Chris McVeigh walks you through the steps.
Have you ever captured a fleeting moment on digital video, only to wish you also had it as a still image? Follow these simple directions to turn any frame of a video into a photograph.
Use the effects in the TiltShiftFocus, HDRtist, or ImageFramer Mac desktop apps to give your bland photos a completely new look.
Give digital photos the charm of old Kodachrome photos and toy cameras. These three low-cost applications give you a number of easy ways to imitate the film look on your Mac.
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.
If you edit your images in iPhoto, these easy-to-learn tricks can save you time and improve your final results.