Don't-Miss Photography software Stories
Stitching tools makes creating big, detailed panoramas from a series of photos easy. Here's how to shoot for the best results.
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.
Usually you can empty iPhoto's trash with a Control (right) click. Not so when iPhoto misbehaves. Here are solutions.
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.
Scrapbooking sounds easy, but like all crafts, it's the details that count. Here are some simple rules that will make your scrapbooks shine.
A week after Aperture 3's release, Apple has already posted more than two dozen Knowledge Base articles on the various problems you might encounter with the new version. Ted Landau runs through potential Aperture pitfalls and how you can get around them.
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.
Learn one way to possibly improve iPhoto's launch time if you find that yours is taking forever to launch.
Learn how to use layers in your favorite image editor to improve your photos and add sophisticated effects.
Learn how to use iPhoto's Adjust palette to tackle bad color, which is one of the most challenging image problems to solve.
With these tips you can use the histogram in iPhoto's Adjust palette to manually change and perfect to the tones of a photograph.
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.
Learn how to control what happens if you use Snow Leopard's new auto importer feature to automatically import photos from your digital cameras.
To capture friendly sea turtles up close, Danny Allen put his regular Canon point-and-shoot camera into a waterproof case.
You can create a time-lapse movie with your camera, iPhone, or web cam. Time-lapse movies can give us a fresh perspective by speeding up slow-moving action and compressing hours, days, and months into seconds and minutes.