Don't-Miss Photography software Stories
Faced with an iPad full of images and no copy of iPhoto to help you move those images from iPad to Mac, where do you turn? To another application bundled with the Mac OS that you may have missed.
As of July 1, 2012, MobileMe Galleries are dead, dead, dead. How will you share your images in the future? Here are some ideas.
In iPhoto, you can categorize images using keywords, geolocation, face recognition, star ranking, and more; we'll walk you through each of these features and hand out some great advanced tips to make the application work for you.
Learn how to navigate and organize your photos using iPhoto.
Learn how to bring pictures into iPhoto from an external source (a camera or memory card), an internal source (off a hard drive or CD), or from an RSS photo feed.
If you use iPhoto to manage your photo collection, try these fixes before cracking open a dedicated image editor.
A new Mac user wonders how to create a looping slideshow for an event honoring a loved one. In this regard, iPhoto, iDVD, and QuickTime are your friends.
One of the best things about Apple’s Aperture is that it is an excellent host for third-party software. These plug-ins provide useful features that Aperture lacks.
Aperture's import settings are extremely important and, when used properly, can keep your library small and organized.
No, not everyone understands how to sort iPhoto events by oldest or newest photos within the event. If you count yourself among those not in the know, here's your answer.
Several handy printing techniques save you ink, paper, and time.
The Instagram business is booming and there are tons of fun apps and services tapping into the power of the photo feeds. Check out these ten neat things you can do with your Instagram account.
With the help of iPhoto sharing you can easily move images from one Mac to another on a local network. However, be wary of who you share those images with.
If photos aren't showing up in the order you want on your phone, here's a way to force the issue.
Instead of having photos scattered across different photo sharing or social networking sites, start a collaborative album online to collect images from all the shutterbugs who were at one event.