Don't-Miss Photography software Stories
PicFrame for Mac may not have the bells and whistles of fancier photo-collage apps, but its tools are perfect if you just want a quick collection for an email message, Facebook post, or tweet.
If you don't want all the extra bells and whistles of iPhoto and Aperture, MyPhotostream will let you just view the photos in your Photo Stream.
Pixelmator 3.1 Marble accelerates performance and adds marquee features such as print-on-demand services and the ability to edit 16-bit images.
This app is like having 100 years worth of cameras in your pocket.
iPhone light meter app does what standard gadgets can do in calibrating the light on your subject to suggest the best settings for your shot.
Use this app to adjust the focus point of your iPhone photos after you shoot them.
MacPhun's Focus 2 makes it quick and easy to apply tilt-shift and depth-of-field effects to your photos.
There's a trend in business towards no longer using a full-time receptionist to meet visitors to an office. TextUS.biz's Receptionist allows you to use an iPad, instead.
Collages, the intersection between stills and video, give your photos a unique creative spark.
Targeted to both hobbyists and pros, this specialized, low-cost tool delivers masking, layers, and presets for photo-dramatic flair
The new mobile version of iPhoto retains all of the great features it got last year, plus it works more smoothly and picks up a few new tricks.
New version lacks creative spark and hides too many improvements under the hood.
PhotoReviewer makes quick and easy work of reviewing and sorting your photos—before you import them into iPhoto, Aperture, or your image-library app of choice.
Photoshop Touch packs nearly all of Photoshop's depth and tools into a friendly mobile interface.
Mobile phone fans will cheer Adobe Photoshop Elements 12's expanded integration with online photo album storage, viewing, and social networks.