When you have dozens (or even hundreds) of photos to sort through, use one of these apps to quickly pick the best of the bunch.
This photo editing console helps increase your productivity by allowing you to focus on your working instead of hunting for software controls.
Pixelmator Pro 1.0 Whirlwind is a modern and more powerful rethink of the company’s affordable image editing software, with a few version 1.0 snags.
Why settle for a camera's tiny screen when you can use an iPhone or iPad? And you can use Cascable as a remote shutter control, too.
Astropad Studio is an impressive way to incorporate pen input into Mac drawing or image editing.
iMovie projects use up a lot of storage space, especially if you’re using 4K video. It’s easy to move those projects to iCloud or your Mac.
UHS-II speed doesn't have to come at a premium price.
New MacBook Pros don't have a SD card slot anymore. You'll need an adapter compatible with USB-C.
How to decipher the symbols and understand the jargon used to describe a SD card's speed ratings.
As far as SD card readers go, the SanDisk is pricey, but it’s fast, fast, fast.
Though it only supports UHS-I SD cards, the Cable Matter reader is a good bargain.
This adapter handles different memory cards with good speeds in a single package.
A hub like the HooToo Shuttle may be the only one you need for your MacBook or MacBook Pro.
The Satechi works with both SD and microSD cards and won't take up much space in your bag.
The improved hardware in the just-released iPad Pro models, plus software improvements in iOS 10 and the upcoming iOS 11, make the iPad Pro (mostly) fullfill the potential of the iPad as a true photographer’s companion.
Articles by Jeff CarlsonOlder stories