Alley in Pisa, Italy

by Lars Kotthoff

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10

No. This is a concept camera, which means someone — in this case, not even anyone affiliated with Apple — makes a digital mockup and describes how the product would theoretically work and act. It's not real. Often such ideas have no relation to what could be engineered in reality, since they're not fettered by the constraints of reality — size, cost, ...


9

It depends a lot on what you want to do with it, and hence what your criteria are for "best", but I've used a few so here are my opinions: Photoshop Express: 2/5 [US link] Free, nice interface and easy to use, but features are limited to basic corrections, effects and frames. Sharing to other services is very poor: just Facebook and a Photoshop Express ...


5

Instead of hunting down perfect solution with bunch of different software Why don't you: Install Lightroom on both systems (call Adobe about PC/MAC user licensing, not exactly sure if they will let you use your license on different OS, download trial versions for each OS and use your serial number on both, see if that works, if not call and complain) ...


4

Try a Google search for "how to watermark images android". I found this which seems like what you want: iWatermark for Android Secure and protect your photos. If you are a photographer or artist iWatermark works for you to by adding a visible personal text or graphic watermark. You could also take a look at some more involved options: ...


4

If you are interested in this, I would suggest getting 'dcraw' which is a command line RAW converter. There is a Mac version for download from the site, the source code, and if you have HomeBrew installed, you can install it via 'brew install dcraw'. The 'dcraw' program allows you to specify a variety of options including the Gamma and Exposure level ...


4

Yup, it's not real as mattdm points out. I can't see it ever being made either, as as a concept, it is fatally flawed (aside from the fact that some people will buy anything made by Apple). The concept is a camera that uses the iPhone for its brains, yet has its own controls, sensor, and even an LCD screen on the front, so must have its own 'brains' anyway, ...


4

I think the Photoshop mobile app is going to be one of the better options.


3

You can create a "watched" folder in OS X using Automator, Folder Actions or with an app like Hazel There are examples on the Mac Automation blog. You can then set that to import to iPhoto or Aperture.


3

I think (I'm not sure though) there is no built-in command line tools for such task. Instead, you can use third party softwares. Allow me to introduce you to very nice ImageMagick. It is a set of cross-platform command-line tools that allow you to do a lot. It has lots of tools and also many scripts based on it are available online. They have also a forum ...


3

Command line solution In your terminal try to run this command: sips -s format tiff /Path/To/Image/bla.CR2 --out bla.tiff Now you can easily create a Shell Script and do your batch conversion. Credits to this solution goes to this comment. Automator solution I came up with another solution that utilize the very nice feature of Mac OS X: Automator! ...


3

So, the short answer if you're editing and saving from Snapseed is yes. There are a couple of reasons why this will result in reduction of quality: You've discarded data from RAW to PNG/JPG in the first place. This now gives less information for Snapseed to work with and so further edits could result in even less data, especially in the shadows and ...


2

If you backup the library without the new images you would lose all of the new working copies of the images. That is how referenced images in iPhoto works. I would recommend against doing anything but backing up the entire 20GB library file unless you want to lose your changes. A better option is really to attack the actual issue here. A single iPhoto ...


2

I've always been quite happy with the results from HDRtist. It's a very simple, free app with not a lot of configuration options, but it produces punchy, saturated images. It is by no means a replacement for Photomatix or any professional piece of software, but it does a decent job for shots that are just going to be posted to the web. Another option is ...


1

I cannot speak of iPhoto, because I have not used it much, but Lightroom (LR) does not require you to store multiple versions of images: in fact, one of the key principles in LR is that it does not touch the original image, but stores all changes/updates to an image in its own database. When loading an image another time, it then loads the original image and ...


1

LR will lose the connection, but by manually going through your catalog and right-click each directory (Find Missing Folder, if I remember correctly) you can point LR to the new location.


1

Lightroom edits exist in the Lightroom catalog*, the image themselves are untouched. Edits can, optionally, also be recorded in XMP sidecar files, which are files associated with the RAW images and typically are stored in the same directory as the images. Where your Lightroom catalog exists is dependent on where you decided it should be, as Lightroom ...


1

Try snapseed. here is dpreview's review of it: http://www.dpreview.com/reviews/snapseed/ It has very handy interface and a lot of features.



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