Everyone is looking for a great way to play with color in a photograph. With Color Splurge; you can do just that! This is where you can take practically any photo and turn it into black and white while adding additional colored features to enhance and personalize. It’s a fantastic way to bring out that special photo and give it an artistic touch.
When initially signing on; a quick explanation of buttons is shown, but a little too quick to read. A suggestion to the developer would be to slow this down, but the option to access it again is located on the top right icon pictured with a question mark. But, the fact remains that it isn’t necessary; you can click on each one to understand their easy capabilities.
The GoPano micro enables you to create 360 degree panoramic videos with your iPhone 4. It’s simple to use: Download the GoPano app (free on iTunes). Snap on the GoPano micro lens. Then, tap the record button.
Since the holidays are coming; it only makes sense to produce an app that will adhere to the jolly season. Everlasting memories naturally occur during Christmas time and are usually enhanced by unique and beloved photos. This is why White Christmas was created! This is where you can take as many pictures as you want with some highlighted seasonal features that can make them more than just memorable. In fact, it’s a great way to take a simple family photo and add some Christmas cheer to it!
Kogeto: The name is inspired by, and reminiscent of Cogito Ergo Sum, Latin for "I think, therefore I am." But the phrase that comes to mind when I tried Kogeto's DOT camera gizmo is "A picture is worth a thousand words." Indeed, the Kogeto is worth more, because it lets you create panoramic views that are really interactive videos. You can swipe your finger to pan in any direction and see the view as if a videocamera was pointed in that direction, at that time. This is accomplished through a special lens attachment that snaps right on to your iPhone 4 or iPhone 4S.
Photo slide stream is a nifty iPad application that allows you to display your pictures as a slide show or gives you the ability to manually swipe through your photos. Photo slide stream pulls pictures from multiple sources - Facebook, your camera roll and albums, Picasa photos, and Twitpic (commonly used with Twitter accounts.)
When I first saw an early version of Photo Table, I was instantly reminded of Microsoft's Surface which itself is designed to remind users of how we used to handle photographs, before the digital age. Here, in Rochester, New York, that was the golden age for the one-time largest local employer, Kodak. Remember ordering prints from "film" and then opening the envelope and scattering them across a table for viewing? Now, we see photos instantly and rarely print them. Even then, if we print them, it's the ones we specifically wanted in hardcopy.
One of the problems pinhole photographers (like me) have is getting exposures. When you use a camera that has f/108 as its fixed setting, it gets a bit difficult when you have to calculate exposures. Using your iPhone, with ExifWizard, you can now check out exposures quickly. Take a picture with your iPhone, open up ExifWizard and you'll see the exposure. Once you have the exposure, you can calibrate the exposure for your pinhole camera. It takes some math, but the iPhone makes it much easier.