Article Archive for August 2010
The Perfectly Clear 2.0 update is in the app store now, but use caution in updating to this version of the app at this time. It’s not as unstable as I initially feared, but it still needs a lot more coddling than an iPhone app should require in order to work.
Percolator creates mosaics of circles from the camera or from your iPhone’s photo library. The results are colorful and unique to anything else in the App Store.
The Diana is not a toy camera app. It’s a history of the Diana and all of its variations. In this instance, this is not a bad thing at all.
Every Sunday, we present ï¿½Faved on Flickrï¿½. Itï¿½s our weekly showcase of about 10 of the weekï¿½s outstanding photos chosen from the Life In LoFi Flickr group. Here are this week’s photos.
Life In LoFi is looking for iPhone photo submissions for a series of :30 television commercials advertising the blog. The series will run for the next three months during a new movie review program, The Popcorn List with Rainy and Devin.
Venerable image editor Photogene got another update today to version 2.61 — a minor update which removes one of my major complaints about the last update. Photogene no longer requires you to enable location services to view or edit photos.
InstantCam is a new Polaroid app that’s actually licensed by the Polaroid holding company. I thought this would be a cool app, but there are many reasons to stay away from this app at the moment.
The superior camera of the iPhone 4 makes a strong case for using an iPhone for commercial photography. It has a 5 megapixel resolution that is certainly usable for many print purposes.
Some random additional thoughts I had for my earlier post on printing and enlarging iPhone photos. They didn’t seem to fit smoothly in context in the earlier post, so here they all get their own bullet points in a random musing.
“Fly Delta Jets”, Photographed with an iPhone 4, Toolbox: Perfectly Clear, Best Camera
lo-mob for iPhone is FREE right now in the App Store. lo-mob normally sells for $1.99, so this is a pretty good freebie. If you don’t already have this classic lo-fi app, go grab it now.
You can get good quality prints from any iPhone. While most photo sharing is done online these days, all iPhones have very print-friendly resolutions, including the early 2 megapixel cameras of the 2G and 3G.