Articles in How To
iPhoneographer Jeff White created this interesting self-portrait using DXP, DotCamera, StripeCam and ToonPAINT. Check out the full post over at the iPhoneography blog to see how he created it.
On that occasion where you find yourself with an app that outputs at super low resolution, like the 320×480 apps, you’re not completely out of luck.
iPhoneography is the microwaved version of art. It is instant gratification to take a photo, edit, and share it with the world.
Your iPhone is a computer. To help keep it running smooth, rebooting should be an easy part of regular maintenance.
The iPhone camera lens is teeny. Even a small smudge can really effect the quality of your images. Keeping it clean is quick and easy.
You just downloaded the latest update of your favorite app to your iPhone, but the new version crashes and the old version is no longer available in the App Store. Are you out of luck until the fix is released? Maybe not.
If you want to make quality prints from your images, before you buy an iPhone photo app check to see if it saves at 100%. Many of the most popular ones don’t.
One of the issues that occasionally pops up for me is that sometimes pictures taken on my iPhone don’t display with their proper rotation in some, non-Apple instances. Usually, I encounter this with third-party apps. A new post at TUAW – The Unofficial Apple Weblog gives a very interesting, very technical, very geeky way to fix this issue.
This article is directed at my fellow and aspiring iPhoneographers who want to better their iPhoneography experience and artfully improve their images. Below, I have listed 7 simple tips to better your iPhoneography. This will not be a source of suggesting applications you should be using to process images, or how you should hold the iPhone, or how to make your images look “more analog”. My intentions are to provide artful insight into bettering your iPhoneography.
The darker your photograph, the greater the chance there will be noise in the image.
If you want work on the full-size image that has been synced and removed from your iPhone, simply email the full-size image to one of the email accounts that you receive on your iPhone.
While we can’t profile and calibrate the iPhone’s screen, we can use some of the concepts behind monitor calibration and make a simple change to help improve the results you get when you are making color moves in Photogene, PhotoForge, or other image editing apps for the iPhone.