Articles tagged with: How to
Life In LoFi’s hands-on guide to upgrading to iOS 7. More than any previous iOS update, iOS 7 will break things that you may depend on. I took the plunge early. Here’s what you need to know.
Cool Link: Perspective Correction – A short guide to perspective distortion and correction in photography.
“Why are my buildings falling over?” iPhoneographer Misho Baranovic explains perspective, linear distortion, and more — and how to correct it.
Over at our friends iPhone Life Magazine, iPhoneographer Geri Centonze shares a way to use Hipstamatic to create iPhone photo filters for other apps.
Every iPhone and iPad sold comes with a remote shutter release for the camera. This is a basic iPhone photo tip, but if you haven’t seen it before it’s a great one.
There is something magical about a great black & white photograph. The tools have simplified the process but knowing when to process for color or for black and white isn’t always apparent. Photographer Sid Peña’s tutorial on shooting black and white photographs and getting the best results.
Here’s a cool tip recently posted to the LensFlare Studio Facebook page. It’s a quick and slick tip for using LensFlare Studio to add great-looking lens aberrations with Photoshop.
It’s no secret that Hipstamatic app has many thousands of happy users the world over. Many of them however, are a little mystified by some of its features. The ‘Favourites’ feature is perhaps, the most useful and yet the most under-used of all. Here’s how to get the most out of it.
iPhoneographer Dilshad Corleone is featured in this great, inspirational, well-shot video with some great advice for shooting, composing and telling a story with an image.
If you want super quick access to your iPhone camera, to add amazing spot metering to the generic camera or to take pictures without anyone knowing, as well as some cool non-photographic tweaks, then ‘Jailbreaking’ your iPhone or other device may be for you.
We get questions. “What exactly does Cortex Camera do?” Cortex Camera is actually a pretty cool app to have in certain situations, including low-light situations and others where reduced noise is desirable.
The rapid-fire, four image strip was designed for facial portraiture. However, for photographers who think outside the booth, some forethought can produce interesting results.
Many iPhoneographers prefer to watermark their images with photographer and copyright information. In the name of simplicity, the © symbol is nowhere to be found on the standard iPhone, iPad and iPod Touch keyboard. Here are a few quick and easy-ish ways you can make a real one instead of the alternate and less attractive (c).