Apple Iphoto For Ipad And Iphone | Computer Dealer News

iPhoto vs. Picasa: Which is the better editing program? | ZDNet

Coaching Tips labels that identify each of the tools and functionswork well on the tablet, but like the Loupe, would overwhelm the small phone screen. General look and feel iPhoto for iOS opens up to a clean neutral gray background with four tabs at the top: Albums, Photos, Events, and Journals. Various albumsusing a bound-book metaphorsit atop glass-like shelves. They are color coded to give a visual cue of where the images within them were derived (say, from syncing with iTunes, or from your Camera Roll or Photo Stream), and what edits, stars, or flags you applied to them. Delving into each tab brings you to major parts of the main interface. You can view photos in one-, two-, or three-column grids on either the right- or left-hand side of the screen. To remove the grid and see only the photo you want to work with, just tap the grid. Hobbyist feature specialties iPhoto for iOS offers a multitude of features that will delight amateur and hobbyist photographers.
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How to beam photos using the iPhoto app | Apple | Geek.com

beaming iphoto You may be a typical Mac user interested in maximizing your productivity with existing tools and apps. Why spend extra dough for specialty or advanced utilities, when what you may really need is right there in front of you. Its this way with photo editing apps. I have been teaching courses in both Adobe Photoshop and iPhoto for several years. As for the powerhouse app, Photoshop, I see many eager students quickly become dispirited due to its many complex aspects. In fact, most students I see taking these courses are mostly interested in quick-and-dirty ways to edit and fix their digital photos. For these, iPhoto is the ideal editing tool.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.macobserver.com/tmo/article/how-to-make-your-photos-really-pop-in-iphoto-11-for-mac

Under the ALBUMS section, youll see your newly created Smart Album, with the special Gear icon that denotes that this is not a regular album. Your photos dont actually go anywhere, but Smart Albums provide a way for you to find the stuff that matches the criteria youve set up more easily. You can also edit the Smart Album by right clicking on it in the list to the left. This will bring up the same dialog you used in the creation stage above, thus allowing you to add (the plus sign) or delete (the minus sign) criteria from your collection of media. Make can you use iphoto on a pc Better Use Of iPhotos Events into the dead minigun View To Organize Your Photos We all have a ton of photos; we take them on vacation, during school plays, on walks with our dogs, and while drinking at the bar with close friends (careful with that last one, folks). The upside of carrying around cameras of all kinds, from iPhones to iPads to serious DSLR cameras, is that we can record our lives at any given moment. The downside, of course, is that we have a veritable flood of images to sort through whenever we get them back to our computer.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.cultofmac.com/174062/best-tips-for-iphoto-11-in-os-x-feature/

How to Make Your Photos Really ‘Pop’ in iPhoto ’11 for Mac – The Mac Observer

Mac Observer Thanks to reader Fred for pointing this out!] Sometimes run slowly when finding photos throughout the computer Program interface is more cluttered than iPhoto’s Not enough features for more advanced photo editors Since I have a PC for work and a Macbook for personal use, I’m able to use both programs. But the fact that Picasa is free and compatible with both systems, it would appear to be the more convenient option, although I find iPhoto simpler to use. However, simple isn’t always better when you want to do a lot of editing on a photo. Based on this assessment and/or your own experience, readers, which program do you prefer? What pros and cons did I miss? What could each program do better?
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.zdnet.com/blog/digitalcameras/iphoto-vs-picasa-which-is-the-better-editing-program/1100

Best Tips For iPhoto ’11 In OS X [Feature] | Cult of Mac

Best Tips For iPhoto ’11 In OS X [Feature] Speaking off connections, make sure all your devices have an internet connection (and that theyre not in Airplane mode) if you want this to work. This connection should be to the same network. If one device is not seeing the other, make sure they are both operating off of WiFi. If your iPhone or iPad is on 3G, they wont see another device just because they are physically close to one another. So, basically the situation is that you have two iOS devices, both connected to the same WiFi network, and both with the iPhoto app open. Now go to an image (in iPhoto) and hit the share button, its a box with an arrow coming out of it.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.geek.com/apple/how-to-beam-photos-using-the-iphoto-app-1474611/

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