Before it started obsessing about copying Snapchat, Instagram’s main goal was getting your phone photos looking their best. The app’s smart image processing doesn’t have to stay locked on your mobile though—you can replicate the effects in Photoshop or any photo editor with similar tools.
Starting out in Photoshop can be scary, especially if you’ve never used a graphics tool as robust as it. With a little effort anyone can learn to be comfortable with Photoshop, but there’s a difference between being comfortable in Adobe’s flagship software and being useful with it.
At last night’s MAX conference, Adobe gave a sneak-preview of a real-time camera feature it’s been working on called Monument Mode. It seems to remove people walking through the frame of your picture, there and then, as if by magic.
Photoshop has become so dominant that you can use its name as a verb, but if you want to get your hands on it you need to shell out at least $10 a month. Don't worry! There are plenty of completely free alternatives to Photoshop; here are a few of the best.
Adobe Lightroom product manager Tom Hogarty just showed off a preview for how Adobe's most powerful photo retouching tool might one day show up on your tablet. Oh please, please make this happen.
In the world of photography, Photoshop is the industry standard in post production work—capapble of doing nearly anything to any given photo. Though the rabbit hole is extremely deep, there are a few simple steps you can take to spruce up your images quickly and efficiently.
It's difficult for some of us to imagine life before Photoshop, but the reality is that image editing was once a far more challenging process. Just look at how hard these Soviet computer engineers had to work in 1987!
We've had a Photoshop app available to our iPhones for a while, but now we can finally do some crazy image editing on our iPads as well. The app is free, comes straight from Adobe, and is called Photoshop Express.