You take more photos than ever these days. So do all of your friends. But where are all of those photos? You never look at them because they're scattered across the Internet abyss. WideAngle can help.
Flickr is a shell of what it used to be, Instagram makes everyone's pictures look the same and Picasa isn't really ideal for browsing great pictures taken by a great community. 500px, on the other hand, seems to only have great pictures. Their iPad app is an extremely elegant way to browse them.
Flickr, who should have jumped on the Instagram filter train earlier, has finally put out an Android app and along with letting you scan photostreams, upload pictures, share photos to other social networks, you can also take filterized pictures. Woot!
The folks at Instagram know they have an excellent app. It's functional as hell and it's growing like crazy. There's no need to change the formula. So for their second official release, they've just made everything more awesome.
Instagram is so exclusive! Elitist, even. But it's also a terribly clever way to actually see what your friends are up to. One problem though: there's no official iPad app. Instamap gets you Instagram on your iPad and adds a super clever location-aware feature.
Photo editors on the iPad are intimate little buggers: you're touching and stroking pictures and seeing them react as if they were physical objects. Problem is, a lot of them end up skimping on features and feel bare boned. Luminance tries to do better.
The big G's photo-sharing app has left the private beta mode it's been in the last few weeks, and is now available to download by any iPhone owner who likes the idea of "growing vines" based on their photographic adventures.
Photo editors are pretty useful: boosting pics to bring out colors, adjusting settings to bring out quality, adding filters to bring out hipsters, etc. Snapseed for iPad is a great photo editor that's incredibly easy to use.
Your iPhone takes pretty pictures, sure, but it doesn't really tell you much abou them. Lab will show you resolution, ISO, aperture, and shutter speed for your shots, as well as when and where you snapped them.