Adobe takes its photo-editing prowess and applies it to an app dedicated to snapping images using filters and AI-powered features for anyone with a compatible phone to capture scenes with artistry in mind.
Smartphone cameras encode all sorts of information into a picture's metadata: the type of phone, the exact time, and even the GPS coordinates the photo was taken at. If you don't want to give up your location through your photo history, here's how to strip the geotags out of your pictures.
Your phone's camera may have many features and modes. If you see Pro or Manual among them, then you have a powerful tool you can utilize to take your mobile photography further. The settings give you DSLR-like adjustments over composition for more precise control over how you want the shot to look.
Every time your smartphone takes a photo, it does a lot of post-processing on the backend, but what if you were to take those matters into your own hands instead. That's the advantage of shooting in RAW, where you can use editing apps to work with pure unprocessed visual data to get the best possible image.
If you're looking to take a photo before you dig in to that sumptuous meal sitting in front of you, consider how you're going to compose that image. Good food photography takes some thought and good habits to make the dish look delicious, and they're not hard to follow whenever you want to truly capture a culinary delight.
You may take a lot of photos on your phone at any given time or situation, but you may not realize how poor some of them are because of common errors. Your smartphone's camera is probably capable of so much more, but to get there, you need to remember some fundamentals and make use of the tools available to you.
Night and low-light conditions are some of the most challenging to shoot photos in, and more often than not, you may end up with something between just okay or downright terrible. Don't give up just yet — there are ways to boost your phone's low-light photography to new heights.
Taking a selfie may be spontaneous or planned, but making it a good shot doesn't have to be as challenging when following a good set of rules to set it up. Wherever you go, and however you want to go about capturing yourself and your surroundings, a better way to do it is in your hands.
Every smartphone is equipped with an LED flash designed to help light up a scene when you need it while taking a photo, except this common feature is deeply flawed and limited in its ability. For a good photo, you'll be better off avoiding it altogether, or risk the likelihood of capturing something that looks washed out and unnatural.
Shooting portraits with your phone is easy enough to do, but making them stand out from others takes some thought. Making use of both your phone's camera features and the environment around you can help turn an otherwise standard photo into a striking image that draws emotion or tells a story.
That smartphone you're holding not only has a camera, but it probably has a decent one capable of taking good photos. Getting better shots is a matter of knowing the camera you have and following some basic fundamentals wherever you are. With so many features and effective software increasingly helping get the job done, it still helps to know how to wield your device to capture images in ways you haven't done before.
Anyone paying attention to smartphone specs in recent years may have noticed manufacturers upstaging each other by increasing the megapixel count on their devices. Bigger numbers, bigger sensors and bigger expectations, but all isn’t as it seems once you dig deeper.
One of the easiest things to do with a smartphone is capture a vista or faraway scene because you can just point and shoot. But with a few tweaks and adjustments, your landscape photos can come out looking better.
The frame lets you share photos and videos from your phone or by email to the frame no matter where you are or where it is. Great gift for parents and grandparents so they can keep in touch. Manage the frame from iOS or Android with the free app.