If you're a more serious mobile photographer looking for an app to fine-tune your photos with, Snapseed is your best choice.
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Google has given its social network the photo-editing prowess of Snapseed for users on Chrome.
After reviewing Pixelmator for iPad, I wanted to see how it stacked up against its biggest competitors in the photo-editing category.
At its Max conference, Adobe is announcing new mobile apps like Premiere Clips and online services like Creative Profile to show that it's adjusting to life beyond personal computers.
We take a look at the popular and powerful photo enhancer Snapseed, now available for Android devices.
Popular photo-editing app Snapseed has finally arrived on Android.
As of today, Android users get to enjoy the unique photo-editing powers of Snapseed, an app that has already enjoyed much success on other platforms.
It's supposed to be the greatest rivalry in modern technology, but when I switched from Apple to Android, I noticed a distinct lack of drama.
Adobe still sells perpetual licenses for Lightroom for Mac and Windows. The new iPad adjunct, though, comes only with subscriptions costing at least $10 per month.
For this Minneapolis artist, the Internet isn't just a way to show his work. The constraints and abilities of sites like Instagram, Vine, and Flickr are an intrinsic part of the art itself.