As the company trumpets Google Photos' new abilities for archiving and sharing photos, it also quietly drops a sophisticated tool for editing them.
Google and NASA have teamed up to bring interactive maps of Mars and our moon to the Internet. We're already picking out where our glass-domed vacation condo will be on the Red Planet when we visit in 30 years.
On today's show, we check out new photo editing software that lets you manipulate 2D objects as if they were 3D, talk about a new eHighway demo coming to California, and marvel over Google Earth's new maps of Mars and the moon.
Now we know what Google's Nik Software acquisition was really about: bringing respectable photo editing to cloud computing. But it's only for the Chrome browser.
The latest Google+ app for Android adds new photo-editing features and a cleaner layout that matches up with the recently redesigned Web version.
Google+ has added nifty photo editing, a new What's Hot section, Google Apps support and Ripples, for tracking reaction to your posts.
The newest version of the photo-editing and cataloging software restores the earlier process for importing photos. Also: support for new cameras and the iPhone 6S.
A new version fixes a severe crash problem in the photo editing and cataloging software, but Adobe still must mollify customers unhappy with features that were removed.
While most photographs are rectangular, the tools we use to edit them online come in all manner of shapes and sizes. Here's a look at 13 of them.
Edit your photos on the Web with Pixlr, a desktop-like photo-editing application that runs right in your browser.