Adobe has confirmed that Lightroom will remain a stand-alone software package, despite the push for Creative Cloud subscription-based services.
Big changes are coming to Google+, with an impressive set of automated filters and hashtags announced at Google I/O 2013 taking square aim at photographers of all stripes. 1
Apart from transitioning its Creative Suite software to the subscription-based Creative Cloud, Adobe also showed off two new pieces of hardware that it has been working on. 1
Adobe has made its Creative Cloud the only way to get the new versions of its full software suite. Customers "overwhelmingly" prefer it. 1
Bringing its technology for processing raw photos to mobile devices, then linking it with cloud services, could be a step toward Lightroom on mobile.
The Scottish Ten is undergoing a detailed survey of the Sydney Opera House as part of its project to digitally preserve UNESCO World Heritage Sites. 2
The latest version of Adobe's raw-editing software enters public beta testing and introduces the ability to proxy edit files on disconnected drives.
ElementsXXL is a plug-in that gives Photoshop Elements users a whole suite of tools normally reserved for the full version of Photoshop. The best bit? It's cheap.
Trying to keep its photo fans happy, Google now lets people upload full-resolution images to Google+. But big photos count against its 5GB-free limit.
Control Lightroom and Final Cut Pro X directly from a track pad with The Touch.
Nik Software's popular plug-in suite is now available as a single package for the low price of US$150.
The Kinect for Windows Software Developer's Kit 1.7, including the Fusion 3D-scanning API, is now available for download. 1
If a PNG screenshot being dropped on your desktop is less than ideal, this is a tip for you.
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