Image processors are constantly being updated to take advantage of the latest cameras, fine tune their processing engines, and fixing issues that we all run into from time to time. Skylum today unveiled an update to both the MacOS and Windows version of their Luminar 2018 software, both of which are now onto version 1.
Alper Yesiltas, a photographer and lawyer from Istanbul, Turkey, spent the last 12 years shooting photos of the same window. The project only came to a halt last year because the owner knocked down the building, but the images are very creative indeed.
How does Apple’s top-of-the-line computers for creatives stack up against a formidable gaming desktop? In this 12-minute video, photoshopCAFE pits a $6,400 iMac Pro, Mac Pro, and MacBook Pro against an Alienware Aurora R6 PC.
If you’re looking for a cheaper alternative to Lightroom for managing and processing your raw photos, there’s some good news: the free and open source software darktable is now finally available for Windows users.
The laptop market, and computing in general really, is constantly changing with new processors, updated batteries, more color accurate displays. It can be hard for a photographer to wade through all of that when it comes time to purchase your next mobile photo processing machine, and so today we have decided to take a look at the current state of the market to make some recommendations regarding what options out there are currently the best options for photographers.
Photo editing software developer Macphun—in case the name isn’t enough of a hint—has been Apple-only since it first arrived on the scene in 2008. But not anymore. This Fall, the company is going to be releasing its best-selling photo editing software on PC.
If you're a portrait photographer that loves to shoot in natural light and who also lives in a big city, here's a great tip for you. Tall buildings on cities are often reflecting light off of one another and therefore creating a type of specular light.
The quest for a better Photoshop alternative for disaffected Adobe users is getting more and more options. Affinity Photo has been around for some time now, but with its latest release, version 1.
Photographers, in large part, rely heavily on Adobe and their ecosystem fo applications, chiefly among them being Photoshop. There have been alternatives to crop up here and there but for the most part, they have never really gained much traction.