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My first effort with 100 Cameras. When I posted it to Instagram, a follower immediately responded with "Steve, that's beautiful." The app can make good pictures into evocative photos.
As you can see, there is a long list of sharing options. I chose to log into most of them right off the bat.
This easy-to-understand screen gives you a bunch of choices to explore.
Here you're seeing a photo taken with my iPhone 4 with just a handful of the 100 effects in the app applied to them.
Here's an original image of a magnolia flower that I took a few weeks ago.
Now I can browse the different effects by scrolling down and swiping sideways.
This is a great way to find an effect that fits your mood.
This effect is reminiscent of light filtering through a wooden bridge above you...
100 Cameras lets you know that once you've retouched a photo with an effect, you can still layer on more effects.
These "Fingertips" show up when you first start using the app, providing guidance on how to use the app.
actually displays this list of compatible iPhone apps that I have installed. I can choose to send my photo to any of these apps.
The iPad version of 100 Cameras is different in design, but similar in operation.
Ratcliff refers to the three dots on the grabber at the bottom of the screen as the "triple nipple." You can hide the tools altogether, bring up a few, or display them all (as seen here).
You can either swipe your photo and see the different effects applied to it, or pop up this small scrolling list.
While your iPad may NOT crash when opening large files, the app does provide a warning.
Send to "Instapaper" (should be Instagram, and it's being fixed) takes you to this scrolling list of compatible apps.
Note the yellow and pink squares in the bright light at lower right? Those shouldn't be there. Adjusting the "yin" got rid of those artifacts.
A second look at the Dock-It Pro iPad keyboard case ... and a giveaway
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A roundup of last week's popular and featured articles on TUAW
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