What do you do with your mobile images apart from uploading them to Instagram or Facebook? If you take more than selfies, sunrises and food porn shots, check out Stockimo.
Backed by Alamy, Stockimo has been created exclusively with mobile shooters (iPhone only for now) in mind. Their strapline – “Cash in on your creativity” – is clear and simple. And so is the app in fact. Stockimo log in screen Its simplicity is initially almost confusing. What? No lengthy intros? No usual
If you haven’t updated to the latest version of Instagram – released today – do so.
They have reworked the app to give it a new interface, improve functionality and add some new filters. What’s more, all filters now come with live preview. The previous update also enabled users to add selective blur, but the experience wasn’t great. Now, the tilt-shift functionality has been improved and adding selective blur has been made really easy and fast. You can also decide whether t
Since its inception Instagram has been adding one feature here one feature there and slowly has become really robust. The latest update gives users the ability to see which images they’ve liked on Instagram. Until now you liked something and within five minutes it was forgotten. Unless you remembered the photographer’s name, or unless the image was tagged, you couldn’t find it again. Now you can. If you update to the latest version (v1.18.17), you gain an extra option called
Instagram image by Giron, via Extragr.am UPDATE: This is a very old post. Since I originally wrote it in 2011, I’ve started uploading non-smartphone images as well. Instagram has become much more than just a place for smartphone photography, so the post below is less relevant. The iPhone, initially derided for its poor camera quality, has undoubtedly convinced many amateur, semi-professional and professional photographers to expand their photographic horizons. Hundreds of app