Today at I/O 2012 Google announced that they're extending their cloud storage service to iOS devices, allowing iPhone and iPad owners to remotely access their documents, music, photos, and other files. It has some cool tricks baked in, such as optical character recognition, so you can search through documents that have been scanned or photographed.
Samsung has recently launched Easy Phone Sync for Galaxy owners that want to bring data from their old iPhone over to their shiny new Android devices. The desktop application is supposed to be able to transfer music, videos, podcasts, pictures, contacts, and text messages to any Galaxy device, inclulding the latest SGS3.
Camera+ has thrown together some great comparison photos depicting just how much the iPhone camera has improved over the years.
The comparison photos really speak for themselves, and the difference is especially noticeable with the iPhone 4S photos when compared to older models. They even go on to compare with more expensive DSLR cameras for reference. As expected, from the original iPhone to the latest iPhone 4S model, the camera quality has obviously improved immensely.
Curious about how to remove the photos that iCloud stores in your Photo Stream? Maybe you have a few controversial pictures you need to clear out of the stream before letting a friend use your iPhone or iPad?
With iOS 5 and iCloud, Apple introduced Photo Stream to keep your photos synced between devices. By default, photos are automatically deleted after 30 days or after you cross the 1,000 photo threshold, but what if you need to manually remove them? We'll show you how after the jump!
Last night on iPhone Live we were talking about how many photos we had in our iPhone Camera Roll and I admitted to being a bit of snapshot addict. I have over 1800 pics in my Camera Roll, everything from friends and family to clouds and sunsets to clothes and fashions to nails and hair I like and want to remember.
Wondering how to take better pictures with your iPhone camera? Ever found yourself taking a picture with your iPhone only to
discover the photo came out less than perfect? Sometimes you only
have one opportunity to capture a moment, so you want to ensure
everything is right and your photo doesn't come out looking like it was taken with a cheap and flimsy digital camera. The iPhone camera has come a long way since the
original iPhone in 2007, currently sporting a 5 megapixel sensor with flash in
the iPhone 4, but there are still a
few things you can do to make sure you're getting the best shot
In this tip we'll go over a few pointers to help you in taking better
pictures with your iPhone -- find out how after the break!
For many people running iOS 4.2.1, there is a blue tint in the center of images - most notably of subjects that are white. There have been mixed reports of the lighting situations that cause it. For some, it's only in the presence of fluorescent lighting. For others, it's only when using the flash, and for the incredibly unlucky, it's for all lighting scenarios.
Have you ever been browsing the web with your iPhone, iPod touch, or iPad and wondered how to save a photo or image to your device? There are many reasons you may desire to do so -- perhaps the photo will make a great backdrop, is a photo of you or a friend, or just something you find interesting enough to keep and share with your friends on Facebook or Twitter.
There is a interesting bug in iPhone 4 photos where a blue tint shows up in the middle of the image. This bug has been widely noted and appears to effect only the back, 5mp camera and not the forward facing VGA camera. It also seems to still be a problem under iOS 4.2.1. Some have stated that this may because of the lighting conditions, while others have noted this effect under many different types of light. I have not had this issue myself with my iPhone 4 or heard of any of my friends having it either. I wrote too soon! I tried taking a picture of a white blanket with my iPhone 4 for the post... and here is what happened..