Don't-Miss Photography software Stories
Google steps up to the plate with increasingly competitive photographic features for its Google+ service.
Google has added a new photography element to its Hangout feature that automatically performs edits and even produces animations.
Microsoft is rolling out changes to SkyDrive to enhance management of photos in the cloud storage service, including more efficient viewing and uploading of files.
Yahoo's Flickr mobile app may be getting a completely new look in the months to come, as the company seeks to hire multiple iOS engineers to "radically improve" the photo-sharing site's app and attract new users.
Adobe announced sweeping changes to its Creative Suite software line. Signaling a new focus on integrating creative services in the cloud with its desktop software lineup, Adobe launched a new cloud-based Creative Suite, now named Creative Cloud.
Photoshop Extended, the more advanced, expensive package that included 3D capability and sophisticated image analysis tools has now been merged into Photoshop CC.
The new Lightroom 5 is available as a free beta from Adobe Labs.
A new tool may help you keep ownership of your images and safe from Facebook and Flickr's fine print.
TechHive's editors are proud to present the fifth edition of our Digital Photography Superguide. Whether you're a pro or someone looking to learn great photo basics, this book can help you get what you need.
The nonprofit organization CyArk creates 3D digital images of the world's historic sites, but stores them on disk drives dropped each week into a bank security box. As the data is expected to grow to two petabytes over the next five years, the group chose a new archival strategy that includes stashing tape drives in a limestone mine storage facility owned by Iron Mountain.
Google has dramatically slashed the price on their popular line of Nik photo-editing plug-ins for Photoshop, Lightroom, and Aperture.
Photographers turning to social networks like Facebook and Twitter to promote their work may be losing the legal rights to their photos because the sites are deleting the images' metadata.
Photoshop.com and Photoshop Express users get Adobe Revel memberships, even though that service supports only one image file format.