Still think Facebook is just for your teenage daughter? If so, you could be missing out on the best free marketing tool in history. Here’s why Twitter, Pinterest and other services can help grow your photography business.
When paired with an Olympus camera, the Image Share app allows you to import images to a smartphone and share them with family and friends. Find out more in this clever video!
Google has announced a significant upgrade to the editing tools for Google+ photos.
At an event in San Francisco, Google’s Vic Gundotra unveiled a raft of new features to help photographers share, manage and edit their Google+ photos.
Sharing photos online has never been easier, but it does present risks. Does the Photoshop Save for Web feature really protect your images?
The web has made sharing photos easier than ever before, but it has also raised some questions about copyright – chief among them, What is Creative Commons and is this the same as public domain? Photographer and media law consultant Linda Macpherson explains all.
In the latest guest post from our friends at the photo management blog Photoventure, they take a closer look at the UK’s Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act 2013. The controversial bill has sparked debate – and even outrage – among photographers online, so much so it can be difficult separating fact from exaggeration.
Here we debunk 9 of the popular myths about the bill and explain some of the simple ways you can keep your work safe.
If you upload any of your photography anywhere – and we’re going to assume you do since you’re reading a photography website – you’ll no doubt have heard about the recent changes to UK law which could have a profound impact on every photographer.
The new Enterprise and Regulatory Reform bill has somehow managed to arrive without too much uproar from the photographic community – until now. Amy Davies, of our testing team, takes a look at some of the issues around the bill that should be of particular concern to photographers.
When Apple released its new tablet earlier this year, many photographers’ eyes widened at the 2048×1536 screen resolution of the new iPad. Pictures could suddenly be viewed in much better quality than previous generations – at a resolution of 3.1 megapixels – higher than most computer monitors. Here we show you how to download photos to iPad in just 4 easy steps.
There are so many ways to get your shots on the internet that it’s hard to know where to start. Ideally, you want something free, easy and which doesn’t require any software, and we’ve got the perfect thing: a Google blog. Below we’ll show you how simple it is to start a photo blog when you’re on a tight budget.
We’ll also show you step by step how you can add full portfolios to your blog once you have it made. Here’s how to do it…
Facebook have announced the next big thing in recent changes made to the social networking site: high-resolution and full screen photo viewing.