Either way, once you are at the photo edit section, you will have access to over 14 filter effects including Parlo, vivid, vintage, pastel, rosy, cartoon, and many others. Adding any of these effects will introduce new features while fine-tuning the appearance of the image. The app also allows users to add caption to their images with the option to share it on facebook, twitter, flickr, thumblr, weibo, and with the Molome community for some love and lovely comments.
Molome features a number of key elements with periodic updates, aimed at providing users more value at no cost, that I suppose made it popular among Symbian device users. It allows users to Love and comment photos, and provides timely notifications when comments are left on ones photos or loved. There is no limit to the number of images you can upload and it features fast upload speed, fast camera access for instant sharing, and high quality screen resolution. Users can view and update their own profile at any time, view popular photos and earn badges on the Molome community, while using any of the magical filters at will.
It works by taking three different photos at different exposure levels, and then combines these images using the exposure fusing technique. The result is a high dynamic range image that is often better and more colored than the individual photos. While providing exceptional HDR picture, the HDR camera mode also supports single shoot mode with some cool advanced features, including pinch to zoom, independent focus and exposure points, instant preview and focus lock when supported by the device.
For your Mobile HDR, you will also get several other parameters like the adjustable contrast, saturation and exposedness and a high quality image resolution.
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I also liked, especially, the geotagging support that comes with the HDR. This allows users to know when and where a particular shot was taken. Users also have the option to either save source images or not when working on HDRs. Many people, who have used this app, were happy and confirmed that while similar apps were able to take only two shots, HDR Photo Camera takes underexposed, normal and over exposed shots and processes it effectively.
Users can also process the shots on their PC which is a great value that most people commended.
As a suggestion, I have learnt not to use HDR Photo Camera app when in a hurry or while rushing to attend to something more urgent. This may also help you to be more effective while using the app. The Camera Lover Pack is a photo editing app for Symbian devices that turns out high quality panoramic images. It is designed to provide camera lovers with all the camera functions they will ever need or so they claimed , and includes about five different key features or mini apps that may normally not be available within a single app. Is this true and what are the features?
You can tell about the effectiveness of these mini apps, but if you love fine-tuning pictures and creating blemishes with your shots, Camera Lover Pack is really a pack of mini-apps with different functions that will make the process fun and a lot easier. PhotoRama is designed to create high quality panoramic shots by stitching and fine-tuning images to flawlessness. PhotoTwister is a stock of special effects and editing elements that allows users to resize the image and add from several filters to create artistic or fun effects.
Practically, you can create sketch-like, cartoon-like or weird images, including several image-distortion options. PhotoFusion blends two or more images to create a perfect single image with the desired elements like adding faces into landscapes, and creating a puzzle pieces or a heart shape with different images. If you like creating pictures with the right retro look, Retromatic is for you. It is designed to make this process easier and fun and features different lenses and films with which you can create the more traditional effects with any of your images. Multimatic creates sets of fairly time-lapsed versions of a particular image.
Accompanying these mini apps is a geotagging feature that enables users to know where and when a particular shot was taken. Camera Lover Pack seems more like a photo studio that most people have found valuable. CameraFX is a cool app for Symbian devices developed by Wildpalm. It comes with a wide range of features that gives users full control over the look of their pictures in real-time. With the CameraFX Pro, you can capture and manipulate images and use several editing features which will allow you to twist stretch and add kaleidoscope effects. With this app, you can create from cool real life images to some fun and weird pictures to share with friends or fans across social networks.
It also supports Outline and Polar Lens, 3D FX features, camera flash and front and back cameras in the supported device. It can be used to create, open and store images in. While working with this app, you can simultaneously open multiple images in different windows while using several other features that allows for selection, cutting, copying, pasting, brushing, erasing, filling, magnifying and adding other elements like rectangles, ellipse, polygon, texts and many others.
Additionally, the cancel and repeating actions helps to ensure that users get exactly what they want by going back and forth their actions. If you like fine-tuning an image to fit your exact desires, iDesigner has a load of cool features and effects with which you can create either a fun, professional or weird looking output out of every shot.
With these apps, you are clicks away from capturing, editing and sharing your surroundings, events, and things that simply impress you. Trying to facilitate this is CameraPro N8, from Tequnique, with 'raw' image capture and more settings than you could go through even if trying a different set for every day of the year.
It also allows - wait for it - both pre-focus and continuous autofocus in video capture, the one arguable achilles heel of the current N8 camcorder set up. With a radical interface and ambitious features, CameraPro N8 is very much a swiss army knife for the N8 fan. CameraPro N8 accesses the raw camera hardware you can hear the motors in the camera mechanism ratcheting the lens backwards and forwards to control focus and adjust it to achieve maximum contrast crispness.
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Does it work? For example, here's my first sample from the other day of more typical subjects in a rare moment of UK March sun. And apologies for the lens flare at the end, I ended up with the aforementioned sun behind me - a rookie mistake ShutterPro Premium aims to extend the range of basic camera settings and then add a range of image processing effects, from tilt shift to 3D anaglyphs.
There's quite a bit to take in, but I've put my thoughts down below. One thing's for sure though - ShutterPro Premium's for thoroughly planned shots and not for ad-hoc snaps. There are two questions to answer here. There's also a 'Lite' version in the store, for free, letting you try out the interface and standard functions, though only the premium version has the effects reviewed above.
The second question is whether ShutterPro Premium is good enough to stick around on my personal Nokia N8?
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Reluctantly, no. The launch time, processing time and RAM restrictions all mean that it would get in the way too much, when compared to the far faster, more efficient and more nimble built-in Camera application. If I could think of a real world use for its effects, other than just 'fun' then maybe I'd change my mind - but ultimately, despite its mirroring of all the 'serious' camera parameters from Nokia's version, ShutterPro Premium boils down to its effects and there's just not a lot of call for tilt shift, LOMO or 3D in my world.
HDR would be great if it was foolproof, but I'm sorry, I don't carry my tripod everywhere with me. But then that's what we said about Camera Pro, and that ended up having a few neat uses. The 'histogram' feature leapt out at me, essentially the same data that's part of the upcoming UI in the PureView, which means that it's something that most keen Nokia camera phone fans should be taking note of.
Essentially, a histogram in this context is a chart showing how dark or light the pixels in your current on-screen image are.
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The more pixels there are which aren't detecting much light, the more they register at the lower end of the histogram - the more pixels that are inundated with light, the more they register at the top end. The Nokia N8 is my main device and my main camera, so there was no shortage of test photos to try this utility on. Picking one with noise to remove was trickier though, because the N8's camera is so good that there's rarely any noise in the first place!