Day three was spent visiting slum areas in urban Delhi. It was a very difficult place to visit, there was rubbish everywhere and the smell was awful. But we were warmly welcomed by the people who lived in the slums. People who spend most days surviving day to day by begging and rag-picking.
We’re excited to announce the winner of our first ever Night Photography Contest to celebrate the release of ProCamera 3.8.
We’re very proud to announce that ProCamera is an official partner of this year’s Mobile Photo Awards (the MPAs).
The MPAs, now in their second year, strive to find and showcase the best mobile photography on the planet. For them, and us, mobile photography is real photography and deserves to be hung on the wall alongside other forms of the medium.
Today’s ProCamera ‘shot of the day’ was captured by talented iPhoneographer LauraBot from Hitchin, England. A select number of Laura’s iPhotos (Free Bird Photography) are on exhibit at The Gallery On The Corner in Battersea Park, London. Ask to see ‘The Pixel Edition.’ You can also find a number of Laura’s photos via tumblr
Eric Kim is a renowned mobile photographer who captures and creates superb photos using his iPhone 4S and a select few photography apps. Kim is also a ProCamera user and fan. A recent post on Kim’s blog (authored by Misho Baranovic), 10 New Tips How to Master Shooting Street Photography With the iPhone, sums up…
TNW Apps just named their Best Photography Apps for iPhone, and ProCamera is at the top of their list: Procamera is a nice alternative to Camera+. It’s a bit pricier but I like the immediacy of its interface a bit more than Camera+, which makes you wade through some attractive but unnecessary screens to get…
In comparison to rival app Camera+ … “ProCamera is – at least on my iPhone 4 – noticeably faster.”
“One thing ProCamera does well is separating the camera mode from the edit mode and the settings mode. Yes, ‘settings mode’. That’s what I call it, anyway. There are so many different settings and prefs (it is a Pro camera after all), that they are sensibly tucked out of sight.”
“What ProCamera offers is a decent degree of manual control – about as much as you’re going to get from an iPhone camera. You have command of the focus, exposure and, to some degree, white balance. All of these are done with simple on-screen buttons that don’t get in the way when composing a shot.”
“When you’re not in shooting mode, a camera icon always sits at the top-right corner, so you can jump back into it any time. The edit functions are nicely done, although tucked away. From shooting mode, you have to tap the ‘PRO’ button, then ‘Album & Studios’, then another icon with a paintbrush on it, then one of the options it calls up.”
“For the last several weeks, I’ve downloaded over a dozen camera and video apps for the iPhone, and though each has something unique to offer, I was particularly interested in finding the most practical camera app that would address the limitations of Apple’s built-in camera app. As of this week, I think I’ve found it – Jens Daemgen’s ProCamera.”
Do you reside in Northern California and have an interest in learning iPhotography from A to Z? Talented iPhonegraphers Teri Lou Dantzler and co-instructor Harry Sandler are delivering a 4-day iPhone/iPad iPhoneography workshop in Napa on April 5th, 2012. For more info, please visit The Last Pixel Show.
The iPhone tutorial “Welcome” video clip (below) is excerpted from Shooting to Storytelling, an iPhoneography course presented by Emmy winning producer Richard K. Hernandez. The complete course celebrates the art of iPhoneography, and describes how to shoot, enhance via apps, and share your iPhotos. To view more of this course (duration time of 1 hour…