Wow! What a year! We completed 200 Consulting projects, over 30 Photography and Video Workshops, 50 videos, 50 tutorials and close to 200 blogs posts.…all in one year.
How was this even possible? One, this is a team effort, where everybody does what they love and excel at. Second, great time and project management, which is paramount in an industry that keeps changing (and sometime evolving) every single day.
Today we would like to highlight our 10 most popular articles of the year. Later this week we will publish the 10 articles that for whatever reason didn’t get much attention but we feel are very relevant and worth your time.
Here we go!
No matter what previous version of Adobe Lightroom you use, it is very easy to install and upgrade to the latest Lightroom 4 platform. Find out how easy this is below.
After several tests, we discussed the best and not so great features of Canon’s EOS M. Also, we shot some sample images with this mirrorless gem.
An in-depth technical analysis on the latest, newest, meanest Canon EOS system. Our overview included the most important and newest features.
We receive so many questions about Canon’s DIGIC processors, so we wrote this easy to read article explaining how they work and why you should care (especially if you are considering a new camera).
Adobe Lightroom 4 supports HDSLR, compact camera files, and smart phone video formats including AVCHD. On this review we covered Geotagging, Book Layout, Soft Proofing, Video to Facebook, and more.
Step-by-step Tutorial on how to delete your Google’s web search history before everybody could see it on YouTube.
A very popular and always relevant article: how to transfer your iPhoto library to an external hard drive and properly import it to Adobe Lightroom .
Here we shared our terrible experience with Lenovo’s atrocious customer service, and added a side by side comparison and analysis between Amazon Kindle Fire, Barnes and Noble Nook Color, Lenovo Ideapad A1 and Apple iPad 2.
A quick and easy step-by-step tutorial to choose Graphic Cards on a Apple MacBook Pro laptop, dramatically improving performance on demand, and for free!
High Definition Video Coding, or H.265 video coding, is projected to replace the standard H.264 video standard as early as January 2013. On this article we explained why this could be a big deal.