Layout makes it easy to arrange your photos, tell stories, and share them with friends and family.
Swipe to split frames into sections, then add photos from Facebook, Instagram, and Flickr. Edit photos to apply filters and effects, add captions, then share them with friends on Facebook, Twitter, Flickr, and more.
Halftone turns your photos into unique, vintage comics that friends and family will love! More than a simple “photo filter” app, Halftone makes it easy to add paper styles, captions, speech balloons, graphic stamps, and fonts. Your final image can be sent via e-mail, uploaded directly to Facebook, Twitter, and Flickr, shared with apps like Instagram, Camera+, and Color Splash, printed, and even sent as a real, physical postcard through the mail!
Based on the popular 3D Camera app for iPhone and iPod touch, 3D Camera Studio has been completely redesigned to take full advantage of the larger iPad screen. Featuring a project gallery, a simple alignment mode, wireless image transfer, advanced export to JPS, PNS, and MPO files, and an intuitive interface, it is a powerful tool for creating 3D anaglyph, stereogram, and wigglegram images.
Don’t have any 3D glasses laying around? You’re in luck! Free 3D red/cyan anaglyph glasses can be obtained from both American Paper Optics, LLC and Rainbow Symphony, Inc. by sending them a self-addressed, stamped envelope (”SASE”).
For more information, or to purchase 3D glasses, be sure to check out our FAQ.
Create your own 3D photos and easily share them with friends on Facebook and Twitter. First, take left and right photos with the built-in camera or choose two images from your iPhone photo album. Then, view your 3D photo as a grey or color anaglyph (using common red/cyan 3D glasses), a stereogram (no glasses required), or as a “wigglegram” for a simulated 3D effect. Finally, send your 3D photo to your friends on Facebook and Twitter. It’s as simple as that!
Spy Pix is an essential tool for any spy who wants to hide and send secret messages in plain view.
Spy Pix uses steganography, which comes from the Greek words steganos (”covered”) and graptos (”writing”), to hide one image inside of another decoy image. To a casual viewer, only the decoy image is seen. However, for a seasoned spy, the image can be decoded with Spy Pix to reveal the hidden message.