Posts Tagged ‘Editing’

Russia spotted editing Wikipedia page about downed Malaysia Airlines jet

A Twitter bot that keeps watch on Wikipedia pages edited by those inside the Russian government spotted major changes to an entry about yesterday’s crash of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17, which killed all 298 people on board. The Telegraph reports that a Russian language page about Boeing 777 accidents that mentioned flight MH17 initially included language pointing to “terrorists” before being changed to “Ukrainian soldiers.” Before the edit, the entry read:

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Microsoft brings video editing to Windows Phone 8.1 with Video Tuner

Windows Phone has always been missing good video-editing tools, and Microsoft thinks it now has the answer. Available today, Video Tuner is the latest in a series of additional apps developed by the Nokia part of Microsoft. It will debut exclusively for Lumia handsets that are updated to Windows Phone 8.1, and provides an official alternative to some third-party solutions. While Microsoft has its own basic Movie Moments app already, Video Tuner brings a number of new tools you’d expect from a full video-editing app. Cropping, trimming, mirroring, and flipping are all supported, alongside options to add music and video filters.

Video Tuner also includes tweaks for adjusting exposure, contrast, and saturation levels. MP4 videos are…

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Microsoft brings video editing to Windows Phone 8.1 with Video Tuner

Windows Phone has always been missing good video-editing tools, and Microsoft thinks it now has the answer. Available today, Video Tuner is the latest in a series of additional apps developed by the Nokia part of Microsoft. It will debut exclusively for Lumia handsets that are updated to Windows Phone 8.1, and provides an official alternative to some third-party solutions. While Microsoft has its own basic Movie Moments app already, Video Tuner brings a number of new tools you’d expect from a full video-editing app. Cropping, trimming, mirroring, and flipping are all supported, alongside options to add music and video filters.

Video Tuner also includes tweaks for adjusting exposure, contrast, and saturation levels. MP4 videos are…

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Microsoft brings video editing to Windows Phone 8.1 with Video Tuner

Windows Phone has always been missing good video editing tools, and Microsoft thinks it now has the answer. Available today, Video Tuner is the latest in a series of additional apps developed by the Nokia part of Microsoft. It will debut exclusively for Lumia handsets that are updated to Windows Phone 8.1, and provides an official alternative to some third-party solutions. While Microsoft has its own basic Movie Moments app already, Video Tuner brings a number of new tools you’d expect from a full video editing app. Cropping, trimming, mirroring, and flipping are all supported, alongside options to add music and video filters.

Video Tuner also includes tweaks for adjusting exposure, contrast, and saturation levels. MP4 videos are…

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Google+ for Android learns even more photo editing tricks from Snapseed

Google+ has been taking cues from Snapseed ever since the company snapped up the app, and this refresh for Android is no different. The update introduces tools like crop, rotate and one-touch filters. It also comes with Snapseed-like enhancements,…

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Editing and duplicating a robot in OpCEM

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YouTube Capture app gains new editing features in iOS 7 update

YouTube’s Capture app is a handy tool for anyone that frequently uploads video from an iPhone or iPad to the popular sharing site. And today the company has updated Capture for iOS 7 while simultaneously adding a slew of important features. You can now pause and resume recording, whereas before any interruption effectively meant ending your clip. But even if you do find yourself with multiple videos, Capture now lets users stitch together an unlimited number of clips in each video. Individual clips can be trimmed and rearranged much like iMovie, and you can also add a soundtrack to your video project directly within Capture — sourced from either your music collection or Capture’s own “expanded” library. As before, Capture offers…

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Adobe’s Elements 12 apps add cloud sync, but fall short for everyday editing

Adobe’s Elements apps have always had a bit of an identity crisis. On the one hand, they’re powerful image and video editors that amateurs can make do with if they don’t want to spring for Adobe’s professional Creative Suite apps. At the same time, they’re the more sophisticated Mom- and Dad-friendly alternative to built-in apps like Apple’s iMovie and Microsoft’s Photos. Today, Adobe is announcing Photoshop Elements 12 and Premiere Elements 12, its latest installments in the series, and while there’s not a lot to make us stand up and take notice, there are some nice improvements. And if you’ve been holding out hope that Photoshop Elements would add enough features to become your main image editor, you should know that…

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Photoshop and Premiere Elements 12 now available, learn editing preferences

Photoshop and Premiere Elements 12 now available, learn editing preferences

Adobe’s Creative Cloud not your thing? Photoshop and Premiere Elements 12 have just arrived to please your subscription-averse (and beginner-level) nature. The latest version of the outfit’s photo suite features Content-Aware Move for shifting objects within a photo and having the resulting gaps filled in, the ability to correct flash reflections in animals’ eyes and 64-bit support for Macs. Elements Mobile Albums are new to this release as well, and they let users view, edit and share photos on mobile devices through the firm’s Revel solution. Premiere Elements boasts motion tracking to move graphics, text and effects with objects, upwards of 250 sound effects and more than 50 soundtracks that rearrange themselves to fit the length of footage. Both the video and photo editing packages sport Auto Smart Tone, which learns a user’s editing preferences and serves them up in a one-click option.

While both programs have picked up a healthy share of upgrades, the pricing model remains unchanged. Mac and Windows versions are now available online from Adobe for $ 100, or $ 150 when purchased in a bundle. Upgrades are set at $ 80 for each, or $ 120 when the pair are snapped up together. As for boxed copies of the software, they’ll be available soon form brick-and-mortar shops and online retailers.

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Repix brings its photo editing prowess to Android, supports Samsung’s S Pen and Air View (video)

DNP Repix brings its photo editing prowess to the Android contingent

After gaining considerable success on the iOS side of the smartphone divide, Repix has finally launched its creative photo editor over on the land of the little green droid. Like the iOS original, the Android version lets you liven up your humdrum camera phone images with a variety of effects that range from filters and frames to a set of thirty brushes that let you augment specific areas of the photo instead of the whole thing. For those with a Galaxy Note device (be it the original Note, the Note II, the Note 8.0 or the Note 10.1), you’ll be glad to know Repix works well with the S Pen’s pressure sensitivity. If you have a GS4, the app has built-in support for the handset’s Air View technology, so you can discern the size of the brush just by hovering your finger above the display. But regardless of which Android phone you have, you can download it for free from the Google Play Store starting today to begin putting those Instagram filters to shame.

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Source: Repix, Google Play Store

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