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Poll: What software do you use to edit your photos?

As one of our most recent polls shows we have photographers of all skill levels here from beginners to experts. We all have different reasons for taking photographs and a different workflow. Part of virtually every digital photographer’s workflow is editing photos in software. So I’m curious what software you use (primarily) to edit your photos. If you don’t see your favorite app in the list, click the link to add it.


Adobe revises Photoshop Express terms

The new terms go into effect April 10, 2008. Adobe has cleared up the section regarding use of your photos considerably. They now explicitly state that the licensing rights are “solely for the purposes of operating the Service and enabling your use of the Service” and that you can terminate the agreement “by making [your content] no longer shared. You may terminate the remainder of Adobe’s rights by removing Your Content from the Service.”

This will appease many but I have a feeling there will be a vocal minority who will not think Adobe has taken it far enough. The first version of the license was a misstep that may cause many people to scrutinize Adobe’s licenses much more carefully in the future.

Related: Review of Photoshop Express

Friday Grab Bag

Quote of the week: “Why is it that photographers look at a place most people would figure to be a likely setting for a crime and go, ‘Cool!’?” –Joe McNally

Adobe Lightroom 2.0 beta is available from Adobe Labs. The beta adds the ability to make localized corrections and multiple monitor support among other enhancements.

Digital Photography School is giving away a Nikon D60 kit in their latest prize drawing.

Create a home inventory through photos. This video covers the use of F-spot specifically but you follow the same idea in any photo organizing application with tagging support.

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