Apply a saved look to your image just by tapping it in a tutorial (stored in the “Insights” drawer at the bottom of the home screen).
Snapseed 2.7 is rolling out today and we’re excited to introduce Snapseed’s new Insights stream on your iOS device! Insights offers helpful editing tips directly within Snapseed: quick tutorials, pro editing tips, and inspiration from great photographers are now at your fingertips, with new content published often.
In addition, both updates on Android and iOS have minor bug fixes and adjustments.
As you rotate an image, PS can automatically synthesize content to fill in the resulting gaps. Looks cool! (If you want to use something similar right now, fire up Snapseed & apply the Transform filter. It’ll fill in gaps when you adjust horizontal & vertical perspective as well as rotation.)
It’s now much faster to apply the same edits to a number of images in sequence:
Apply Last Edits from the Main Screen. Use this feature to apply the same edits on a new photo that have been applied to the last saved photo. This feature only applies adjustments that have no local dependencies (i.e. no crop, transform or brush filters)
You can also use a new toggle switch inside the Straighten filter to flip an image horizontally:
Horizontal flip. Use this feature to horizontally mirror a photo, for example to fix front camera selfies which did not get mirrored correctly by the camera app.
And last but not least:
On Android Snapseed now displays more photo metadata information, including a map if the photo contains GPS information.
TL;DR: Press & hold to compare (iOS only for the moment).
Snapseed’s unique interface for selecting parameters (dragging up & down on screen) & adjusting them (dragging left right) long seemed to dictate that the app couldn’t use what’s become the standard gesture for toggling adjustment preview. Instead you had to press & hold the little preview icon in the upper right of the screen.
Now, though, you can simply press & hold on the app main screen (to compare the original image to the current state) or within individual filters (to compare just that filter’s adjustments to the previous state). The exception here is with brush-based filters (Healing, Brush): in those pressing on the screen obviously applies a brushstroke, so you still need to rely on the preview icon there. For its part the icon remains visible everywhere it was already.
It’s a small thing, but I can’t tell you how much more I enjoy using the image picker in Snapseed for iOS than its predecessor. Grab the latest update (2.1) and check out the enhancements. From the team post:
A new image picker provides much quicker access to photos
Editing session is preserved when switching to another app
Style menus in filters are opened by default
Filter names are displayed in the title bar
Tap to hide controls on main screen to see the image without distractions
When zoomed in, the image can be moved so that the navigator doesn’t obscure any part of the image
Filter selector displays 3 columns in landscape orientation on iPhones
I’m delighted to say that DNG files, shot directly on Android phones or converted from other formats, can now be edited in Google Snapseed for Android. When you open these images in the new Snapseed 2.1 (rolling out now, so please check back in the Play Store if it’s not yet available where you are), a new Develop filter module gives you great control over highlights, shadows, and white balance—just as you’d expect when working with raw.
Some phones can shoot DNG photos in the phone’s built-in camera app, including LG G4, HTC One M9, OnePlus One, Oppo N1, Oppo N3, and Oppo Find 7. Others require a third-party camera app to shoot DNGs, including the Samsung S6, Samsung S6 Edge, Nexus 5, and Nexus 6. Devices need at least 1.5GB of RAM & good OpenGL support.
Happy shooting, and please let us know what you think!
Do you live in a world where every blemish, random bird, stray pedestrian, and telephone wire is perfectly round? Me neither!
Therefore I think you’ll really like Snapseed’s new ability to heal arbitrary-shaped regions. Just tap the filter selector, tap Healing, and then paint away the bits you’d like to omit. And of course these operations are, like everything else in the new Snapseed, non-destructive, meaning that you can go back and re-edit them and/or copy/paste them among images.
The update (2.0.4) should now be live on the App Store & Play Store. It also squashes some bugs & adds support for Traditional Chinese (Hong Kong) and Canadian French.