Took me a little longer to get back to this; but as promised, the following is some information on how to move your photos from Picasa/Google Photos.
Staying with Google Photos?
Remember (Refer to Part 1 for last week’s article), if you are perfectly fine with the move to Google Photos; there’s nothing to move. You can keep using Picasa on the desktop, but now you have the choice to upload to Google Photos.
Right-click on the photo and choose “Upload to Google Photos…”
Return to Google Photos, Refresh your web browser if you are already logged in and whala!
Moving from Google Photos
There are a couple of options available on how you can move your photos from Google Photos.
Do you find yourself or other family members asking for Grandma’s wacky cake recipe? How about creating a Family Recipe Photo Book? Not only sharing recipes, but adding photos and stories with those family favorites.
Recently I’ve had the opportunity to work on several special projects honoring those that are, or have served in the military. The projects involved either restoring or retouching photographs. While another project involved combining two generations along with adding my design abilities for a surprise Father’s Day gift. This was an idea the client had in mind for several years until they found me at a recent event. And, with the clients’ permission has allowed me to post a copy of the final work.
If you haven’t heard the news, Google announced on February 12th that they will begin the transition to Google Photos over the next few months. If you are utilizing Picasa (desktop or web), I’ve outlined a timeline along with information if you choose to make the transition to Google Photos. Just because Google is phasing out Picasa, doesn’t mean you have to use Google Photos. Hint; Hint.
Published today from Petapixel is a warning regarding bad hard drives from Seagate.
Seagate was hit with a class action lawsuit today by consumers who claim that the company’s hard drives “failed to live up to the advertised promises” by failing and causing the loss of data. While it is extremely important to backup all computer devices, we need to be cautious of the quality of the devices we use to store our photos and data.
Before I tell you my story…If you are not sure what giclée is; Giclée (pronounced “zhee clay“) printing is a process that uses fade-resistant, archival inks and archival substrates to print on large format printers. Giclée printing is often used by artists to make reproductions of their original two-dimensional artwork, photographs or computer-generated art for resale while preserving the original.
So for Christmas I decided to do something different since we have our first grandchild. This combined my interest for fine art photography printing and crafts. This is an alternative to canvas wraps and something that is even more custom.
Over the 2015 holidays Oklahoma, Texas and Arkansas received massive amounts of rainfall causing flooding, in addition to snow and ice. Many of the areas were also affected by tornadoes and earthquakes. While I hope this devastation never happens to you or a loved one, here is some information from the National Disaster Photo Rescue organization that may help you.
Like thousands of others, you’ve probably taken hundreds of photos over the last year and many more over the holidays. But, are you organizing photos so you can find them easily in the future? Here is some information on how I organize my digital photos to help you get started.
It’s been a few weeks since we’ve played “What Year is it Wednesday”. In honor of my father, who recently passed away from pancreatic cancer, I’d like to instead talk about preserving and preparing photos of loved one’s.
On November 30th, my father was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. 10 days later on December 10th, he passed away with my step-mother and sisters at his side. Yesterday, we celebrated his life with family and friends sharing memories of him.