[Batch 3 : 10-23 July] I'm still here! I'm still shooting! This project has become easier now as I've already identified my bread-and-butter apps. The difficult part remains organizing the photos and finding them one by one in the iPhone folder for transferring to the desktop computer (I can't upload the photos like this straight from my iPhone). Trying new apps keeps the experience fresh, but there is something I really want to do while doing 365 in Lo-Fi : going to the streets. Right now my lifestyle just won't allow that, and I am stuck capturing scenes or objects of my daily routine. What I'd love to do is a photowalk with the iPhone for some street/people photography. Not now yet, maybe soon.
For the meantime here's Batch 3 of 365 in Lo-Fi (click thumbnails for bigger view and caption):
Recommended App : Picfx (click on the app thumbnail to view my comments)
Three batches done, around twenty-three more to go. Thanks for looking. =)
[Batch 2 : 26 Jun - 9 July] Second post of my 365 in Lo-Fi project. This started off not quite well, as I was stuck home with an illness the first two days. By the time I got back to going out, the weather acted up. I made do with shooting objects that seemed quite interesting, at least for me. Haha. I've developed a routine with this project : just shoot and shoot and amass photos in my iPhone's camera roll, then choose among the photos and post-process at a later date. It saves me time and effort. The key is to shoot everyday. If I could shoot 5 different subjects each day, then I'll be fine with a 20 percent keeper rate. =p
(Click on thumbnails to view each photo in full, together with the caption about the apps I used)
Recommended App : Filterstorm (click the last thumbnail to read my comments about it)
Hey, it's been fun. Maybe you should do this kind of project, too. See you again for Post #3. =)
365 in Lo-Fi
For a whole year (365 days), I took a photo with my mobile phone camera and presented them here, in batches. Lower quality as the technology is still improving, just the same phone photography has altered the way people take and look at pictures.