iLife '11

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iLife ’11: How to Export iPhoto Pictures to a Hard Drive

When you export a picture from iPhoto to a file on your hard drive, you can save the picture in its original file format with no loss in quality (and no compression); in another file format such as JPEG [more…]

iLife ’11: Exporting iPhoto Pictures as a Web Page

In iLife, you can export one or more pictures as a Web page — a HyperText Markup Language (HTML) page with thumbnail versions of the images that link to larger versions — directly from iPhoto. If you already [more…]

iLife ’11: How to Print Pictures from iPhoto

Printing pictures from iPhoto in iLife is just about the easiest thing you can do. When using a printer with iPhoto (as with most Mac applications), you can access page layouts and printer-quality features [more…]

iLife ’11: How to Order Prints from iPhoto

You can order, directly from iPhoto, prints that are of much higher quality than prints you can make with a color printer. All you need is an Apple Store or iTunes account. Select the size and quantity [more…]

iLife ’11: How to Make Photo Books in iPhoto

In iLife, iPhoto provides an automatic photo book layout capability that helps you assemble a book from a photo album, an event, or a selected set of pictures. You can then print the photo book on a color [more…]

iLife '11: Record into a Cycle Region in GarageBand

Overdubbing occurs when you record directly over a part of a song, replacing the instrument part with a new part. With GarageBand in iLife '11, you overdub by creating a [more…]

iLife '11: How to Mix Tracks in GarageBand

Creating a mix of a song with iLife's GarageBand '11 isn’t always complicated. You may simply need to raise or lower the volume of the individual tracks by using the track volume sliders. If it sounds [more…]

How to Share iPhoto Pictures with Facebook in iLife ’11

You can upload iPhoto images and video clips to your personal Facebook profile by using your Mac's Safari browser. Manage Facebook albums directly in iPhoto by adding and deleting photos and editing their [more…]

iPhoto and Your MacBook

What good is a camera without a photo album? iPhoto,Apple’s photography software, serves as a digital photo album. Use it on your MacBook to help you arrange and manage your digital photos with advanced [more…]

Add Titles to Your Movies in iMovie on Your MacBook

You’ll find the Titles Browser in iMovie by clicking the Title button on the Browser toolbar (which bears a big capital T), or by pressing Command+3. You can add a title with a still image, but iMovie [more…]

Transitions in iMovie on Your MacBook

Many iMovie owners approach transitions as visual bookends: They merely act as placeholders that appear between video clips. Nothing could be farther from the truth, because judicious use of transitions [more…]

How to Edit Clips in iMovie on Your MacBook

If a video clip has extra seconds of footage at the beginning or end, you don’t want that superfluous stuff in your iMovie masterpiece. Your favorite video editor on your MacBook gives you the following [more…]

Add Clips to Your Movie with iMovie on Your MacBook

You can add clips to your movie on your MacBook by using iMovie's Project pane and the Event pane. The Dynamic Duo works like this: [more…]

Import Audio with iMovie on Your MacBook

You can pull in everything from Wagner to Weezer as both background music and sound effects for your movie in iMovie on your MacBook. You get those notes into iMovie and then add them to your movie by [more…]

Use Still Images in iMovie on Your MacBook

You can add still images to your movie on your MacBook by using iMovie. Still images come in handy as impressive-looking titles or as ending credits to your movie. [more…]

Import Video Clips to iMovie on Your MacBook

Your MacBook is probably equipped already with the two extras that come in handy for video editing in iMovie — namely, a large hard drive and a FireWire or USB port. Because most mini-DV camcorders today [more…]

The iMovie Window

In iMovie, though, all the controls you need are easy to use and logically placed. To launch iMovie, click the iMovie icon in the Dock or in Launchpad. [more…]

How to E-Mail Photos with iPhoto from Your MacBook

iPhoto can help you send your images through e-mail from your MacBook by automating the process. The application can prepare your image and embed it automatically in a new message. [more…]

iPhone's MobileMe Gallery on Your MacBook

iPhoto ’11 includes a feature called MobileMe Gallery that does for images what podcasting does for audio: You can share your photos with friends, family, business clients, and anyone else with an Internet [more…]

Produce a Photo Book in iPhoto on Your MacBook

Book mode unleashes the coolest feature of iPhoto: the chance to design and print a high-quality bound photo book! After you complete an album — all the images have been edited just the way you want — [more…]

How to Crop Photos in iPhoto on Your MacBook

In iPhoto on your MacBook, you can remove some of an image's border by cropping an image, just as folks once did with film prints and a pair of scissors. With iPhoto, you can remove unwanted portions from [more…]

How to Edit Images in iPhoto on Your MacBook

For those shots that need a pixel massage, iPhoto includes a number of editing tools that you can use to correct common problems. The first step in any editing job is to select the image you want to fix [more…]

Organize Photos with Keywords in iPhoto on Your MacBook

You can assign descriptive keywords to images to help you organize your collection on your MacBook and locate certain pictures fast. iPhoto comes with a number of standard keywords, and you can create [more…]

Work with Faces and Places in iPhoto on Your MacBook

iPhoto ’11 includes two organizational tools called Faces and Places, which you can use to put names to faces in your photos and to track the locations of where your photos were taken. These two categories [more…]

Arrange Photos by Events with iPhone on Your MacBook

Events are essentially a group of images that you shot or downloaded to your MacBook at the same time — iPhoto figures that those images belong together [more…]

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