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The changes to Apple Aperture between versions 3.0 and 3.3/3.4 have been significant, and in this workshop Joseph Linaschke shows you what's new. Learn about the interface changes, support for the new Retina-display Macs, fast camera preview browsing, naming convention changes, iPhoto library compatibility, new white balance and Highlights & Shadows tools, Auto Enhance, the new Shared Photo Stream feature, and more. Plus, get a guide to terminology changes and see why the upgrade from iPhoto to Aperture is easier than ever before.
(music playing) Hi, I'm Joseph Linaschke, photographic storyteller, educator, and the Aperture expert. Aperture is an amazing piece of software to help you organize and keep track of, improve, and ultimately, share your photos with the rest of the world, and the changes that started with Aperture 3. 3 only build on those capabilities. Aperture 3.3 was a significant enough of an upgrade from the original 3.0 that I decided to record this addendum video highlighting what's new and different starting wtih versions 3.3 and 3.4.
This video talks about what's new since 3.3, including the interface changes, support for the new retina Macs, the amazingly fast camera preview browsing that reduces import times dramatically, naming convention changes, iPhoto library compatibility, which makes upgrading from iPhoto to Aperture easier than ever before, a new white balance and highlights and shadows tools, auto enhance, and the new shared photo stream feature, that came with Aperture 3.4. Join me as we tour through the new features and look at what's changed. I've also included a handy guide for terminology changes between 3.0 and 3.3.
Some confusing terms have been updated and many of the new terms will be more familiar to those of you upgrading from iPhoto, all with the goal of making Aperture easier to understand and easier to use.
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