Apple Aperture Review
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Apple Aperture Review
Software Review
Software version 1.5
Written by Bas de Meijer - Page 1/13
Apple Aperture 1.5
Introduction
Apple manages to surprise the world quite regularly, whether it's with amazing computers and the iPod, or with software. Often, their competition just has to wait in fear and trembling to see what the designers in Cupertino have come up with next. In December 2005, every photographer had their eyes trained on Apple after they announced a new way of handling RAW files. Apple Aperture was born and set to compete directly with the lord and master in this area of photography software: Adobe. Not so much with Photoshop, but with Lightroom. Apple's main strength is that their software can use both the operating system and CORE. Of course, the disadvantage is that it can only be used with an Apple computer, even though working with Mac OS X is an undeniable pleasure. It is a particularly well made OS.

Apple introduced the new version of Aperture at the last Photokina, and you can see that they have listened carefully to their users. One important improvement is the way in which the library is used, as users can now decide how and where they save the images. Other improvements concern the rather underestimated loupe function, better colour control, saving changes and integrating the iLife '06 and iWork '06 packages. There are a lot of reasons to try out the new package. As well as Aperture 1.5, Apple also provided us with the very latest MacBook Pro 15". With a 2,33GHz Intel Core 2 Duo, this MacBook Pro is a particularly fast laptop. It's very suitable for photographers and other users who require a lot from their computers.
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