The New York Times’ Jenna Wortham thinks we are. She has about 259 apps installed on her iPhone. While I have roughly 170, I do have to agree with her: I hardly use 20–25 apps on a regular basis.
Part Most of Instagram's well-known popularity and success came directly from its easy-to-use interface that can make just about any picture enticing without the user having to work up even a drop of sweat. With the app exposing the huge market for such social networks, tons of developers are having a go at gaining the title of the "Instagram of video." YouTube, in conjunction with its parent company, Google, today released a new application that makes it easy for users to record and upload their videos to YouTube - undoubtedly another competitor taking a shot at the aforementioned title.
This is a magical time for those on the Internet who want to post pictures with all sorts of special effects. With the release of a new version of Instagram, which offers a new design and new filters, it's easier than ever to customize photographs on an iPhone. Now, though, Twitter has raised the stakes in the battle for users' photographs.
Photography enthusiasts undoubtedly spend tons of time editing photos to reflect their absolute perfection. Part of the reason popular photo-sharing social network, Instagram rose to the top so quickly is the fact that the app can makes just about any picture look decent with the simple touch of a button. The already fantastic mobile application, to the pleasure of Instagram fans, was further improved today with the release of the app's 3.2 version update.
If you're a photography junkie who absolutely loves wiling away time on the popular photo-sharing social network, Instagram, chances are high that you've seen a picture or two of today's United States president election ballot. However patriotic these pictures may be, whether they're sporting a red, white and blue color scheme or not, it's likely that the simple act of posting a ballot picture could result in a misdemeanor in your state of residence.
The employees in a factory owned by Wintek Corp., the people that make the touchscreen components for Apple's iPhone and iPod touch, are going on strike. The altercation arose after the local government found no evidence supporting claims that several employees had died due to exposure to toxic chemicals in the workplace. Employees disagree with the report, and have destroyed several pieces of equipment and damaged multiple vehicles in response.