A Color Story Filters: Tips for Interior Photographs

By on February 6, 2016 in Tutorials

Before and After! Edited with A Color Story app

Hey, guys! Jeff Mindell here. I’m a freelance photographer based out in L.A., and I guess it’s no secret I really like taking photos. I lead a fairly hectic (but fun!) life and am always on the go. I take so many photos on my phone and am always looking to streamline my editing process.

At this point, you can basically do anything you want editing-wise with mobile, but it wasn’t until a few months ago when I started playing around with A Color Story (I was a part of the test group) that I realized how attention to color vibrancy was lacking in the app space. I’m pretty stoked at how user-friendly this app is along with the attention to detail when it comes to tools and image manipulation!

For me, I really love shooting bright and airy interior spaces (check out my #jminteriorspaces hashtag on Instagram!), and lately I’ve been using A Color Story to really help my images pop. Let’s dive in!

A Color Story Filters: How to Make Colors Pop!

By on January 30, 2016 in Tutorials

Rosie Clayton's favorite A Color Story filters!

Happy Saturday, everyone! Rosie here! I hope you’ve had a fun time exploring all the fun filters and tools in the A Color Story app.

I’m so excited to share my favorite A Color Story filters for fashion and colorful backdrops, two things I love to photograph most! Although I definitely have a few go-to filters that I check before others, there’s no rule as to how each filter will affect your photo—it all depends on the colors and scene that you’re working with in your picture. I think this element makes the ACS filters so unique and able to produce the most varied range of images! I’m going to show you a few examples of three types of looks I showcase in my Instagram feed (@rclayton): looks that pop against a colorful background, looks that compliment a colorful background, and looks that match a colorful background. I’ll go over each of the filters I used for the photos so you can see how they affect each image.