Have you ever heard about Aperture? It's a new editing software for the Mac that is changing the way photos are taken and shared forever. Gives user's amazing tools to manipulate huge stacks of photos, speed up photo edits, create moody images, deliver images in print and online, and even edit out faces in still shots. Aperture also gives users access to high-end tools like erase, crop, resize, red eye, sharpen, and focus. Plus, it includes tons of photo templates, brushes, and filters, so photographers can go wild with their editing experience. And, since Aperture is free, you have instant access to all these amazing features.
Aperture allows photographers to edit in Photoshop, but not as easily or quickly as they could in Aperture. The reason for this is that Photoshop and Aperture share many of the same functionalities, but are two different programs. While both allow for automatic imports and exports of photos and are both highly functional and flexible, they do play differently when it comes to lens corrections and other lens corrections. One example of this is that in Aperture, once you've made an import, you can now make lens corrections right from your photo library, while in Photoshop, you have to go into the lens correction palette, select your lens, and choose" Corrections."
Another example is that while in Aperture, you can click on Exposure and then select" Manual," and then click "OK." This allows you to make manual lens adjustments, whereas in Photoshop, clicking on Exposure creates a raw file that needs to be processed. The only true difference between Aperture Raw Files and Photoshop Raw Files is that in Aperture, you can adjust exposure compensation, focal length, white balance, or any other sort of lens corrections. You cannot do these adjustments in Photoshop.