Aunt Abigail's Photo Album is a simple yet powerful program for composing and printing pages with digital photographs and captions. Once you have your pages, you can slip them into clear plastic 3-ring binder sleeves and put them in your albums.
Description: Aunt Abigail's Photo Album is a simple yet powerful program for composing and printing pages with digital photographs and captions. Once you have your pages, you can slip them into clear plastic 3-ring binder sleeves and put them in your albums. Friendly, intuitive user interface. Unlike a lot of expensive, complicated image-manipulation programs, Aunt Abigail's Photo Album is quick and easy to learn. Our tutorial will have you composing your first page in minutes, and you'll find it's easy to learn all the controls just by exploring. Your original photos are completely safe. Although Aunt Abigail's Photo Album gives you lots of editing tools and special effects to improve your photos, it never changes the original files in any way. So you can feel free to experiment, secure in the knowledge that you can't ruin any of your precious pictures. Instead of actually changing your original files, the program just remembers the list of changes you've made and then repeats them, on the fly, each time an edited image is displayed or printed. This allows you to keep dozens of albums containing thousands of photos in a very small database. It also makes for very fast performance in moving from page to page compared with typical publishing packages, which keep their own copies of the bulky image files. All changes automatically saved. There's never any need to save changes to your albums, because every change you make is saved as soon as you make it. You can quit at any time, or switch from one album or page to another, and you'll never need to worry about remembering whether you saved or not. Photos can be cropped using various shapes. Your original photos are not changed; editing is temporary, but reproducible. CD bundling utility is included.
U2 hunt album lost or stolen in photo shoot Police in southern France were investigating the disappearance of a rough cut of the forthcoming album by Irish rock group U2, amid fears it could be posted on the Internet months ahead of the official release.