Here are three quick and free options for taking a still from a video on Mac.
A guide to creating custom YouTube thumbnails for your videos using Canva’s free account.
A up-to-date guide to the best YouTube thumbnail size, how to enable and upload custom thumbnails, and best practices.
You can now use a video as your Facebook cover instead of a photo. Here’s a rundown of the requirements and options to make it work.
Instagram has some useful built-in location features, but there are some quirks to how to use them and how they reliable are. Here’s a rundown.
Twitter has a built-in way to make your photos accessible to visually impaired users by adding image descriptions. Here’s how to enable and use the feature.
Instagram is designed for mobile devices. But that doesn’t work for everyone. So here are some options for posting to Instagram from your computer without using the mobile app.
Instagram doesn’t offer any built-in way to schedule posts, and it even discourages automated scheduling, but it can be done. Some options play by the rules better than others. Here’s a rundown of the options.
Instagram has a new feature to archive posts. It makes them private, so only you can see them, without deleting the post and losing the comments and likes.
Here’s a method for posting to Instagram from a desktop or laptop that doesn’t involve any third-party apps or installing plugins. It uses a feature built into several modern web browsers.
Gramblr is a free app and web service that lets you post photos to Instagram from a desktop or laptop. Here’s how it works.
Uplet is a simple Mac app that let’s you upload photos and videos from your desktop or laptop directly to Instagram.
There’s a new and better way to share panoramas on Instagram. Here’s how to do it and some ways to prep the tiled images.
Instagram has added a new feature that lets you share up to 10 photos or videos in one post. Here’s how it works.
Facebook has a new feature that gives you more control over the image thumbnails for shared links. Here’s how it works.
Ever tried using photos and images on your Facebook page? It can be frustrating. So here’s an up-to-date guide explaining what’s what, what’s where, and how big.
So you’ve shot some cool new 360 degree photos. How do you share them so other people can see them? Here are some places to start.
Youtube is one of the few big players that support 360° video so far. Here’s how to upload and share the video footage you’ve shot with a Ricoh Theta S on the service.
So far there are only a few options for sharing the 360° videos you’ve shot with your Ricoh Theta S. Here’s how to upload and share them with Facebook.
If you’re looking to make the most of your YouTube channel art, here’s a rundown of the sizes and layout.
If you’re posting images to Instagram, whether from a phone or computer, here’s my unofficial guide to photo and picture sizes for Instagram posts.
Dropbox is primarily designed for backing up and syncing files. But it’s also a very handy way to share photos quickly and easily.
If your kids’ grandparents are all over Facebook, more power to them. If they’re not, here are some ideas for sharing baby photos with the grandparents in ways that provide a lasting memory they can hold in their hands.
There are various places you can use images on Twitter, including the header photo, your profile picture, and on your timeline or feed. Here’s a rundown of the various sizes of each.
Getting fuzzy images, text, or logos on your Facebook images? Facebook has closed some of the old loopholes, but here’s a tip worth trying.
A step-by-step guide for making a custom collage for your Facebook Cover Photo with Lightroom Classic