Not having a computer at my disposal, I made a little purchase before we set off. It was a little gizmo to connect my camera to my iPad. I was able to choose photos to upload to the iPad, and then I used the Snapseed app to process them. While the small-screened iPad is not about to replace my large desktop monitor when it is handy, it worked well enough for that week.
Not only do I enjoy taking pictures, but I also like processing them or at least checking to see whether they require a little processing. Usually they do because if you shoot in RAW format, you usually need to do some tweaking. So I was happy to be able to use the tools at my disposal.
From there, I used wireless to continue posting to Flickr for that week. On the whole, I kept expensive wireless uploading to a minimum, but it was fun to continue to post my daily photo, especially as they were current and not a month old as they are now.
So ... here are a few of the photos that I processed on my iPad using Snapseed.
|I took this on the afternoon of our arrival. Brian had already broken snowshoe paths for us. The snow was a lot deeper than it looks; if we happened to step off the path, which we did on occasion, we went right down.|
|The morning sun was coming up behind the cottage after I hauled the trash out to the road.|
|We are looking downstream along the frozen Crowe River. We didn't walk on it this time,|
but we could have.The wire that you see strung across the river is the
last remnant of an old footbridge.
|We snowshoed daily. I took this picture of Sue through the branch of a beech tree, the only species that had hung onto its leaves through the winter.|
|Another photo of Sue on her snowshoes. I liked the diverging paths. I happened to have my wide angle lens on that walk; otherwise, I would not have been able to take this photo — just a part of the scene.|
|I made use of Snapseed's filters to process this photo of Sue and her sister walking|
toward the road on a snowy day.