Adobe Photoshop touch for android.

Photoshop Touch is a full-service photo editing app. It's available on the iPhone, iPad, and legions of Android smartphones and tablets, and is really most appropriate when you need to do heavy lifting on one of those devices.

Two versions, both solid
There are differences between the tablet version and the smartphone version, but they boil down mostly to screen real estate.
All mobile controls are present on the phone version, but you may have to poke around to find them. The interface and performance on my iPhone 5 and my Samsung Galaxy Nexus were identical—and impressive. In fact, apart from opening or saving large files, there is very little wait or lag time on any of the devices I worked on, including second- and third-generation iPads. I didn't experience a single crash.

Image editing
Photoshop Touch supports images up to 12 megapixels, and the number of layers you can create depends on image size.
When you dive into the app and start giving the tools a workout, you'll find Photoshop Touch lets you crop and resize images, adjust exposure, sharpen, and even do some compositing work by separating foreground from background and combining images together. The Undo control is conveniently located.
The usual Photoshop adjustments and filters are accounted for: brightness and contrast, color saturation and temperature, noise reduction, transform, and shadow/highlight. Within these tools are additional slider-based adjustments. You'll also find Photoshop's signature curves and levels tools, where you adjust via histogram, and in separate color channels. You can also rotate and flip images.

At first glance, Photoshop Touch doesn't appear easy to use, but it’s not hard to learn, especially if you already know Photoshop. After tapping around for a fairly short while, I was able to memorize the location of most controls. Newcomers without Photoshop references, however, will likely find the path rough going.
When you launch the app and hit the Magic Wand button to begin a project, you can get images from a number of places. Photoshop Touch conveniently worked with all of my camera phone libraries and hooked directly into my Camera Roll, Instagram, and several other social networking subscription services.
You can also access images saved to your Creative Cloud account, where Photoshop Touch gives you 2GB of space free of charge. You can shoot a photo from within the app, or access photos from Google and Facebook. The Google interface lets you search by category, photo type (face, photo, clip art, drawing), color, and even usage rights. For designers looking for a quick mockup using royalty free images, this is very cool.
Toolbar elements
Just touching the top of the toolbar lets you access Photoshop Touch's major editing tools, and tapping each one reveals its specific options. The toolbar is abbreviated, of course, but it provides major items from the desktop version’s grownup toolbar. There’s the familiar Marquee, Lasso, and Magic Wand selection tools, the Paint and Effects Paint tools, the Clone, Eraser, Blur, Smudge and Healing Brush, and more, nested with flyouts similar to the desktop. The Scribble Selection tool is similar to the old Extract filter, which had been replaced by the Refine Edge tool on the desktop. Photoshop Touch has both the Scribble Tool and a Refine Edge control.
Additional controls reside within those tools, such as on-off buttons for anti-aliasing or edge awareness, and each tool opens its own context sensitive menu. Brush sliders let you adjust size, hardness, flow, and opacity. The clone stamp has a little source icon.

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