Sadly, there’s no way to use the app to get all timey-wimey and change people’s minds when the app was being made.), Sandbox gives you a quirky combination of painting by numbers and old-school pixel art. Tap the wrong squares and your colors remain – but the numbers stick around in zoomed view, reminding you of your ‘error’.Because you have to tap every single square, Sandbox might for some feel tedious. Search for somewhere specific and the app swoops and dives to its target.Note that apps marked 'universal' will run on your i Pad and i Phone, optimising themselves accordingly.is perhaps the most famous of cloud storage providers.For free, you get 2GB of space for your documents and photos – and more if you pay to upgrade.In the early days of i Pad, Apple wanted to hide the file system away, and Dropbox – which was quickly supported by a great many apps – became a kind of surrogate.Select an individual image and you can move and rotate it, and perform the kind of edits and adjustments you find in a slew of photo apps.
For free, it all comes across as an astonishingly flexible, usable and feature-rich take on digital collages.
And even in these days of i Cloud Drive, it’s very much worth installing.
The main Dropbox app is smart and straightforward, with speedy previews, the means to save content offline, passcode lock functionality, and optional automated backup of your i Pad photos.
is a photo editor that’s suitable for all i Pad users.
If you’re a beginner, you can import a photo, tap a filter (Snapseed calls them ‘looks’), venture briefly into the tools menu to crop and straighten your masterpiece, and export the results. Tools include perspective editing, adjustments, vignettes, text, and textures you can use to merrily wreck the pristine nature of your digital snaps.