Would it be great that in an era of mobile phone digital photography, to still be able to print those captured photos, keep them in actual photo albums, and store them for many years, preserve for the next generation? Especially if the smartphone you used for the photos is the Nokia Lumia 1020, which had outshined other smartphones when it comes to amazing photography experience? Now, it is possible to print photos with breeze by using FreePrints App!
FreePrints is an app developed by Avenquest Software and Photo Affections. In an interview by WPC to Cal Morrell, Executive VP of Avenquest, he demonstrated the easy-to-use app that allows users to select photos from different sources and have them beautifully printed and delivered to your doorstep.
Different photo sources? Yes, you’ve read correctly. FreePrints can edit and print images from different sources: the handset itself, Facebook, Instagram, Flickr, Picasa, Dropbox, and Skydrive! And the good thing about using Freeprints is that it allows easy addition of photos just by pressing Back on the phone, after you’ve finished selecting photos from another source. So if you pick photos on Flickr, you can go Back, then select again in Instagram. The app continues adding the images to the shopping cart before the actual purchase is done.
The app also allows photo size adjustments before the actual order. From 4 x 6 to 20 x 30 inches, your photos can be printed to suit your albums. Once order is done, you get to choose if you want the photos delivered by standard (5-13 days) or expedited (4-6 days). FreePrints accepts Paypal and credit cards for payment. The photos will arrive by mail in the time span you chose, printed by quality printing service of Photo Affections, and made to last for years!
FreePrints also has a promo – all app users will get 85 free 4 x 6 prints per month (no reprinting of same image). That’s a whole bunch of photos! So far, the app is available in the US only (just like the Lumia 1020!), but will be launch in due time to other countries (UK, France, and Germany will come next after US), probably when the 1020 had already captured sceneries and events overseas.
For the actual interview, see video below: