MaxiVista is only PC-compatible, though it offers tools to combat screen lagging that Air Display does not. Both solutions extend your desktop so you have space to drag your toolbox or a touchscreen canvas for your design work. Install both the app and software, and then allow a few moments for them to establish a connection and initiate mirroring.
Launch the design software on your computer and drag it onto the portion of your desktop mirrored on your iPad. Use your finger or a stylus to draw, edit, enhance and create.
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The reverse also works well, too -- move the canvas back to your computer instead and use the iPad's display to house your tools and maximize the available workspace on your desktop. While mirroring your computer's screen to your iPad will equip you with an almost-free alternative to a separate graphics tablet, the iPad can't support all of the same features you'd find with a Wacom or Huion device. This is primarily because the iPad operates on capacitive touch, which doesn't allow for pressure sensitivity or gesture-driven brush strokes. With a good stylus, however, you can gain better control over your strokes and may not even miss the full-features of an expensive graphics tablet.
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By Danielle Fernandez. Doodle Your Cares Away There are several doodling apps available in the App Store that will get your creative juices flowing and your fingertips scribbling.
Share Your Screen A doodling app won't work if your aim is to turn your iPad into a graphics tablet that can control an editing program like Photoshop or Illustrator on your computer. Configuring the Mirroring A mirrored desktop works by way of an app on your iPad that communicates wirelessly with software on your computer. That's where Astropad comes in. The full version of Astropad lets you use your iPad as a graphics tablet, and now the company just launched a new version of the app for iPhone too.
A graphics tablet is a pressure-sensitive slate that photographers and artists use to easily edit photos on their computers. It allows you to control your computer mouse with a stylus on the tablet so that you can touch up photos with more precision.
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So, for instance, if you're editing an image in Photoshop, you'd be able to move the cursor to edit intricate details of the photo using a pen rather than a computer mouse or trackpad. These tablets are usually pretty expensive, however. That's why Matt Ronge and Giovanni Donelli, Astropad's two cofounders who previously worked as engineers at Apple, decided to make something cheaper that would work directly on your iPad. The iPad app debuted earlier this year, but the company said it heard a lot of requests for an iPhone version too.
Like a graphics tablet, Astropad works by connecting your iPhone or iPad to your Mac so that you can mark up images using the touch screen on your iPhone or iPad.
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And, since the Astropad app mirrors what's on your Mac's screen, you don't have to keep an eye on your Mac's monitor while drawing on the tablet like you would with a cheaper graphics tablet. Ronge also says the user interface has been tweaked in the iPhone version of the app. The team didn't just shrink down the version made for the iPad — it had to "re-think" the entire format and make it simpler since it's designed to work on a smaller screen.
In addition to cutting the app down to its core features, the team also added some new functionality.
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You can now program shortcuts to work on your Apple Watch. So, for instance, if you wanted to undo an action, you could do so from the Apple Watch rather than finding the submenu in the photo editing program you're using on your Mac. Ronge is particularly excited about the rumors surrounding Apple's yet-to-be-announced iPhone 6S, which is rumored to come with the same Force Touch technology Apple introduced with the Apple Watch.
He thinks a feature such as Force Touch could make an app like Astropad even more useful for photo editors.