Photo-Sharing App’s, Cloud Storages’ Biggest Problem Solved

Since launch of Google Photos® in May, 2015, they have amassed more than 200 million active monthly users. Its image recognition and editing tools provide easy organizing of all your pictures in separate categories. This is ideal once your pictures, 35mm slides and film negatives are scanned.


Along with Flickr, Instagram, Facebook Moments, Snapchat and all the other photo-sharing apps, this is leading to a spike in the amount of pictures we see shared across social media platforms.


“As the powerhouse of intuitive functions, Google Photos wins! Never before in my 25-years of experience in the photo imaging industry has there been such an immediate, firestorm of raving reviews for a comprehensive way to enjoy a simple and smart answer for searching, organizing, editing and sharing pictures,” explains Mitch Goldstone, President & CEO of


But even with the increase of photos shared online, something will be missing.


There are two kinds of photos in this world: digital and analog. The photos you can easily organize and add to the popular photo-sharing and cloud storage services will mostly consist of recent digital pictures from mobile devices—but what about all those analog and print photos? Are they so easily left out? Irvine, CA Corporate Headquarters

According to, the average household has about 5,500 analog snapshots—which means generations of photos are quickly fading away from the ravages of time. The powerful social media storytelling platforms will be mostly devoid from this entire history of treasured nostalgic memories.


“Google Photo’s high performance and powerful way of storing pictures in the cloud is partly overshadowed by the 3.5 trillion analog snapshots that need to be digitized. This challenge for the photo-sharing and cloud storage services is being solved;, the e-commerce photo digitization business has already scanned 300 million photos,” says Goldstone.


Here is the ultimate Google Photos rave from USA Today’s longtime and much respected, in-the-know, Technology Columnist Jefferson Graham.



Google Photos may be best app for photo shares.


I’d like to offer Google Photos as the easiest way to share videos and photos on a one-to-one basis–Google Photos.  Google recently announced a user base of 100 million folks since launching Google Photos in May. That’s one of the quickest mega-success stories for the search giant in years.  And why not? Google Photos is free and has no storage limits. It automatically backs up all your smartphone images, and with a software download, will do the same on your computer as well.



The time has come to make digital copies of our analog photos, and upload them to the photo-sharing and cloud storage service of our choice. This will not only ensure these photos are preserved, but it will add a complex layer to the influx of photos we’ll see shared across social platforms.


About has professionally preserved 300 million happy memories, milestones, and special events for its customers since 1990. They specialize in photo, 35mm slide, negative film scanning and photo restoration. All photo digitization fulfillment is professionally performed on-site in days at the corporate headquarters. is just a big fan of Google Photos, and are not in any way associated with them, nor is this an implied endorsement by Google Photos.


How digitizes pictures, via KTLA-TV News  Pictures Are Everything. We Make Yours Last A Lifetime And More Pictures Are Everything. We Make Yours Last A Lifetime And More


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Why Businesses Are Repudiating Donald Trump’s Economic Plan and Return to Coal Mining

As a 26-year CEO, I can share very special insights to repudiate Mr. Trump’s call for limiting regulations,challenging global warming and a return to coal mining.


Mr. Trump is calling for a moratorium on coal-mining permits, rescinding the Climate Action Plan and the Paris climate agreement.


How the Failure of Film Photography Can Predict Trump’s Futility to Save the Coal Industry



For decades, Kodak’s film business was going strong—yet the industry was headed toward disaster. It was only a matter of time before digital photography would take over, and investing in digital was not a strategy Kodak wanted to develop. Instead, they poured money into other avenues—investing in the technology for taking pictures on mobile phones—but shied away from mass-market digital cameras. Kodak’s refusal to adapt to progress—to understand where the market was headed—is what eventually drove the company into bankruptcy. Through new innovations, the company is now solidly recovering.


There is a fundamental business lesson to be learned here, and it’s one that Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump needs to remember as he promises the recovery of jobs for coal miners.


The U.S. coal industry is to cheap natural gas what antiquated photographic film is to digital photography.


The disruption the photo industry experienced as it refused to progress and adapt is a penetrating lesson for coal miners and others to learn from. As film shifted to digital, the companies that succeeded were those that reinvented their businesses and hatched new jobs and opportunities to grow in an otherwise unsustainable future. From this change we also saw many other business opportunities emerge—think Facebook, Google Photos, and Instagram.


So as Trump continues to make unrealistic promises in terms of job recovery for coal miners, he’s demonstrating a refusal to see where the industry is headed. This gives false hope to tens of thousands of despondent Americans who are only being used as pawns in a political attempt to tell them what they want to hear. By denying the laws of modernization and new clean-burning energy opportunities, Trump is setting up this industry for failure.


Just as film photography forever ceded to digital, so too has the decades of decline for the once dominant coal energy source and the industry’s ability to produce jobs.


Facing the facts

The U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) predicts that natural gas will surpass coal in mix of fuel used for U.S. power generation by the end of this year. While coal is on the decline, natural gas is on the rise and the two will meet on their paths moving forward. Further, the EIA states, “Environmental regulations affecting power plants have played a secondary role in driving coal’s declining generation share over the past decade, although plant owners in some states have made investments to shift generation toward natural gas at least partly for environmental reasons. Looking forward, environmental regulations may play a larger role in conjunction with market forces.”


You can’t stop progress, yet that seems to be exactly what Mr. Trump is trying to do. Just as Mr. Trump is also challenging 97% of the world’s top scientists by disparaging global warming as a myth, he’s doing a similar disservice by promising coal will make a comeback. It will not, as the data shows, but there is a lesson for those brave enough to think outside the box.


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How 3D Printing is Bringing Photography to Whole New Depths

3D printingMove over, picture frames – there’s a new game in town. Companies all over the world are capitalizing on advances in 3D-printing technology to change the way we interact with our photos. Flat images are transformed into 3D creations you can touch, and this is just the beginning!


If you’re ready to take your pics to the next level, you have some options. Companies like Bumpy Photo will take your existing photo and convert it into a “popped” relief/ sculpture using depth map software. Think of the resulting effect as bumpy terrain on a map – the people and objects will “pop” out of a flat background, adding depth to the hard resin replica. Bumpy Photo won’t scan your photos for you, so they recommend you use a scanning service to get them ready.


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