a tool to remove red eye from photos
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NOTE: The two pages linked below may take a while to load.
screenshots and examples:
Screenshots: Screenshots of what No-Red looks like
Examples: Sample before and after photos modified using No-Red
This is a tool for removing the bright red that all-too-commonly appears in the pupils of the eyes in a photo taken by a camera with flash enabled. If you get such photos onto a computer, you can use this program to fix them up.
These planned updates are improvements to No-Red that are currently in the works. Anyone who purchases the current version will get a free upgrade when a new version is released that contains one of these improvements:
- When you purchase this program, you will get a single use license. You will be allowed to either put it on one computer so anybody can use it, or put it on more than one of your computers so only you can use it. But not both.
- I originally made this program after taking pictures at my friend's wedding with my digital camera. I wasn't looking very good at the pictures I was taking and didn't notice the red eyes until the next day. Of course, it was too late to retake the pictures at that point, so I decided to remove it myself. Hence, this program. I hope it works for you as well as it did for me. If not, please let me know how I can improve it.
- There is currently no preview version, but I assure you that it does work. If you have any problems with it, feel free to email me, so I can take care of them. Most fixes can probably be ready within a couple days.
- The price is only $15, so there isn't much to loose. If you still aren't sure, check out the screenshots and example pictures (examples will be up soon) to see what it can do.
- Because it was made using the .NET Framework, this program does not work on Windows 95. Windows 98/ME/NT/2K/XP are ok.
Version 1.0 (Released August 27, 2003)
- The addition of a tool that allows you to tweak the colors of the image
- An improvement for red-eye removal, specifically a change for the flare-removal feature to "soften" the flare, in an effort to make it look even more real