Since being sold to SmugMug by Yahoo, Flickr has been running pretty much as is. That’s now changing: the company recently announced a . On Jan. 8, 2019, free accounts will no longer be able to upload more than 1,000 photos, and on Feb. 5, Flickr will begin deleting photos in excess of that cap. If you have more than that, you’ll need to upgrade, download them or lose them. The upgrade to a Pro account is a good deal, though: .99 a year gets you unlimited storage, no ads and video support in early 2019. Flickr also offers a great selection of tools, extensive tagging features and support for both viewing and downloading photos at a variety of resolutions (including, unusually, the option to offer the original size). They are also adding a stats engine so you can track who is looking at your photos, and Pro account users get 15 percent off subscriptions to Adobe’s Creative Cloud collection of apps.
A very easy drag-and-drop system allows you to organize albums of your photos and collections of photos from you and other photographers. Flickr no longer offers its own photo-book printing service; instead, Pro subscribers get off a order at photo-book service Blurb, up to four times a year. (In our opinion, Blurb isn't that great, so check out our ). Overall, Flickr is our top pick and Editors' Choice award winner, thanks to its massive amount of storage and a simple, clean interface that makes it a joy to use. It remains the best option for serious shooters.
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