Sun, 25 Oct 2020 08:05:07
ClipDrop, a new application that allows your phone’s camera to quickly grab objects from your environment and place them into the desktop application, is now available to try. It’s a neat change to AR, which makes the physical world digital instead of projecting a digital image onto the world around you. The promotional video of the beta app demonstrates its ability to photograph everything from plants to TV and then quickly import it into a document as a cropped object.
Digne says the tool lets you import images and even text from books, for example, into a variety of software and websites, including Photoshop (where ClipDrop has a plugin available to allow objects to be dropped in as a new layer with an editable mask), Google Docs, PowerPoint, Figma, Canva, and Pitch. Of course, you can also just use the app to grab images of everyday objects around you to share as you normally would within iOS and Android.
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In addition to the iOS and Android apps, the software is also available for Windows and macOS, letting you grab images and text from your desktop or the web and quickly import them into documents.
The idea behind ClipDrop first emerged as a tech demo back in May and quickly attracted a lot of attention. Developers Cyril Diagne and Jonathan Blanchet told Gizmodo that they’ve had over 100,000 people registered on their beta waiting list, wanting to try out the software, and have spent the last few months turning this early demo into a commercial product.
Although ClipDrop is now publicly available, Diagne warns that it’s still in beta and that users should expect some “bugs and rough edges.” When we tried it out ourselves, we found that it did a great job of selecting items from a cluttered desk using the iPhone X, although Gizmodo reports it can sometimes get confused by shadows or objects crammed close together.
You get five free photo clips by downloading the software, but to cut more, you'll need a subscription. ClipDrop is currently priced at $39.99 a year, but after, November 20 the price has gone up to $79.99 a year, or $9.99 a month. However, Text clippings are free, according to Gizmodo.
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