Hipstamatic rolls out minor updates for its Oggl apps on Windows Phone

Things have been quiet on the Hipstamatic Oggl front for a few weeks now. The last time we saw an update for the popular photography-filter app was November 19th, which brought with it some fixes and support for 512 MB devices—no small accomplishment.

Today, version rolls out for Oggl and Oggl Pro (Lumia 1020 version) and seeing as that is only an increase from, we’re guessing this is some tidying up and minor fixes from the last update.

Indeed, the photo-import feature is still there and more awkward then we’d like but overall, the app has been quite steady for us with these last few builds. (Actually, the 'tap to edit' as seen in the lead image is gone now).

Sample image from Oggl with food filter

Why choose Oggl? The app is primarily geared as a shoot first, don’t mess with it later app. That’s different from the more typical editor-apps, which are focused on applying fixes after the moment. Because of that, some don’t care for the style of shooting. Having said, the filters are fairly top notch with this app and really give a retro or hipster effect to your images. It’s fun to experiment with and yes, you can even apply them after the image is taken.

Want Oggl? Get it in the Windows Phone Store for Windows Phone 8 devices. Users on the Lumia 1020 will be wanting Oggl Pro, which can also be found here in the Windows Phone Store. QR codes are below, with the Pro version second.

What do you folks think of Oggl? Has it become a go-to photo app or an afterthought?

Thanks, Giordano P., for the tip

QR: Oggl

Daniel Rubino

Daniel Rubino is the Editor-in-chief of Windows Central. He is also the head reviewer, podcast co-host, and analyst. He has been covering Microsoft since 2007, when this site was called WMExperts (and later Windows Phone Central). His interests include Windows, laptops, next-gen computing, and watches. He has been reviewing laptops since 2015 and is particularly fond of 2-in-1 convertibles, ARM processors, new form factors, and thin-and-light PCs. Before all this tech stuff, he worked on a Ph.D. in linguistics, watched people sleep (for medical purposes!), and ran the projectors at movie theaters because it was fun.