Camera360 becomes a serious must have app with Double Exposure in latest update

Camera360 for Windows Phone 8 has been bumped to version 1.5.0. It's a rather awesome update, so prepare yourselves for double exposure, bug fixes and more. If you've not heard of Camera360 before, it's a super popular photography app that's a must-have for anyone who enjoys snapping shots while on the move.

So what's new in the latest release?

You've got double exposure, essentially enabling you to have some fun with ghosting and adding other unique effects to your images. Fear not if you've never delved into this type of photography previously as the developer has you covered with an interactive tutorial that aids you as you go about your business. A cool intro when firing up the app is matched by small tooltips that help you out in creating your first image with double exposure.

Simply drag up from the camera icon, select "double exposure" and you're good to go. Play around with multiple techniques to create some interesting results and check out what you've managed to form in the viewer. While double exposure is the latest big thing in Camera360, but the developer has also managed to pack some other bits and pieces into the release, including:

  • Thumbnails load faster when browsing around
  • Photo saving failed bug has been terminated
  • "Sweet" filter bug in portrait mode has been addressed

So we're looking at a rather nice update with some awesome functionality. We strongly recommend you check out Camera360, even if you're not a photo buff. It's an app that can really bring something new to the table with multiple cool filters and effects ready to be utilised. Over 100 million users can't be wrong, right?

You can download Camera360 from the Windows Phone store for free. Who said you don't get much for nothing in life?

Rich Edmonds
Senior Editor, PC Build

Rich Edmonds was formerly a Senior Editor of PC hardware at Windows Central, covering everything related to PC components and NAS. He's been involved in technology for more than a decade and knows a thing or two about the magic inside a PC chassis. You can follow him on Twitter at @RichEdmonds.