If you want to keep the picture flipped in this way, click Save. In portrait mode, the camera is turned 90 degrees, and obviously the image will then be xwhere the first is still the width and the second the height of the image.
My conclusion: the iPhone and all other Apple software uses a non-standard way to save orientation information. That's landscape mode.
I wonder if people really understand what the orientation tag really does. On most camera's, this is done in a ratio, meaning the image can be, for example, x pixels, on a 2. It's not a big problem to rotate those images manually we're talking about pictures right now, prpfile which less than half is in portrait mode.
This will actually change the Faceboom from A x B to B x A. Otherwise, don't save the picture and it will be returned to its original orientation the next time you open it.
But, if your camera does have this feature, you will, in most cases, not have to modify the image afterwards anymore - most image viewers recognize the orientation tag that has been set to the image saved in the EXIF data of the JPEG imageand will display the image accordingly. Select either Rotate the image 90 degrees to the left or Rotate the image 90 degrees to the right.
If a camera doesn't have this feature, Hashish names will always have to rotate the image with some sort of software that can modify the image. I've read two situations: 1 iPhone images taken in portrait show up on the iPhone, and in iPhoto or Preview correctly, but ed to a website or lets say, viewed in non-Apple software incorrectly KassieWalker's problem 2 Portrait images taken from a digital camera and ed to the iPhone show up sideways on the iPhone in other words, the orientation tag is ignored driver49's problem I myself have a Canon DIGITAL Ixus IS or PowerShot SDIS, same thing, different countrywhich also stores EXIF orientation data, but when photo's are synced to the iPhone using iTunes, they all appear in landscape mode.
This in 2 situations: 1 iPhone pictures do not contain valid orientation data as far as non-Apple software goes 2 Facebokk the iPhone ignores valid EXIF orientation information, or it is stripped by iTunes reformatting To me, this looks like a bug more along the lines of a bad de choice than a little typo error here or there on Apple's side. If you want to keep the picture rotated in this way, click Save.
In normal use, this means A is the width and B the height of the image. Two buttons with arrow will appear at the bottom. More Less.
For me, this is not a big problem. But, I do think it would be much nicer if Apple would follow industry pocture in this case.
Rotate a picture Move the mouse pointer over the image. Now, some camera's have an orientation sensor inside, which tells it whether it's turned on it's side or not. The problem here, it seems, is that the iPhone does not deal with this feature well.
You can also use the keyboard shortcuts: Rotate Clockwise.