Notable apps and app updates for May 31, 2016

On a regular basis, Apple World Today posts a list of notable new apps or app updates that have been released. They may not necessarily be new, but they're popular and deserve mention. Here are today's picks.

Mac OS X Apps/Updates

Softpress has introduced Chroma for Mac. The $10 (for a limited time) app generates “well-balanced and complementary color palettes” from images. 

 

Designed exclusively for OS X Yosemite and El Capitan, it emulates the way the human eye perceives color to create natural looking palettes. Individual colors from palettes can be copied or dragged in various formats, or entire palettes can be exported and integrated with most major design applications and the built-in system color picker.

min:60 has launched Vernissage 1.0. It’s a vector-based tool for Mac OS X 10.11 and higher.

It’s design to make it easy for anyone to create great looking app presentations and App Store presentations. Results can be instantly shared, added to documents, presentations or printed. The vector engine makes it possible to create PDF documents with infinite scaling or export to images of any resolution. The app also includes a Macintosh 128k (circa 1984) device.

Vernissage 1.0.0 is available at the Mac App Store for free in the Developer Tools category. The free version lets you explore base functionality, but excludes features which you can find via in-app purchases.

iOS Apps/Updates

iAppsTechnology has debuted Meet Me - Powerful Meeting Manager 1.0. The free social networking and business app allows you to schedule and manage any formal meetings in your workplace with your peers or customers. You can set reminders for any meeting to receive notifications. To follow up, Meet Me also allows the user to send messages and emails to the person they are going to meet.

pxl:Artificer has announced Famicam 64 v1.0. It’s a free 8-bit retrogaming-style camera & photo editing suite with more than 40 real-time, non-destructive, and fully adjustable filters. Famicam 64 lets you recreate the most iconic styles of the early computers and videogames.